June 10, 2002

Football is roaring back!
Take a look at scenes from the May 21 press conference announcing the return of Southeastern's football program.
Welcome, freshmen!
Orientation leader Ashley Harrison, left, takes a group of new freshmen on a campus tour during one of six orientation sessions for incoming freshmen that will be held this summer.
     Additional orientation sessions are scheduled June 19-20 and 26-27 and July 10-11 and 17-18.
     During the two-day programs, students will learn about university history, traditions, policies and services, register for fall classes, meet advisors and administrators and take placement tests. 
     Be sure to make our newest students welcome!

Marten announces retirement as baseball coach
Greg Marten, the winningest baseball coach in Southeastern history and architect of two NCAA Regional teams, announced his retirement on Monday after a 12-year tenure at his alma mater.
     Marten's retirement is effective June 28. A national search for Marten's replacement will begin immediately, said Director of Athletics Frank Pergolizzi.
     "I would like to thank Southeastern for giving me the opportunity to serve as head baseball coach," Marten said. "I've really enjoyed my years here and I will miss the returning players and all of the players that I have coached over the years. I 'll especially miss working with coach (Johnny) Brecthel, (former assistant) coach (Mark) Gosnell and coach (David) Pittman. They have been loyal assistants from day one and I wish them all well.
     "I have really considered doing this for the past four to five years. The past two seasons have really been tough, but that was not a deciding factor. I've spent a lot of time away from my wife (Marley) and daughter (Myrie) the past 12 years, and now that my daughter has graduated from Southeastern, I'll be able to spend more time with them."
     Since being named the school's 13th head coach on Feb. 26, 1991, Marten brought national acclaim to the baseball program leading the Lions to NCAA Regional appearances in 1992 and 1994. He posted a 348-315 record at Southeastern and leaves after posting the second longest tenure in school history, trailing Southeastern legend Pat Kenelly, who coached 14
seasons from 1951 to 1964.
     "On behalf of the athletic department and the many athletes that have participated in our program during Greg's tenure, I would like to express our appreciation and gratitude for his many years of dedicated service," Pergolizzi said. "I know that all of us wish Greg the very best in his future endeavors. I am personally grateful for the kindness and support Greg has provided me during my tenure at Southeastern."
     Marten, a two-time Trans America Athletic Conference Coach-of-the-Year, posted seven winning seasons including five 30-win seasons and guided the Lions to a school-record 38 wins in 1992 and 1993. Two Division I All-Americans, Jeff Williams in 1996 and Macky Waguespack in 1999, blossomed under Marten's tutelage and his teams have produced 28 all-conference selections and picked up two conference championships.
     After a successful coaching stint at Ponchatoula High School, Marten returned to Southeastern as a graduate assistant in 1987 under former head coach John Stephenson and was elevated to a full-time assistant position the following year. In his three years as an assistant coach (1988-90), the Lions compiled a record of 85-59.
     When Stephenson resigned after six seasons to take a coaching position with the Chicago White Sox prior to the 1991 season, Southeastern quickly tabbed Marten as head coach.
     After a 25-20 record as an independent in his first season, Marten guided the Lions to two NCAA Regional appearances in the next three years as members of the TAAC (now the Atlantic Sun Conference).
    His 1992 Southeastern club set a school record for wins (38), won its first conference championship in 16 years and earned its first-ever berth in the NCAA Regionals. In the Lions' West Regional opener against second-seeded and 10th-ranked Hawaii, senior Kirk Bullinger tossed a seven-hitter and led the Lions to an 8-0 upset win which sent Southeastern into a winner's bracket contest against Pepperdine. The Lions lost to the eventual national champions, 8-5, and were finally eliminated by Hawaii. The Lions, though, were not done in 1993 as they went 38-17 and won the TAAC West Division title. Southeastern was eliminated from the conference tournament and failed to receive an at-large bid in the regionals.
    In 1994, Southeastern finished second in the West Division to Mercer, but the Lions captured their second TAAC crown and NCAA Regional berth. The Lions were sent to the South I Regional at LSU where the Lions dropped games to the nationally-ranked Tigers and to North Carolina-Greensboro.
     "Coach Marten has been a long-time, loyal supporter of the whole Southeastern athletics program," said President Randy Moffett. "Greg's interests have always focused on the full development of the student-athlete, in the academic arena as well as on the playing field. His presence on the baseball diamond will be missed by the entire university community."
     Marten, a member of the Southeastern Hall of Fame, played for the Lions from 1972-75, helping lead his team to the Division II College World Series as a senior captain. That team finished 25-13, winning the NCAA South Regional, and ranked third in the final national poll.
     He parlayed his success on the field into a successful coaching career at nearby Ponchatoula High, going 160-51 in 11 years, leading the Green Wave to the state playoffs seven times, and reaching the state finals once. He was named the State Class 3A Coach-of-the Year in 1980 and was selected as district Coach-of-the-Year four times.

Unique plant competition experiment underway 
Last week, Southeastern biologists planted thousands of native Louisiana wetlands plants in the pond at the Outdoor Learning Center -- a location that has been transformed into a unique five-year study of how plants compete. 
     The study is being conducted by Paul Keddy, Schleider Chair in Environmental Studies, and is funded by a $375,000 National Science Foundation grant.
     Left, graduate student Ellen Palmer selects plants; below, left, Keddy checks out a pot of arrowhead; below, right; Keddy's assistant, Michaelyn Broussard, is busy planting.

Physics 192 students Christina Williams and Todd Gautreaux look over their experiment with their professor Sanichiro Yoshida.
Extra credit becomes extra special for physics students
A joint student project last semester in the Department of Chemistry and Physics highlighted some of the unique benefits of undergraduate education at Southeastern. 
     Dr. Sanichiro Yoshida supervised a project by several non-science majors to independently confirm some principle of physics. It began when these students in his Physics 192 class at the St. Tammany Center performed badly on an exam and approached Dr. Yoshida for extra-credit.  Dr. Yoshida agreed, the students began the project he proposed and performed excellently. 
     "But more importantly, the students' performance in the course improved to an extent that they no longer need the extra credit," said Yoshida's colleague, David Norwood. "And they don't care - they are continuing the project out of interest in the subject, a subject they had no love for at the beginning."
    The students, Christina Williams, a junior biology major from Mandeville; and Todd Gautreaux, a non-traditional student from Springfield who is majoring in industrial technology, worked on the project together with their classmate Richard Tigert.
    Norwood said the project "exemplifies some very positive elements of an undergraduate education at Southeastern. 
    "Dr. Yoshida is only one example of a great many very capable professors at Southeastern who teach at Southeastern because they want to teach undergraduates," Norwood said. "Second, access to that faculty by undergraduates.  At most universities, particularly those with graduate programs, an undergraduate would never have the access to a professor that is available at Southeastern, not even majors in the professor's field, much less those from other departments.
    "This anecdote exemplifies the opportunity for motivated students with an appropriate work ethic.  The poor initial performance of these students and their later excellence shows that Southeastern provides to students with the requisite drive an opportunity for success, no matter their background or major," Norwood said.
Lion’s Roar featured in national publication
In the spring 2002, The Lion's Roar, Southeastern's student  newspaper, was recognized for its coverage of the events of September  11, 2001.
    In "9-11: The College Press Responds," The Associated Collegiate Press displays issues from college publications throughout the nation and details their coverage of the tragedy. The Lion's Roar was one of only four Louisiana universities featured in the book. The September 20 issue of The Lion's Roar displayed original art work created by the student staff and photographs from the memorial service held on campus days after the tragedy to honor the victims of 9-11.

Construction instructions from the Post Office
For the next six to nine months, construction will be underway in the area adjacent to and behind the University Post Office. During this time, the university is requiring that departments delivering mail, park either on the north side of the Union in the reserved area, or on the east side of the Union in the lot entering North Oak Street. Access to the parking lot behind the Post Office is strictly prohibited. Thank you for your patient cooperation.

Annual movable property certification reminder
Property Control forwarded inventories for annual movable property certification to primary inventory unit heads on April 17.  A general reminder, the certification deadline is June 21. Any inventory unit that may have difficulty meeting this deadline should contact Joann Pagan in Property Control at extension 2205.

President Randy Moffett congratulates the 2002 recipients of the President's Awards for Excellence, the university's highest faculty honors. The awards are presented annually to faculty and staff in the areas of research, teaching, the arts and service. From left, are  Ed Gautier, director of Purchasing and Property Control, for staff service; Moffett; Mary White, associate professor of biological sciences, for teaching; Phillip C. Stouffer, associate professor of biological sciences, for research; and Aristides Baraya, instructor of foreign languages, for faculty service.
President's Excellence Award winners announced
Three Southeastern professors and a staff member have been awarded the university's most prestigious honor, the President’s Award for Excellence, in the areas of research, teaching and service.
     The recipients, recognized at the university's May 18 commencement exercises, are Phillip C. Stouffer, associate professor of biological sciences, for research; Mary White, associate professor of biological sciences, for teaching; Aristides Baraya, instructor of foreign languages, for faculty service; and Ed Gautier, director of Purchasing and Property Control, for staff service.
     Stouffer is known internationally for his studies of migratory birds and how they are affected by the clearing of tropical forests. A graduate of Rutgers University and a native of Lancaster, Pa., he has published 22 papers in prestigious research journals since joining the Southeastern faculty in 1993. He also has received more than $300,000 in external grants from sources such as the Smithsonian Institute, the Environmental Protection Agency, the National Geographic Society and the American Museum of Natural History.
     Stouffer is associate editor of the ornithology journal, “The Auk.” He has directed the research of numerous graduate and undergraduate students and is chair of the biological sciences department’s graduate program.
     Although his research has focused on birds, it also has encompassed tropical ecology and conservation biology. Stouffer has researched single species such as sparrows, warblers, thrushes, antbirds, doves and herons, and entire communities, including species-rich Amazonian bird communities. His work in Brazil is impacting the country’s effort to understand the consequences of rainforest destruction. Locally, he is studying the restoration potential of the Manchac/Maurepas ecosystem, the importance of fire management for the threatened Henslow’s Sparrow, and the role of site preparation in industrial forestry on early-successional birds.
     Biological sciences professor Mary White’s students describe her as knowledgeable, enthusiastic, helpful, respectful and accessible. White, a molecular biologist, has taught seven different courses during her 11 years on the faculty. Believing in actively involving students in learning, she has reorganized the university’s freshman biology labs to give them a hands-on approach and has re-written lab manuals. She also has incorporated technology such as PowerPoint, Blackboard and the Internet into her instruction and assignments.
     As noted for research as she is for teaching, White and her husband and colleague, Brian Crother, received the university’s first National Science Foundation grant in 1994 to purchase equipment to integrate molecular biology into the curriculum. In 1995 NSF awarded her a prestigious five-year, $262,000 Career Grant. She was nominated and elected into the Project Kaleidoscope Network for the 21st Century, which aims to strengthen science and mathematics education in the United States. She also has attended a national Project Kaleidoscope Workshop, “Revitalizing Undergraduate Biology.”
 “I feel particularly fulfilled by being able to combine my love of biological science discovery with my love of teaching,” White said. “Research and professional interactions keep me excited about science and I’m happy to communicate that excitement to my students.”
     Although he has only been a Southeastern faculty member for four years, his colleagues call Aristides Baraya “an irreplaceable treasure.” Baraya was a practicing dentist, professor and associate dean at a major university in his native Columbia until political unrest forced him and his family to flee to the United States seven years ago.
     Since joining the Southeastern faculty as an instructor in both the departments of foreign languages and general business, Baraya has initiated projects that “have put the university on the map internationally.” colleagues said.
     Using a wide range of high-level contacts in Latin American world, Baraya has brought international figures to Southeastern and has organized cultural activities and cooperative programs that support the university’s mission to globalize curricula and programs.
     Through his efforts, Southeastern has hosted visits by Rene Preval, president of Haiti; Astrid Fischel, vice president of Costa Rica; Enrique Iglesias, president of the Inter-American Development Bank; and Mexican novelist and Nobel Prize winner Carlos Fuentes.
     He also organized Southeastern’s participation in March 2001 in the annual IDB conference and the Latin American Youth Symposium. He also coordinated the Agro-Industrial and Rural Micro Enterprises Symposium for young business leaders from Columbia. Recently, he arranged the campus visit of more than a dozen Kuna Indian artisans from Panama, who  participated in seminars and workshops designed to assist them in marketing their products in the United States. He also has staged gala events such as a Latin American Festival, an exhibit of Mexican artists and an annual International Night.
     “Dr. Baraya has given himself heart and soul to Southeastern,” his colleagues said. “Service has always been his driving motive, and the competence, knowledge, personality, charm, and dedication he brings to it make him a unique force, of a kind rare at any institution.”
     “The act of serving,” Baraya said, “is a way of transforming dreams into realities.”
     Ed Gautier’s service contributions include the Boy Scouts of America, the Knights of Columbus, the Hammond Kiwanis Club and Louisiana Special Olympics.
     A member of the staff since his graduation from Southeastern in 1979, Gautier has been director of Purchasing and Property Control since 1984. He also served as a purchasing agent, and assistant director of university housing. He has been active in the state and district chapters of the National Association of Educational Buyers and the National Institute of Governmental Purchasing.
     Gautier served as director of the Louisiana Special Olympics summer games, which were held at Southeastern May 24-26. In that capacity, he oversaw the activities of more than 1,000 volunteers. He served on the central games management team from 1986-1989, when also served as games host. He directed the games in 2001 and 1989 and has been a Special Olympics volunteer since 1980.
     Gautier currently is president of the Hammond Kiwanis Club and is past advisor to the university’s Circle K chapter, which he helped to re-charter last year. He has been active in the Knights of Columbus and in the Boy Scouts of America, where he is past commissioner of the Chappepeela District and continues to serve on the district committee and chairs the Eagle Scout board of review.

Left, Covington artist Linda Dautreuil; right, Luz-Maria Lyles' The Alligator Prince
Exhibit blends artists' stories from different cultures
Luz-Maria Lyles' and Linda Dautreuil's shared artistic vision began with two strangers in a car. And it grew into a collaboration between two very different artists united by their love of their heritages.
     "I didn't know Maria, but we both live in Covington," explained Dautreuil, as she arranged brightly-painted squares of tile on the floor of Southeastern Louisiana University's Clark Hall Gallery last week. "We both had fellowships from the Louisiana State Arts Council. So when it came time to go to a survey of our works, we arranged to share a ride."
     Getting to know each other during their trip, Dautreuil and Lyles discovered that a Louisianian Cajun and a native of Honduras can have a lot in common. In their case, the connection was stories -- the ones Dautreuil learned from her Cajun grandfather and those Lyles grew up hearing from her Italian-Mayan Indian grandmother. 
     Their car ride conversation about their relatives, their heritages and their art proved to be the common thread from which Dautreuil and Lyles wove  Visiones/Vision: Shared Stories; Diverse Expressions, an exhibit which opened June 5 at Southeastern's Clark Hall Gallery. 
     The exhibit will be on display at Southeastern through July 31 and previously was shown in Slidell, Lake Charles and Thibodaux. It also will be displayed in Baton Rouge this fall.
     Visiones/Vision: Shared Stories, Diverse Expressions includes 30 paintings and assemblages by Lyles and Dautreuil. The artists also collaborated on an installation, which includes an altar-like display and 60 tiles with painted different motifs from Cajun and Hispanic cultures.
     Also part of the exhibit is a  videotaped presentation of folktales by Louisiana storyteller and performing artist Adella Gautier, better known as "Adella Adella the Storyteller." The film was videotaped on location at Laura Plantation in Vacherie by Southeastern photographer Claude Levet, and includes interviews, music and stories by individuals from communities across Louisiana. 
     A reception for Visiones/Vision: Shared Stories; Diverse Expressions is planned later this summer in conjunction with Southeastern summer art camps. For additional information, contact the Department of Visual Arts, 985-549-2193.

Variety of summer camps offered
Registration is now underway for Southeastern's summer day camp and specialty camps in art, music, dance and cheerleading.
     Young artists, ages six to 13, can participate in the Department of Visual Arts and Department of Continuing Education's Children's Art Education Workshops, July 8-18. Sessions will be held from 9:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m., Monday through Thursday.
     Participants will create a variety of artwork in different media based on the theme "Telling Our Tales: Storytelling in Art." Campers will create mixed media artworks and collages, drawings, paintings, monoprints, and reliefs with Model Magic. Older participants will also explore photography.
     Students' work will be displayed in an open house at the end of the program. Enrollment is limited and is not guaranteed unless the registration fee accompanies the registration form.
     Southeastern's Summer Day Camp is open to children ages 5-10 and provides a variety of sport skill acquisition, physical fitness and recreational games. Campers will participate in various team and individual sports, as well as recreational swimming and crafts.
     With one session already underway, three two-week sessions are scheduled June 17-28 (Session II), July 8-19 (Session III); and July 22-August 2 (Session IV).
    The camps are held from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. Extended day care is available beginning at 7:30 a.m. and ending 5 p.m. Deadlines for registration and payment of fees are 4:30 p.m. June 14 for Session II, July 5 for Session III, and July 19 for Session IV.
     Budding musicians who have finished the fourth through tenth grades, but not the eleventh grade, can participate in the Young Musicians' Camp, July 8-19, with sessions from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., Monday through Friday. Age and experience requirements for string and piano players are more flexible.
     The camp, directed by veteran Southeastern music professor Jerry Voorhees, includes band, small ensembles, evening recitals, choral singing, music theory, private lessons, and recreation, including swimming at the University pool.
     Southeastern hosts several camps for school cheerleader, drill and dance squads throughout the summer. Camps include the Universal Cheerleaders Association, June 30-July 3, and July 16-19; National Cheerleaders Association, June 13-16; Southwestern Cheerleaders Association, June 20-23.
     The Universal Dance Association, July 8-11 and July 12-15, offers drill techniques, parade routines and precision kick routines. The Universal Dance Association Elite Camp will be held June 10-13 instructing competition oriented teams on choreography and techniques. National Dance Alliance, June 13-16, will instruct a variety of dance styles, including jazz, high
kick, pom pon, prop, novelty, military routines to the latest music and top band arrangements, and the fundamentals in marching, including entrance and exit basics. American All-Star will also hold a camp June 17-20, where trained professionals will exhibit team building activities, challenging choreography, and encourage positive attributes.
     To register or for further information, contact Southeastern Continuing Education at 985- 549-2301 or 1-800-256-2771. Information is also available online at www.selu.edu/Academics/ContEd.

The Southeastern family extends its sympathy to:
    Josie Mercante (Admissions) on the death of her father, Peter Crapanzano.
    The family and friends of Southeastern student Corey Joseph Saragusa and Terry Bergeron.
    Judy Easley (Textbook Rental) on the death of her father, Thomas Wascom, May 26.

Surrounded by board members, architects and Southeastern representatives, Hammond Downtown Development District Director Marco Monoc displays a framed proclamation recognizing the transfer of ownership of the Columbia Theatre for the Performing Arts to Southeastern. From left, are DDD board members Logan Guess, Alma Mitchell and Sharon Dixon, Monoc, Southeastern President Randy Moffett, architect Jeff Smith, former DDD Director Marguerite Walter, architect Michael Holly, Southeastern Director of Facility Planning Michael Rickenbaker, DDD board member Michael Latino (seated), DDD President Corbet Ourso, DDD Assistant Director Brenda Sibley, and Columbia/Fanfare Artistic Director Donna Gay Anderson (seated).
The Columbia “goes to college”
The City of Hammond’s Downtown Development District formally handed over the ownership and care of the renovated Columbia Theatre for the Performing Arts to Southeastern in May at a ceremony in the historic theater’s lobby.
     “The Columbia Theatre stands as a metaphor for the downtown area,” said Corbet Ourso, president of the DDD, which spearheaded the $5 million rebirth of the theater along with the City of Hammond and Southeastern. “What was once down and out with very little hope has grown into a glorious edifice teeming with possibilities.
     “And like a proud parent, we have to let her go,” Ourso said. “Our baby is going to college.”
     Turning to President Randy Moffett, Ourso added, “It’s the best college we know and we know you’ll take great care of her.”
     Since the DDD and Southeastern actually signed paperwork transferring the building’s ownership to the university several weeks ago, the event was mainly ceremonial. Ourso, DDD Director Marco Monoc, architect Michael Holly, and Moffett took turns saluting the cooperative efforts, the individuals, and the “leaps of faith” that turned the one-time downtown eyesore into a state-of-the-art performance hall and convention center.
     Monoc listed the building’s former owner, First Guaranty Bank, Southeastern, the city, the DDD board and architects Holly and Smith and Southeastern Director of Facility Planning Michael Rickenbaker, while Moffett added former Southeastern President Sally Clausen, area legislators, and the Sharp family, which also once owned and attempted to revitalize the Columbia.
     Holly recognized the initial vision and “tenacious” efforts of former DDD Director Marguerite Walter and former Fanfare Artistic Director Harriet Vogt.
     He said the second phase of the building’s renovation, which included administrative offices and some rehearsal and dressing room space, has now been completed and that bids have gone out for the final phase.
     That phase will convert the adjacent former J.C. Penney building into a conference and reception area and complete dressing rooms and a multi-purpose space on the second floor.
     “The Columbia Theatre is a perfect example of what collaboration and partnerships can do,” Moffett said. “May the baby grow into a grand old lady.”
    The next event at the Columbia is a July 3 concert by legendary singer Clarence "Gatemouth" Brown. Tickets will be available at the Columbia box office, 220 E. Thomas Street, 985-543-4371, or through TicketWeb.

The Division of Student Affairs has named Options, a non-profit organization that provides service and training to individuals with developmental disabilities, as its “community partner.” Options clients have provided maintenance services at Southeastern from 15 years. From left, are Options supervisor Althea Robertson, Southeastern Vice President for Student Affairs Brad O’Hara, Options Executive Director Sylvia Bush, and Options supervisor Pat Banks.
Division of Student Affairs honors staff, community partner
The Division of Student Affairs has honored Options as its 2002 “community partner.”
     Brad O’Hara, vice president for student affairs, presented the division’s new award to Sylvia Bush, executive director of the Hammond-based non-profit organizations, which provides training and other support services to individuals with developmental disabilities.
     O’Hara said Options has been associated with Southeastern for 15 years. Options clients have provided maintenance services in the university’s Teacher Education Center and cafeteria, and currently work in the War Memorial Student Union. He described the Options men and women who work at the university as “productive, reliable, fun, and a breath of fresh air” for university employees and students.
     O’Hara said that Southeastern fraternities and sororities also host an annual social for Options clients. He said that according to Kay Harrison, interim coordinator of Student Organizations/Greek Life, the students’ association with the Options clients has taught them lessons about sensitivity, caring and challenges.
     Bush accepted the award along with Options supervisors Pat Banks and Althea Robertson at an awards luncheon at the Oak Grove Room. At the luncheon the Division of Student Affairs also honored Nick Bruno, assistant vice president for special initiatives, and University Police Sgt. Pat Gibson.
Left, Vice President for Student Affairs Brad O'Hara presents award of appreciation to Nick Bruno; Right, Sgt. Patrick Gibson with Residential Life's Aime Anderson and O'Hara.

Professional activities
Louis Schultz (Mathematics) has received two grant awards. He was awarded $50,000 from the Delta Rural Systemic Initiative for his proposal "Math Accountability Results Can Happen" He was also awarded $139,000 from the Louisiana Systemic Initiatives Program for his proposal "Networking to Advance Mathematics Education"
    Dr. Randolph Belter (Chemistry and Physics)  received $4,000 from the Futago LL Corporation for his proposal "Chemical Permeation of Plastics."
     Dr. Richard Louth (English)  received $28,000 from the National Writing Project for his Southeastern Louisiana Writing Project.
     Dr. Yanyi K. Djamba (Sociology and Criminal Justice) attended the annual meeting of Population Association of America, held in Atlanta, Ga., May 8-11, 2002. He presented a paper entitled "Implications of Male Migration on Female Status in the Democratic Republic of Congo" (co-authored with Dr. Seraphin Ngondo of the University of Kinshasa).
     Dr. Ghassan Alkadi (Computer Science) attended a Chautauqua Short Course “Introduction to Computer and Network Security” on May 13-15, 2002 at the University Dayton.
     Dr. Theresa Beaubouef (Computer Science), presented a paper entitled “A Rough Set Foundation for Spatial Data Mining Involving Vague Regions,” at the IEEE WCCI2002 Conference held May 13-17, 2002 in Honolulu, Hawaii.

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