Volume XXVI No. 16 April
items to Campus Currents - Top
The Campus Currents is distributed every Friday.
To submit an item send it to Campus Currents, Unit 9512 or by
e-mail to Campus
Currents. Deadline is Thursday at 8 a.m.
Resignations - Top
Culver, registration officer, records
Knutson, computer support analyst, computer center
Patricia Fallbeck selected distinguished
faculty member at BH
30-year professional career to helping those less fortunate and
encouraging college students and the community to become partners
catering to those with special needs set Dr. Patricia Fallbeck apart
from many of her colleagues at Black Hills State University.
It was her
enthusiasm, commitment and professionalism toward her profession
that garnered the popular special-education professor recognition as
this year’s recipient of the BHSU distinguished faculty award.
It is a blend
of theory, practical application, and technology that drives
Fallbeck’s philosophy of education. In fact, a few years ago she
left the halls of academia on a yearlong sabbatical to teach in a
classroom full of second graders with special needs. What she found
was that teaching her college students about inclusion (special
needs students in a typical classroom) and the use of technology in
the classroom worked.
energized by it,” Fallbeck said. “It was everything I excepted
it to be.” Having those kids in my own class on a day-to-day basis
was fun. It made me more assured that what I was doing up here (at
BHSU) was practical.”
students are second graders or college seniors, Fallbeck has the
ability to relate and make that personal connection that develops
trust and rapport. In combination with that connection, she believes
her ability to individualize and meet a wide variety of needs are
her teaching strengths.
student obviously agrees with her approach. Jerry Kendrick, a 1994
special-education graduate, wrote to Fallbeck recently telling her
he earned his master’s degree and works in a high school with
2,300 students and 18 special-education teachers.
took most of your special-education courses while attending BHSU.
… I thank you for the practical application of information that
you taught and the experiences in the classroom that you provided.
… I do feel equipped having taken your courses. … I want to
thank you for starting me on the course that I am on today.”
a special-education teacher in Spearfish, wrote in support of
Fallbeck’s nomination, “Her advocacy for and commitment to
special-needs people rises to the forefront when I reflect upon Dr.
Fallbeck. … What we learn as students in her classes is
transferred to our own learning environment as teachers—to provide
every opportunity for all students to learn and succeed.”
Outside of the
classroom, Fallbeck has dedicated herself to involving her students
and community members in the lives of individuals with disabilities.
She has been involved with many special services organizations and
has played a significant role as a committee member in the
development of the Northern Hills Training Center in the mid 70s.
executive director of NHTC, said at a recent education conference,
“Dr. Fallbeck has dedicated her professional career to prepare
others to be competent, confident and compassionate in providing
service to people with disabilities. She empowers all people to
expand the horizon on the possibilities and calls us each to
contribute to the common good.”
The melding of
students, community, and special service organizations with
classroom instruction played an important role in her pedagogy.
functions for people with disabilities anchor theory in the
classroom,” she said.
She once told
her students that in the future elementary schools will have
basically two kinds of teachers: librarians and special-education
teachers. Today, with inclusion the mainstream approach, that
prediction is on target. She also advocates the use of technology to
ease the burden of documentation and paper work that buries
today’s special-education teacher. It’s just another example of
combining theory with a practical solution that has helped so many
of her students prepare for the careers in the classroom.
addition to teaching hundreds of special-education majors and
supervising many student teachers, she has been actively involved
with professional special education, mental retardation and
education associations at the local, state and regional levels. She
was responsible for starting student organizations such as the
Council for Exceptional Children (CEC) and the American Association
of Mental Retardation (AAMR). Her involvement has earned her much
She is a
two-time winner of the Mildred C. Thomson Award from Region VIII of
the American Association on Mental Retardation. She also earned
recognition twice as South Dakota Educator of the Year by the
Association of Retarded Citizens. At BHSU she was recognized as
advisor of the year in 1994.
busy career, she has maintained a keen sense of humor, served as a
mentor to new faculty, updated her technology skills, and has been
devoted to Black Hills State University by going beyond what is
required to get the job done.
“She is a
compassionate educator and ambassador of good will,” said
colleague Kristi Pearce. “This faculty member truly ‘walks the
55, will be taking early retirement this year, not because her work
is finished or that she has given her all to higher education, but
because she has new priorities. Her family has special needs, and
she’s answering the call.
Anderson presents paper at science conference
Steve Anderson, professor of geology and planetary science at Black
Hill State University, recently co-authored a paper presented at the
Lunar and Planetary Science Conference in Houston, Texas.
The NASA-funded study "Large volcanoes on Venus: Ten
case studies" reports results of a project designed to study
the eruptive histories of large Venusian volcanoes, and involves
detailed mapping of structures and flows in the summit regions and
on the flanks of volcanoes that have diameters exceeding 500 miles.
The study found few similarities between volcanoes, suggesting that
each has a
unique history that may be influenced by local geologic
processes rather than large-scale regional tectonics.
The BH geologist
will continue his volcano research this summer with a trip to Peru
where he and BH student Shawn McColley will visit Sabancaya volcano
to map lava flows. They will be working with researchers from the
University of Maryland.
Anderson earned his Ph.D. in geology at Arizona State
University in 1990. He has published multiple articles and papers on
his research related to volcanoes and lava flows. He has been a
member of the science faculty at BHSU since 1991.
Foundation grant supports curriculum material at BHSU Library - Top
Linda Allbee, acquisitions librarian for the E. Y. Berry Library-Learning
Center at Black Hills State University, recently received a grant in
the amount of $3,500 for the purchase of books and curriculum
material related to the study of democracy and development of civic
The library was approved for funding through the BHSU Chiesman Endowment
for 2002. The Chiesman Foundation For Democracy Inc. “is a
nonpartisan, nonsectarian organization that serves as a forum
channel to provide greater awareness of the meaning and practice of
democracy while encouraging all citizens to actively participate in
the democratic process.”
These new materials will be a valuable resource to the library and the
university’s social science department as well as to teachers in
the public school system.
This is the fourth year that
the BHSU library has received funds through the Chiesman Foundation
for curriculum materials.
Homestake legacy symposium to be held on
BHSU campus May 3 - Top
The Leland D. Case Library
for Western Historical Studies at Black Hills State University, in
conjunction with the Friends of Case Library, is sponsoring a Homestake
Legacy Symposium Friday, May 3 at 1 p.m. in the Yellow Jacket Legacy
Room of the David B. Miller Student Union.
Duane Smith of Fort Lewis
College, Durango, Colo., will be one of the featured speakers. He is a
nationally recognized mining historian, and recently wrote the Homestake
history titled "Staking a Claim: The Evolution of Homestake Mining
Company." His talk is called “‘Here’s to low grade ore, and
plenty of it: the Homestake’s Heritage.”
Smith received his
education at the University of Colorado and has taught at Fort Lewis
College since 1964. At Fort Lewis he developed one of the nation’s
first mining history courses, and was named Colorado professor of the
year in 1990. He was one of the founding fathers of the Mining History
Smith has published 36
books, most on mining topics. When not pursuing history, he ardently
follows the Chicago Cubs.
Don Howe of Spearfish will
join Smith as a speaker. Howe held a variety of jobs at the Homestake
Mine during his 43 years of employment, including director of public
affairs. Howe will reflect on some of his experiences at the mine and in
handling public relations. Besides working at the Homestake, he has also
been an active supporter of the Case Library at BHSU.
Rounding out the program will be Wayne Paananen of Lead who will show
video footage that he has taken of the Homestake. As part of his
presentation, Paananen will show “Homestake
. . . more than a gold mine: A Tribute to Homestake Mining
Company.” He is a native of the Northern Black Hills, and after
leaving the Hills for a time, he returned in 1985 and started his video
company, Historical Footprints. Paananen has been taking videos of the
Homestake mine for over 16 years, including the closing activities.
Personnel from the
Homestake Visitors Center will also be on hand to sell copies of
Smith’s Homestake history "Staking a Claim." This will be the
perfect opportunity to have Smith autograph a copy. Paananen will also
have Homestake videos for purchase, and the Friends of Case Library will
be selling copies of the new book "Chasing the Glitter: Black Hills
Mining, 1874-1959." The South Dakota State Historical Society Press
just recently released this book.
public is welcome. There is no charge for the symposium, and parking is
available in university parking lots.
Hicks family donates telescope and
astronomy material to science department - Top
students at Black Hills State have been gazing at stars and planets
and reading literature about astronomy thanks to a gift in the
memory of Alan J. Hicks. His wife, Darleen Hicks, and daughter,
Carol Reausaw, a BHSU senior, formally presented an Edmund
Scientific four-inch refracting telescope and a complete set of Astronomy
magazines to the BHSU science department. According to Dr. Dan
Durben, center, assistant professor of chemistry, both the telescope
and magazines have gotten plenty of use this year as students study
the galaxies, nebula and plants and prepare research papers. Hicks
was a medical technologist, who pursued numerous hobbies including
astronomy, ham radio, electronics, gardening and fishing.
finalists for athletic director position will visit campus - Top
search for a new director of athletics at Black Hills State
University has been narrowed to three finalists from a field of 63
candidates according to Steve Meeker, chairman of the search and
screen committee. A reception and open forum for the entire campus
and community to meet the final three candidates have been scheduled
on the following dates.
Thompson, athletic director, Western Arizona College will be on
campus Monday, April 22. The open forum reception will be in
Hall of Fame Room dates from from 3:30-4:30 p.m.
Erdmann, assistant athletic director, University of South Alabama
will visit Friday, April 26. The open forum reception will be from
3:30-4:30 p.m. in the institutional advancement office
Wieseman, assistant athletic director for resource development,
Central Washington University will be on campus Monday, April 29.
The open forum/reception will be in the Hall of Fame Room from
association with Arizona Western College, Yuma, Ariz., began in
2000. In addition to serving as director of athletics, he is
responsible for the coordination and supervision of the physical
education and recreation programs. Prior to his AWC position he
served as director of recreational services and athletics at Carroll
College, Helena, Mont., from 1996 to 2000. He has a master’s
degree from the U.S. Sports Academy and a bachelor’s degree from
Joel Erdmann has
been at the University of South Alabama, Mobile, Ala., since 1995.
He is the executive director of the Jaguar Athletic Club and has
served as the university’s compliance coordinator and games
operations and special projects person. He also holds academic rank
as an associate professor. Erdmann began at the South Alabama as an
assistant baseball coach. He earned his bachelor’s degree from
South Dakota State University, Brookings, S.D., a master’s degree
at the University of South Alabama, and a doctorate at Florida State
University, Tallahassee, Fla., in 1995.
Wieseman has been
at Central Washington University, Ellensburg, Wash., since June of
2000. He is also responsible for the university’s trademarks and
licensing program and is responsible for establishing the Catbacker
Club for Annual Giving. He came to CWU from Dakota State University,
Madison, S.D., where he served as athletic development officer and
instructor of geography from 1999 to 2000. He holds two master’s
degrees, one from South Dakota State University, Brookings, S.D.,
and the other from Wayne State University, Wayne, Neb. He has a
bachelor’s degree from SDSU.
Meeker said the
committee has been working hard over the past few weeks reviewing
candidates’ resumes and contacting references. The committee
chairman hopes to have a director of athletics selected by early
Students honored at annual
volunteer awards banquet - Top
Students and campus organizations were
recognized recently at the 10th annual Student Volunteer
Awards Banquet at Black Hills State University.
The theme for the banquet was “Serving Others
– American Style,” and the Yellow Jacket Legacy room in the
Student Union was decked out with symbols of patriotism. The annual
awards ceremony recognizes volunteerism and leadership among
individuals and student organizations at BHSU. Fellow students,
faculty, staff members, and organization advisors nominated students
and organizations, and a panel of seven judges took into
consideration the following criteria: completion of the application,
level of volunteerism, number of people impacted, level of
commitment, and creativity.
Students and guests were welcomed by Jane Klug,
student services director, before enjoying dinner. Keynote Speaker
James Hersch, a Minnesota native, gave a musical and motivational
speech to reach out in friendship and encourage everyone to make a
difference in the world.
the most prestigious recognition at this event is the Spirit of BH
Award, presented this year to Rachel Travis, Platte, a senior
majoring in human resources management. Travis has been active in
multiple organizations and extra-curricular activities at BH. She is
a dominating track and field athlete and was named NAIA All-American
in 2001 and holds multiple school records. She has excelled
academically as one of the Academic Seven in 2001 and has repeatedly
made the dean’s list. Travis has also gained the respect of her
peers as a residence assistant (RA) and was honored as the 2000 Swarm
Days Homecoming Queen. On top of all this, Travis is also a
community service volunteer.
April Meeker, director of records at BH, stated
in her nomination letter, “I have known Rachel for the past three
years and have found her to be a remarkable person.” She further
stated, “Students like her bring our campus to life through their
involvement and positive actions.”
The Young Alumni Achievement Award went to
Christopher C. Houlette, a 1992 magna cum laude graduate. From BHSU,
Houlette went on to the University of South Dakota School of Law and
was admitted to the South Dakota Bar Association in September of
1996. Currently, Houlette is a staff attorney at South Dakota
Advocacy Services where he advocates clients’ disability-related
legal interests in administrative hearings and negotiations and
provides legal advice to staff and clients. He is also a member of
the Benevolent and Protective order of Elks, and he co-hosts “Spud
Sports” radio show on KCLR in Pierre.
Houlette was accompanied by his wife, Denice,
and their newborn son, Justin Christopher. President Flickema
presented the award to Houlette. His wife and son were invited on to
the stage for a special presentation by Steve Meeker; young Justin
is now the proud owner of a BHSU sweatshirt.
ceremony ended with a surprise for Klug, the self-proclaimed
“master of the script.” She was presented with an excellence
award for her work in initiating and maintaining the banquet in the
The awards were as follows:
Community Service Project: Alpha
Epsilon Xi and Humbert Hall Government
BHSU Reading Council, Thomas Hall Government, and United
Outstanding New Student Organization:
Shutterbuzz Photography Club
Outstanding Student Organization:
BHSU Reading Council
Board of Regents Awards: Black Hills Association for the Education of Young Children (BHAEYC)—Academic
Excellence Award and Sigma Tau Gamma—Leadership Award
Members of Student Organizations:
Sigma Tau Gamma,
Tyler Hoffart, Gregory; International Student Organization,
Constance Kushman, Spearfish; BHSU Hockey Club, Nick Stroot,
Spearfish; Phi Beta Lambda, Brandy Tschacher, Newcastle, Wyo.;
Student Ambassadors, Jessi Stroppel, Kadoka; Alpha Epsilon Xi,
Tammie Brodkorb, Spearfish; Travel and Tourism Club, Morgan Miles,
Rapid City; Humbert Hall Government, Julianna Tenold, Reva;
Psychology Club, Kari Price, Rapid City; History Association, Isaac
Olson, Brookings; United Ministries, Heather Lien, Belle Fourche; UP
Team and Information Technology Resource Network, Angie Case, Rapid
City; Collegiate Outdoor Leadership Program, Allison Lindquist,
Spearfish; BHSU Reading Council, Lori Peterson, Chamberlain; BHAEYC,
Terri Vandersnick, Spearfish; Today Newspaper, Justin Varland,
Gregory; Shutterbuzz, Megan Christopher, Spearfish; Heidepriem Hall
Government, Casey McCoy, Sisseton
Residence Life Involvement Award:
Advisor: Priscilla Romkema, assistant professor of business and advisor to Students
in Free Enterprise
Volunteer Award: Gene Pesicka, Rapid City
Freshman Award: Megan Wyett, Casper, Wyo.
President for Student Affairs Rising Star Award:
Student Leader: Angie
Excellence in Leadership: Brooke Aker, Spearfish; Wendy Emerson, Box Elder; Brian Ewald,
Spearfish; Allen Godsell, Vale; Nicole Hanson, Newcastle, Wyo.;
Angelia Johnston, Spearfish; Anya Olverson, Spearfish; Ruth
Reichert, Belle Fourche; Nicole Swanson, Pukwana; Missy Urbaniak,
Sturgis; Lindsay Whitley, University Place, Wash.
Black Hills State University theatre to
present 'The Taming of the Shrew' - Top
The cast has been announced for
“The Taming of the Shrew,” Black Hills State University Theatre
Department’s final performance for the semester. The dates for the
play have been changed to May 2, 3, and 4 at 8 p.m. in Woodburn
“The Taming of the Shrew,” is one of Shakespeare’s earliest
comedies. This play
describes the volatile courtship between the shrewish Katharina and the
canny Petruchio, who is determined to subdue Katharina’s legendary
temper and win her dowry.
Al Sandau, BHSU associate professor, will direct the play,
and the costume designer is Dr. Pam Wegner, also a BHSU associate
Members of the cast include:
Christopher Sly – Roger Miller, BH professor, Spearfish; Hostess –
Teresa Addington, Lead; Lord – William Stodden, Spearfish; Page –
Matt Medill, Rapid City; Huntsman 1 – Larry Elwess, Chamberlain;
Huntsman 2 – Bob Bechtold, Spearfish; Lucentio – Dan Patterson,
Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Tranio – Tim Bessette, Spring Creek, Nev.;
Baptista – Ben Latham, Spearfish; Gremio – Mosas Feeley, Kemmerer,
Wyo.; Hortensio – Jared
McDaris, Rutledge, Ga.; Biondello – Josh Lund, Groton; Petruchio –
Spearfish; Grumio – Nic Hansen, Spearfish;
Katharina – Crystal
Muglia, Belle Fourche; Bianca – Melita Roberts, Spearfish; Curtis
–Stodden; Nathaniel –Medill; Joseph – Vanessa Foxworthy, Belle
Fourche; Nicholas – Julia Geddes, Belle Fourche; Philip – Sarah
Cozort, Spearfish; Pedant –Bechtold; Haberdasher – Saisha
Kuykendall, Redfield; Tailor –Addington; Vincentio –Elwess;
Widow – April Mol, Spearfish; servants/players: Sarah A. Baldwin,
Lander, Wyo.; Sarah Duex, Spearfish; Jessica Hinker, Forestburg;
Cozort; Foxworthy; Geddes; Bechtold.
director/stage manager is Kristine Schaffer, Custer.
Members of the crew are:
are available by calling the box office at 642-6171 the week of the
scenery – Feeley; Lund; Bechtold; Ryan Hansen, Sturgis; Elwess;
Medill; Kuykendall; Gene Pesicka, Rapid City; Latham; Waring;
Miller; lights & sound
– Bessette; Hansen; McDaris; costumes – Mol; Erin
Overcast, Worland, Wyo.; Roberts; Hinker; Duex; Baldwin; Foxworthy; publicity –
Muglia; Cozort; Stodden;
props – Addington; Geddes; Janette Hettick, Roscoe.
Positions now open for student
technology fellows - Top
are now open for student technology fellows for the fall semester at
Black Hills State University. Major duties and responsibilities
faculty in integrating technology in their teaching.
knowledge of at least one major computer package or application (such as
Microsoft Word, Excel, PowerPoint or FrontPage)
questioning and analytical skills
with computer technologies and terminologies
using email and web browsers (Netscape & Internet Explorer)
to work independently and in a team environment
to provide efficient and courteous service
of position and pay:
$11.73 per hour (Up to $2,064 per semester.) Position
begins with fall semester.
more information or application, contact
Calvin Crooks, graphics and media director, firstname.lastname@example.org or
additional information on this program see their webpage.
Mail tips from BHSU Mail Service - Top
mail services suggests these tips for mailing documents off
sorting your outgoing mail be sure to sort by the following
your bundle of outgoing mail will not go through the provided slot,
call our office at 6396 and we will pick up your mail during one of
our three daily mail runs.
you would like to use a locked area, check with Vera in the
enrollment center. She has a key to this cabinet.
sure to use rubber bands that will hold your mail together. You may
want to use more than one rubber band if you have a large bundle of
For more information or details contact Hanna at mail service at
Minutes of Graduate Council Meeting - Top
The Graduate Council met Tuesday April 16 at 3:30 p.m. in Jonas 305.
Present: Earley, Steckline, Sujithamrack, Austin, R. Chrisman, Alsup,
C. Johnston, P, Thares, Molseed. Absent: B. Silva, Erickson, Cook. Visitor: Meek.
Chair reported a new course proposal- ED 695: Practicum: Secondary or
Elementary 1-3 hours.
Moved and seconded to approve. Discussion followed. Motion approved.
MSBSM - Meek asked that the body approve the following change in
policy: The policy would read
"For students in the MSBSM degree program at BHSU, the
institution will allow the transfer of up to 15 hours of graduate credit
from another SD regental institution. Before enrolling in such courses, the student
should obtain the approval of the
Dean of the College of Business and Technology and the Director of
Moved and seconded to approve. Discussion followed. Motion passed.
Meek announced that the College of Business and Technology is
seeking graduate student assistants for next year. Anyone interested
should contact him or Sujithamrack.
MSCI- Molseed described the culminating event for students in the
MSCI. Students would choose to do either a thesis, collaborative
research project or a written exam. The College of Education had created
a culminating event committee which would handle the proceedings.
Molseed also stated that they were working on a new cohort for the fall.
Changes announced for health
benefits - Top
Benefit enrollment dates for FY 2003 are April
29 through May 6. Should
you wish to make changes to your benefits for next fiscal year, you
must re-enroll during those dates.
The benefit plans includes: health insurance,
dental, vision, major injury, hospital indemnity, short-term
disability, life insurance, child care reimbursement, medical
reimbursement, etc. Changes made during this enrollment period will
become effective July 1, 2002.
There will be 11 benefit enrollment meetings
via the DDN Network. BHSU employees may view the sessions at the
BHSU Library, room L020. BHSU employees located in Rapid City or at
EAFB may view the sessions at the South Dakota School of Mines and
Technology in the new classroom building, room 109.
The FY 2003 benefit enrollment meetings are
scheduled for only one-half (1/2) hour this year. This is your
change to have your benefit question answered by the SD Employee
Benefit Plan staff. Dates
and times are shown below.
take note of the following changes of the enrollment process.
Enrollment packets will not be mailed
Enrollment packets will not be automatically
mailed to employees this year as all information is available
online. Employees who
would like to receive a
printed FY 2003 annual enrollment packet need to make the request at
1-800-343-1319 by April 10. Callers
will need to use the following access code - SDBOP (73267) and
social security number when they call. All re-enrollments will be
conducted on-line or via telephone.
There will be 11 benefit enrollment meetings
via the DDN Network. BHSU
employees may view the sessions at the BHSU Library, room L 020.
Rapid City based employees may view the sessions at the South
Dakota School of Mines and Technology in the new Classroom Building
- Room 109.
The meetings are scheduled for only one-half hour this year.
This is your chance to have your benefit questions answered
by the plan staff.
10 a.m. and
10 a.m. and
10 a.m. and
10 a.m. and
10 am and
Plan changes for FY 2003 include:
Health up 5 percent
Retiree Dependent Health up 5 percent
Retiree Health up 10 percent
Vision Care up 5 percent
Incentive - An increased incentive of $50 into a medical spending
account when an employee attends a health screening and completes a
health risk assessment. This is your reward for monitoring your
health. For FY 2002,
the incentive was $25.
Name Brand (newer more expensive)
supply or less
31 - 90 day
Change from PAID Prescriptions to Advance PCS
(Prescription Card Service)
pharmacies from which to choose
order will still be available - employees will need to
service to state employees
will received a new ID card on or about July 1st
will be processed through Advance PCS - not through the health plan.
Co-payments are still to be determined.
process, PCP changes, family status changes, life beneficiary
changes, life amount changes can be made on-line at the BOP web
Faculty research funds final
application deadline is April 26 -
The faculty-research committee has funds available for the current
fiscal year. The final deadline for this semester is April 26. Write a short (about three-page) proposal. Proposal
forms are available at the grants office or can be printed out from
It is anticipated that successful applicants will request support
for faculty release time, research equipment, travel to research
sites or research support for the production of creative work.
Preference is given to new applicants, particularly in the areas of
business, social sciences
and humanities. The final application deadline for this semester is Friday, April
26 at 2 p.m. Twelve copies of the
application should be submitted to the Grants & Special Projects Office,
Woodburn 218, or to Dr. Farrokhi, Chair, Woodburn 314.
The applicants are encouraged to contact the committee members
for advice prior to completing their proposals. The members are John
Alsup, Steve Anderson, Lyle Cook, Tom Cox, Abdollah Farrokhi, chair;
Jim Hess, Kathleen Parrow, Shane Sarver, and Rob Schurrer.
Monies still available from
Instructional Improvement Committee - Top
Monies are still available from the Instructional Improvement Committee which provides grants to improve
the quality of instruction at BHSU.
Any full time faculty member or full time adjunct faculty or
other full time staff member engaged in student instruction may
apply for grant funds. Funding
is available up to a maximum of $1,000 per project for the
purchase of equipment or materials to improve instruction;
salary for consulting lecturers and teaching specialists to
offer presentations to and/or with faculty and teaching-support
travel funds to
attend relevant conferences or conventions.
Proposal forms are available from the grants and special projects
office, on the university website
or from the chair of the committee, Sharon Strand.
The committee will meet for the last time this school year on
May 2 to consider
proposals. Eleven (11)
copies of a proposal should be submitted to the grants and special
projects office or to Sharon Strand by April
are still available for travel, equipment, and consultants that have
the potential to improve instruction at BHSU.
Grant opportunity announced - Top
Below are the program materials received March
28-April 17 in the grants office, 218 Woodburn. For copies of
the information, contact our office at 642-6627 or e-mail requests
to us at email@example.com.
Fellowship information will also be posted on the Student
Union bulletin board near the information desk.
Department of Education. Teaching American History Grant Program with
grants that will
support programs to raise student achievement by
improving teachers’ knowledge, understanding, and appreciation of
American history. Grant awards will assist local educational agencies (LEAs),
in partnership with entities that have extensive content expertise,
to develop, document, evaluate, and disseminate innovative, cohesive
models of professional development.
Deadline is June 3, 2002.
This week at Black Hills State
University - Top
This calendar is also available on the BHSU homepage quick links.