of styles and
a publication of california state university, sacramento october 11–october 17, 2004
Spanos pledges $10 million for stadium, Rec Center
A $10 million commitment of the gift during his inauguration of our stadium and to provide track facilities that helped attract Collection, which includes books,
by real estate developer and San address on Oct. 4 (see story below). the lead gift for the construction the 2000 and 2004 U.S. Olympic art and archival materials valued at
Diego Chargers owner Alex G. “Today, I want to tell you of the Recreation, Wellness and Track and Field Trials. nearly $3 million. It was given to
Spanos and his wife, Faye, will that Mr. Spanos believes in this Events Center. His latest gift the largest gift Sacramento State by philanthropist
serve as the cornerstone donation University and in each and every “We thank you, Mr. Spanos, ever to Sacramento State and and Sacramento State alumnus
for the remodeling of Hornet Sta- one of us that are a part of it,” for your confidence and generos- among the 10 largest gifts ever Angelo Tsakopoulos in late 2002.
dium and the construction of a Gonzalez said. “He knows we ity. We won’t let you down.” given to a CSU campus. It is also The plan for the Recreation,
planned $73 million Recreation, can achieve what we set out to do Spanos is known throughout the largest gift given to any of the Wellness and Event Center passed
Wellness and Events Center at and knows our plan, Destination the state for his philanthropy. Northern California CSU cam- a referendum vote of the students
Sacramento State. 2010, is our destiny. To that end, He has previously given Sacra- puses. in April 2004 with a pledge from
President Alexander Gonzalez he has committed to provide $10 mento State well over $1 million The University’s largest prior Gonzalez that he would raise $23
made the surprise announcement million to launch the renovation for upgrades to the stadium and gift was the Tsakopoulos Hellenic
See SPANOS, Page 2
Inauguration marked by
In a day of academic tradi- event. Emeritus Sacramento
tion, touching moments and State professor Alan Wade led
a surprise gift announcement, the procession with the Univer-
Alexander Gonzalez was offi- sity Flag, while Faculty Senate
cially inaugurated as Sacramento Chair Cristy Jensen followed
State’s 11th president. with University’s new ceremo-
The Oct. 4 event at the Out- nial mace.
door Theatre drew university During the event, Gonza-
representatives from throughout lez’ younger brother Francisco
the state, including CSU presi- Gonzalez, who has been called
dents, CSU Trustees and CSU one of the best American-born
Chancellor Charles Reed. harpists of the Mexican tradi-
Gonzalez told the crowd of tion, presented a musical selec-
hundreds of visitors and mem- tion titled “Cuatro Milpas.”
bers of the campus commu- There were also numerous
nity that he was committed to speeches by representatives
improving Sacramento State by from the University’s core con-
helping its people achieve their stituencies—students, alumni,
potential—to pursue “self-actu- faculty and staff, and the com-
alization.” munity—as well as Chancellor
“The people here need to be Reed and other visitors.
encouraged to and allowed to Among them was Sacra-
thrive if this University hopes mento State student body Presi-
to be its best,” Gonzalez said, dent Joshua Wood, who said
adding later, “A clear sense of that, “We gather to inaugurate
purpose, a clear sense of identity a President who will not be sat-
Photos by Steve McKay
and a rising tide of excellence and isfied with fulfilling the status
creativity will indeed lift us all.” quo, but will reach beyond with
sunny skies, the campus com-
He tied his commitment to ambitious goals for a better munity celebrated the inaugura-
helping students, faculty and future for our institution.” tion of Alexander Gonzalez as
staff achieve their potential to the CSU Board of Trustee Chair the University’s 11th president
University’s Destination 2010 ini- Murray L. Galinson the Presi- last week. At right, emeritus
tiative. He said Sacramento State dent that he and board “look professor Alan Wade carries
was already a great regional insti- forward to many more years of the University flag to the cer-
tution, but that it would become working with you and watch- emony, flanked by members
a premier metropolitan university ing this university reach new of the 88th Cadet Wing Color
with planned improvements such heights of accomplishment.” Guard from the campus Air
Force ROTC. Above, President
as the recreation center and new The occasion will be
Gonzalez gives his inaugural
residence halls, and a commit- remembered not only for the
address, which was capped by
ment to improving academic ceremony itself but for Gon- a surprise announcement of a
programs and the University’s zalez’ announcement near the $10 million gift from philanthro-
overall reputation. end that Alex G. Spanos and pists Alex G. and Faye Spanos.
“You’ll hardly recognize it his wife Faye have committed
five years from now,” he said. $10 million as the cornerstone
Robots geared up for battle
Gonzalez, who arrived at donation for the remodeling
Sacramento State last July, also of Hornet Stadium and the
thanked the campus commu- construction of a planned $73
nity for making he and his wife million Recreation, Wellness One-pound gladiators from battles—will feature robotic cre- puter Science, including projects
Gloria “feel right at home over and Events Center. throughout the West will seek ations fighting it out with wedges, such as a hovercraft and a mini-
the past year.” “Although (Spanos) has sup- robotic glory at “Smackdown blades and anything else com- Baja off-road racer. And there
The ceremony began with ported our efforts in the past,” in Sactown!”—the second Ant petitors have dreamed up. Entries will be tours of engineering and
the ringing of campus bells and Gonzalez said, “this latest Weight Robot Challenge and will come from local and out-of- computer science facilities.
a procession of regalia-clad gesture is one of the clearest Engineering Expo at Sacramento area teams. More than 1,000 spectators
faculty and guests from the Uni- expressions of affirmation for State, Sunday, Oct 17. The event will also feature are expected.
versity Union to the Outdoor what we do and what we hope The event takes place in the Uni- displays by student groups from The second Robot Challenge
Theatre. Economics profes- to achieve.” versity Union from noon to 5 p.m. throughout Sacramento State’s and Engineering Expo is presented
sor Stephen Perez narrated the —Frank Whitlatch The main event—robot College of Engineering and Com- See ROBOTS, Page 2
The CSUS Bulletin welcomes
submissions to the Professional
books_teacher_pay. He also new faculty for 2004
Activities Section from faculty, ROBERT FOUNTAIN, Presi- recently presented the results of
administration and staff. Items dent’s Office, was a presenter the book at Princeton University Sacramento State welcomes 41 new faculty members this
are run on a space available at the Anderson UCLA Fore- and Columbia University Teach- year. Watch for short profiles and photos of them in future
basis. They should be no longer cast Conference on Sept. 8. He ers’ College. issues of the CSUS Bulletin.
than 75 words and may be sub- presented a report on the Sacra- New faculty and staff can get “new face” forms and set up
mitted to firstname.lastname@example.org or mento region at the seminar on LEON WIEBERS, theatre and a time to take a photo by calling Public Affairs at 278-6156 or
faxed to 278-5290. “California’s Big Regions—What dance, designed costumes for by e-mailing a request to email@example.com.
Makes Them Different and two productions at the California
Where Are They Going?” Music Circus this past summer— The new faculty members are:
The Fantasticks and The Scarlet
Caixing Liu, Accountancy Beatrice Kelley,
KATIE BOWLES-OSBORN, Pimpernel. The Sacramento Bee
nursing, went to Guayaquil, featured the costumes for The Hugh Pforsich, Accountancy
LUCY BITTAR, a student pursu- Ecuador as a visiting educator Fantasticks in an advertisement Julie Cidell, Geography
Claudya A. Lum, Bilingual
ing a degree in vocational educa- and presented to weeklong educa- and the review for The Scarlet and Multicultural Education Daniel M. Deocampo, Geology
tion, was recently honored for tional program for local nurses Pimpernel praised them. Pictures
five years of service at the Rural and physicians. The visiting of the costumes can be seen at
Shannon L. Datwyler, Chloe S. Burke, History
Community Assistance Corpo- educator program is funded by www.californiamusicaltheatre.com. Brian D. Schoen, History
ration, a nonprofit organiza- Interplast, a volunteer organiza- Jamie M. Kneitel,
Ernest L. Cowles,
tion that aides rural and tribal tion that sends surgical teams to ANN STOLTZ, nursing, had an
Institute of Social Research
communities. developing countries. article published in the August Thomas R. Peavy,
2004 Journal of School Nursing Biological Sciences
Harry N. Theodorides,
Sacramento State’s WATER CATHERINE TURRILL, art, was titled “Identifying and Interven- Kinesiology
Bradly Baker, Chemistry
SKI CLUB has once again quali- one of several speakers invited to ing in Relational Aggression.” Serge M. Karalli, Management
fied for nationals by finishing respond at public screenings of the The article deals with bully- Thomas J. Savage, Chemistry
Freddy Lee, Management
second at the Western Conference documentary film “Secret Knowl- ing in middle-school girls. She John D. Spence, Chemistry
Championships in Bakersfield. edge” at the Crocker Art Museum also presented two workshop Martha C. Wilson,
Thirteen universities competed. in Sacramento on Oct. 9. sessions in August 2004 at a Christi A. Cervantes, Management
The finish qualifies the team for conference on school violence Child Development
Beom-Jin Choi, Management
the national championships to be DAVE ZUCKERMAN, commu- for the Sacramento City Unified Karen L. Hansen, Information Science
held in Zachary, La. Oct. 14–16. nication studies, will present School District. The title of the Civil Engineering
The team was led by CHRISTY a paper titled “Semiotics of workshop was “Stop Pushing Me Kevan R. Shafizadeh, Mathematics and Statistics
HUMPHRIES, who placed 6th in History, Identity, and Heroism Around! Truths about Bullying, Civil Engineering
women’s slalom, 6th in women’s in Northern Ireland” at the 33rd Bullies, and Victims.”
Yong S. Suh,
Beverley Sheafer, Mechanical Engineering
trick, 8th in women’s jump and annual conference at the Jean
3rd overall; and RYAN SELSOR, Gebser Society and the dedication Bridget Parsh, Nursing
who placed second in men’s of the Jean Gebser Archives at the Raymond C. Burnett,
Jan Sampson, Nursing
slalom, 4th in men’s trick, 6th in History of Science Library at the DENNIS TOOTELIAN,
men’s jump and 4th overall. University of Oklahoma, Oct. 15. management, was interviewed Yunna Rhee,
Hakan Ozcelik, Organizational
by the Ventura County Star on Communication Studies Behavioral Environment
BILL LEACH, Center for Collab- Sept. 22 about the economic Bryan Coleman-Salgado,
Ying, Jin, Computer Science
orative Policy, co-presented a paper impact McDonald’s restaurants Physical Therapy
titled “Belief Change and Coalition have on local communities. Yelena, Takhtamanova,
Frank B. Hicks, Physics and
Stability in San Francisco Bay- Astronomy
Delta Water Policy 1953-1996” CHRISTOPHER BURNETT, Pradeep Setlur, Electrical
and chaired a roundtable discus- communication studies, was a and Electronic Engineering
CSUS Special Education, Rehabilita-
sion at the American Political guest on a KQED radio forum Catherine Gabor, English tion, and School Psychology
Science Association annual meet- on Sept. 23 talking about the
ing in Chicago, Sept. 4. political significance of this year’s Lesley F. Glade, English Chia-Jung Chung,
Volume 11, Number 8 presidential and vice presidential Teacher Education
Julie L. Figueroa,
The Office of University SEAN CORCORAN, econom- debates. Ethnic Studies
Advancement ics, co-authored a book with
California State University, the Economic Policy Insitute of
6000 J Street Washington, D.C. titled How
Sacramento, CA 95819-6026 Does Teacher Pay Compare?
Methodological Challenges and
Interim Vice President,
Answers. For more information, Continued from page 1
Associate Vice President, million toward the building. Spanos and his family enter- students and for this community,”
Public Affairs Student fees have increased $10 prises are well-known throughout Gonzalez said. “By his generosity,
Robots per semester, and once the Uni-
versity raises its portion, student
the Sacramento and San Joaquin
Valleys. A native of Stockton,
he has led the way for others in
the community to help us make
Laurie Hall Continued from page 1 fees for the Center will increase Spanos left the family baking our dream a reality. His strong
Frank Whitlatch by the student-run Competitive to $110 per semester. business to found and become the support of this University is
Robotics club. It is designed as a The proposed 236,000 chairman of the highly successful deeply gratifying and we are hon-
Christina M. Loveall family-friendly event to get young square-foot multi-purpose A.G. Spanos Companies. ored by his decision to contribute
Anthony Santos people interested in engineering Center will be integrated with He has made numerous dona- in this way.”
Volunteer and technology. simultaneous upgrades to Hornet tions to educational facilities Details of the arrangement
Bud Lembke In addition to Sacramento Stadium to make a unique, top- throughout the state, from an will be announced at a news
Director of Publications State organizations, event spon- notch University athletic facility. elementary school sports field, conference later this month.
sors include Northrop Grumman, This signature building is envi- to his alma mater Cal Poly San More information about
Design Titan, the Federal Technology sioned to include a new student Luis Obispo, and the University the Recreation, Wellness and
Center, Taylor Systems Engineer- health center, fitness center, rock- of California San Diego. Events Center is available at
To submit material ing, the Air Force Association climbing wall, swimming pool, In his autobiography, Spanos www.csus.edu/union/rwec.
Gold Rush Chapter, Parallax, and athletic courts, bowling center, outlines his lifelong credo of
The Bulletin is published on Mon-
days of the academic year. Campus the California Autonomous Tech- conference center and 8,000-seat giving back to the
news may be submitted by e-mail to nology Initiative. arena for events such as com- communities in which
bulletin @ csus.edu may be faxed to Tickets to the event are $5 gen- mencement and intercollegiate he has had success. Correction
(916) 278-5290 or may be delivered
eral, $3 students and free for chil- athletics. He and his wife have
on disk or paper to Public Affairs, In last week’s Bulletin story on
Sacramento Hall Room 215, campus dren 10 and under. Free parking is Sacramento State’s Hornet been married 55 years
mail code 6026. Deadline for all in lots 4 and 5 near Riverside Hall Gym—home to the University’s and have four adult the Bush-Kerry debate events,
materials is 10 a.m. on the Wednesday and the University Library. intercollegiate basketball, vol- children. the wrong location was listed for
before publication. Items will be pub- the Wednesday, Oct. 13 viewing.
lished on a space available basis and
For more information, visit leyball and gymnastics, as well “This gift allows
are subject to editing. Writing should www.sacbot.com or contact engi- as recreational sports—is one of us to go forward with It will be at 6 p.m., in Mendocino
be in news style, short and direct. For neering professor Akihiko Kum- the two smallest basketball facil- what will be a land- Hall 1005.
inquiries call (916) 278-6156. agai at 278-6089. ities in the Big Sky Conference. mark facility for our
2 october 11, 2004 csus bulletin
Biology professor still on the job after 50 years
When biological sciences pro- year, teaching “a little marathon stretch in aca- impact of plants on cultures.
Photo by A. C. Santos
fessor Lee Kavaljian first joined the more than half time.” He demia after early trials Besides all this, Kavaljian
Sacramento State faculty, he recalls spends a lot of hours out- in a couple of other takes the month between fall and
that the fewer than 1,500 students side of class in his office jobs, one in the Brook- spring semesters to travel to the
and his 100 teaching colleagues in Humboldt Hall and lyn Botanical Gardens Far East in search of additions
shared the campus with “jackrab- on the campus because and another as a chem- to his extensive art collection.
bits and burrowing owls.” “that’s where the com- ist in Fresno. In both His trips are often to Thailand,
That was a half century ago, a puter is and the books cases, a teaching job Burma, Laos, Cambodia and
year after the school moved to its in the wonderful library at his alma mater, the Vietnam but he has traveled
new campus from temporary quar- here.” University of Chicago, to China three times and went
ters at Sacramento City College. Kavaljian grew up attracted him back to frequently to Japan in the past.
Kavaljian stuck it out through the in the Chicago area. His the classroom. He has also been a participant
pioneering academic cycle and then interests in addition to When he first came in one, and co-director of three,
some, into the burgeoning era of, his academic profession to Sacramento, the main Fulbright-Hays Group Projects
currently, 28,500 students and are in the arts. When he ing here. But I liked the weather a buildings were admin- Abroad. All were in the summer,
1,500 faculty members. arrived in Sacramento in August lot in contrast to Chicago.” istration, now Sacramento Hall, three in India and one in China.
As far as he or anybody else 1954 after being personally inter- He coped with what he saw as and the library in what is now How good is his art collec-
knows, Kavaljian holds the viewed in Chicago by the Univer- Sacramento’s shortcomings in the Lassen Hall, Douglass Hall and tion? Sacramento’s Crocker Art
seniority title among those 1,500 sity’s first president, Guy West, visual and performing arts, prin- part of what is now Kadema Museum occasionally borrows
faculty members. Probably by a he concedes now that he was not cipally by going to San Francisco Hall. Sciences were in three one- pieces from him for display.
substantial margin. And adds to impressed by what the city of Sac- as often as he could. Gradually, story buildings now long gone. When will he will he totally
it every day. ramento had to offer. that drawback was overcome in Kavaljian is happy that teach- retire? He answers the question
He officially retired 13 years “I was dismayed at the con- the city where he had landed. He ing became his lifetime work. He with a question.
ago but that was only a mile- trast between life in Chicago and pronounces the art scene “much teaches a class in introductory “Why leave?” he answered.
stone in his career. As profes- life in Sacramento,“ he said in a better today,” partially because biology, and an upper division “I find it stimulating and it keeps
sor emeritus, he continues this recent interview. “The cultural of what is available on campus. class, “Plants and Civilization,” the cobwebs out of the brain.”
semester into his 51st academic opportunities were totally miss- Kavaljian settled into his which deals with the global —Bud Lembke
A national search is underway
others the cost is $15.
The clinics are sponsored by the
at annual ski swap
for associate vice president and Sacramento State Student Health The Center for Teaching and
dean for academic programs. Center, the University’s nursing The Ski and Snowboard room. Items will be sold on a
Learning will host a faculty teach-
Screening of applications will program and the Sacramento Club is holding its annual Ski consignment basis during the
ing strategies brown bag discussion
begin on Nov. 19. County Influenza Coalition. and Snowboard Swap from swap the following day. No
on “Working with Students with
Details: http://www.csus.edu/ Details: 278-9355. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Sunday, clothing will be accepted for
Disabilities,” noon to 1:15 p.m.,
fas/vacancies/admvac.htm. Oct. 24 in the University consignment.
Friday, Oct. 15 in Library 4026.
PROPOSALS SOUGHT Union Ballroom. In addition to the sale, the
Staff from Services to Students
MAIL MISHAP Proposals are being accepted The popular event, held event will feature free fun for
with Disabilities will lead the
Students recently received a for a campuswide reading and to raise money for the club, the entire family, including
discussion and offer strategies
postcard with the wrong name writing conference that will be will feature more than $1 mil- a jump house for kids and
for working with students with
from Sacramento State, but there’s held Friday, Feb. 18 in the lion worth of new and used a rock-climbing wall for all
disabilities. Topics will include
no cause for alarm. University Union. merchandise for all ages. All participants. Live music will
faculty, staff and student rights
All enrolled students were sent The event is being presented by new gear will be offered at 30 also be featured.
and responsibilities; reasonable
the generic postcard notifying the University’s Writing Across the to 60 percent off retail prices. New this year is a special
accommodations; strategies and
them of data on crime statistics Curriculum Program. The goods will include skis, $20 “early bird” admission
procedures; and legal mandates.
in accord with the Clery Act Any full-time and part-time snowboards, boots, bind- that gets participants in the
Confirm attendance at
reporting requirement. But a small teachers, administrators and ings, clothing and accessories. door at 9:30 a.m. Regular
firstname.lastname@example.org or 278-5945.
change in the computer program staff may propose an individual Season pass specials to ski admission at 10 a.m. is $7
used to extract data for the mail presentation or panel for a half- PEDAL POWER areas will also be available. general and $5 for students,
merge appended the wrong day conference on successful Sacramento State has a number For individuals who plan seniors and youth ages 12-15.
addresses to student names in the approaches to reading and writing of services available for those who to sell their own skis, snow- Children under the age of 11
mail file. across disciplines. Topics could want to beat the parking hassle and boards or boots, the club will are free.
No student data was changed in include effective writing assign- get some exercise by biking to work. accept items from 11 a.m. to For further information,
the student information system and ments or approaches, successful There is a free bicycle park- 4 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 23 visit www.skiclubatcsus.com.
no data security was breached. departmental initiatives or proj- ing compound at the foot of the in the University Union Ball-
The University will send secure ects, using technology to improve Guy West Bridge, which is staffed
e-mail to all students who have reading and writing, dealing with by student assistants from the
valid e-mail addresses to make the plagiarism, research or theory transportation and parking office
information available to them, relevant to reading and writing, or from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m., Monday Details: Freddy Orozco at LIBRARIES AND
and will send postcards to all other subjects related to improving through Thursday, and 7 a.m. to 278-7527 or email@example.com. PATRIOT ACT
students who do not have valid student reading and writing. 5 p.m., Friday. George Paganelis, curator
e-mail addresses. Individual presenters will There are also bicycle racks CONFLICT AND of the Tsakopolous Hellenic
be given 15 minutes, and panel and lockers located throughout HEALTH Collection at Sacramento State,
FLU VACCINES presentations will be given 45 campus. Bicycle lockers are avail- Representatives from Physi- will discuss how the Patriot Act
Three flu vaccination clinics minutes. able for rent through Peak Adven- cians for Human Rights, Israel impacts libraries and bookstores
will be held on campus in October Proposals should include tures at 278-6321 for $50 per will be on campus to talk about at the next “Soundings” event,
and November. They will be from a 150-200 word abstract and semester. the health effects of the Israeli- 8-9:30 a.m., Tuesday, Oct. 19 in
10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Wednesday, presentation title, along with For longer commutes, Hornet Palestinian conflict on Israeli and the University Union. The room
Oct. 20 in the Library Quad; the presenter’s name and depart- Express shuttles and Sacramento Palestinian civilians. has not been determined.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Tuesday, ment. They may be submitted to Regional Transit buses and light The lecture and discussion will The event is part of the monthly
Oct. 26 in the Library breezeway; firstname.lastname@example.org. The deadline is rail are equipped with bicycle be at 7 p.m., Sunday, Oct. 10 in “Soundings” series hosted by a
and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday, Dec. 20. racks. the University Union Hinde Audi- number of faculty, which looks
Nov. 8 in El Dorado Hall 1005. More information on the Local bicycle commut- torium. It is sponsored by Campus issues related to higher education
There is no cost for the Writing Across the Curricu- ing resources include Peace Action and is free and open and religion. Brief presentations
vaccines for students with lum Program is available at www.1800commute.org, to the public. are followed discussion.
augmented campus health cover- www.csus.edu/wac. Questions www.bikewaymap.com and Details: www.sacpsr.org or Details: Jeffrey Brodd at
age. The cost for other students may be sent to email@example.com. www.sacramento-tma.org. firstname.lastname@example.org. 278-7703 or email@example.com.
is $7, and for faculty, staff and
csus bulletin october 11, 2004 3
t www.csus.edu/events • 278- 4323
All events are free unless DANCE PIECES Marching Band, and more,
otherwise noted. For a complete
events calendar click on Opening its 11th season at Sacramento hosted by CSUS Alumni
www.csus.edu/events. State, Sacramento/Black Art of Dance presents Association, 4-6 p.m.,
Quilts: Diasporic Tapestries, at 8 p.m. weekdays Alumni Center. (916) 278-
ongoing and Saturdays, 7 p.m. Sundays, Oct. 21 to 24 6295.
Exhibit, “Images of Identity,” and 27 to 31 in Solano Hall 1010.
contemporary American Indian The performance, developed by S/BAD sunday, oct. 17
art by 12 artists, curated associate director and longstanding company Theater, Goodnight,
by Sacramento State profes- member Nathan Jones, brings together chore- Desdemona (Good Morn-
sors Frank LaPena and Terri ography by Jones and other S/BAD members ing, Juliet), by Ann-Marie
Castaneda, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., including Nicole Manker, Noah Hayes, Nzinga MacDonald, directed by
Tues.-Sat., University Library Woods and Eric Vianelle. The show explores Sacramento State professor
Gallery. (916) 278-2368. Contin- different aspects of African-inspired move- Gina Kaufmann, 2 p.m.,
ues to Nov. 13. ment, piecing together personal narratives Playwrights’ Theatre, Shasta
that represent principles of unity, faith and Hall, $15 general/$8 students
Hispanic Heritage Month, self-determination. and seniors. Tickets at CSUS
concerts, dance, lectures, presen- S/BAD was founded in 1993 by Sacramento State professor Linda Goodrich as a concert dance company Ticket Office at (916) 278-4323
tations, more, Sept. 15-Oct. 20, that employs the aesthetic traditions established by modern dance pioneer Katherine Dunham. The dance or at Ticekts.com. Performances
campus-wide. (916) 278-7241. company celebrates the movement and music of African culture. Oct. 15-17 and 21-24.
Tickets are $15 general admission, $13 for students and seniors, $12 for Sacramento State students and
Exhibit, “South America: The $9 for children 12 or younger. Athletics, Women’s soccer vs.
Realism Magico and Beyond,” Tickets are available from the CSUS Ticket Office at 278-4323. UC Davis, 4 p.m., Soccer Field,
works by Fernando Duarte and $5 general/$3 youth ages 2-17,
Galo Paz, Hispanic Heritage tickets at gate. (916) 278-2222.
Month, University Library, call
(916) 278-6926 for library hours. Exhibit, Homecoming Week Workshop, “Improving Cross- saturday, oct. 16 Athletics, Men’s soccer vs.
Continues to Oct. 20. Alumni Show, works by depart- Cultural Relations,” Elaine Theater, Goodnight, Desdemona UNLV, 1 p.m., Soccer Field,
ment of design alumni, Design Mayumi Whitefeather, empow- (Good Morning, Juliet), by Ann- $5 general/$3 youth ages 2-17,
Exhibit, “Trobriand Worlds: Gallery, Mariposa Hall 4000E, erment consultant, trainer and Marie MacDonald, directed by tickets at gate. (916) 278-2222.
Contesting Representations in an call (916) 278-3962 for gallery author, includes lunch, 8 a.m.- Sacramento State professor Gina
Age of Reflexivity,” artifacts and hours. Continues to Oct. 14. 1 p.m., Alumni Center, $25 Kaufmann, 2 and 8 p.m., Play- Music, “Les Deaux Amis,”
photo murals of contemporary general/$10 students. Registra- wrights’ Theatre, Shasta Hall, Richard Savino, guitar and
Trobriand islanders, curated by Exhibit, Alumni Photography tion required. (916) 278-6943. $15 general/$8 students and guest Jim Schneiderman, guitar,
Sacramento State professors Jay Show, works by department seniors. Tickets at CSUS Ticket Sacramento State faculty recital,
Crain and Allan Darrah, of design alumni Bruce Clark Presidential debate viewing and Office at (916) 278-4323 or at 7:30 p.m., Capistrano Hall 151,
11 a.m.-3 p.m., Tue-Fri, Anthro- (1985), Sue Leith (1994), Markus discussion, fi nal debate between Tickets.com Performances Oct. $8 general/$5 students and
pology Museum, Mendocino Pfitzner (1987), Dan Robert- President George Bush and Sena- 15 -17 and 21-24. seniors. Tickets at CSUS Ticket
1000. Continues to Dec 1. (916) son (1981) and Vance Slingsby tor John Kerry, 6 p.m., Mariposa Office at (916) 278-4323 or at
278-6067. (1987), Design Gallery, Mariposa Hall 1000. (916) 278-6693. Athletics, Football vs. Weber Tickets.com.
Hall 4000. (916) 278-3962. State, 6:05 p.m., Hornet
Exhibit, Mexican masks, Continues to Oct. 14. Music, Strange Party, noon, Stadium, west-side grandstand “Smackdown in Sactown: Ant
Hispanic Heritage Month, Serna Plaza. (916) 278-6997. seating: $15 preferred/$12 Weight Robot Challenge and
Mendocino Hall, fi rst and fourth Exhibit, “Articulation,” works by adult/$8 youth ages 2-17; east- Engineering Expo,” robot
floors. (916) 278-6067. Contin- California Community College art thursday, oct. 14 side general seating: $8 adult/$5 battles, student project displays
ues to Nov. 12. faculty, noon-4:30 p.m., Mon.- Lecture, Talks by artists show- youth ages 2-17. Tickets at CSUS and tours, noon-5 p.m., Univer-
Fri., Robert Else Gallery, Kadema ing in the “Images of Identity” Ticket Office at (916) 278-4323 sity Union. $5 general/$3
Exhibit, “Brown vs. Board of Hall. (916) 278-6166. Continues exhibit in the University Library or at Tickets.com. students/free for children 10 and
Education,” third floor, University to Oct. 16. Reception 5 p.m., Gallery, Perspectives in Contem- younger, tickets at door. Free
Library, call (916) 278-6926 for Oct. 16, gallery breezeway. porary Art series, 6 p.m., Univer- Music, Sabjilar, Siberian throat parking in lots 4 and 5. (916)
library hours. Continues to Oct. 31. sity Union Hinde Auditorium. singing, 8 p.m., Music Recital 278-6089.
monday, (916) 278-6997. Hall in Capistrano Hall, $15
oct. 11 general/$10 students. Tickets at monday, oct. 18
Theatre, dance Athletics, Lecture, Leslie Feinberg, trans- CSUS Ticket Office at (916) Music, Sacramento State Music
Women’s soccer gender activist and author, 278-4323 or at Tickets.com. Student Scholarship Benefit
ticket packages vs. Colorado 7:30 p.m., University Union Concert, 8 p.m., Music Recital
available College, noon, Redwood Room. (916) 278-7388. Pre-football game party, live Hall in Capistrano Hall, dona-
Soccer Field, $5 music, food, children’s activi- tions accepted. (916) 278-5155.
The department of theatre and dance is
general/$3 youth San Joaquin Valley Air Fair, busi- ties, visits by Sacramento State
premiering money-saving ticket packages
ages 2-17, tickets ness, government and civic repre-
for its 10-production 2004–05 season.
at gate. (916) sentatives discuss air quality issues,
For the first time, University audiences
278-2222. 10 a.m.-noon, University Union
will be able to purchase blocks of tickets
Redwood Room. (916) 278-6997.
good for 10 performances, eight perfor-
mances or, for students, five fall or spring
World is My Lecture, “Fuel Cells,” Jeffrey
performances. Savings can be more than Tuesday, Oct. 12
Home: The Life Morse, Lawrence Livermore
$25 compared to individual general admis- 1 p.m., Curriculum Subcommittee
and Times of Paul National Laboratory, Phys-
sion ticket prices. 3 p.m., Executive Committee, Sacramento Hall 275
Robeson, one- ics Colloquium, 4-5:30 p.m.,
Packages prices start at $29 for student
act play, 7 p.m., Mendocino Hall 1015. (916) Wednesday, Oct. 13
admission to five fall or spring semester
University Union 278-6518.
shows, and top out at $125 for general 9 a.m., Writing and Reading Subcommittee
admission to one performance of each 1 p.m., CPSP, Lassen Hall 2006
(916) 278-6997. friday, oct. 15
of the 10 productions in the season. The 3 p.m., General Education Course Review Subcommittee
Theater, Goodnight, Desdemona
package choices are:
wednes- (Good Morning, Juliet), by Ann- Thursday, Oct. 14
• Ten shows, general admission......$125 day, oct. 13 Marie MacDonald, directed 3 p.m., Faculty Senate, University Union Foothill Suite
• Eight shows, general admission .....$99 Music, Sacramento by Sacramento State professor
• Ten shows, seniors.......................... $70 State Concert Gina Kaufmann, 8 p.m., Play- Monday, Oct. 18
• Eight shows, seniors .......................$60 Band, 7:30 p.m., wrights’ Theatre, Shasta Hall, 2 p.m., Committee on Diversity and Equity (CODE)
• Five fall shows, students.................$29 Music Recital $15 general/$8 students and 3 p.m., General Education/Graduation Requirements
• Five spring shows, students............ $35 Hall in Capistrano seniors. Tickets at CSUS Ticket Policies Committee
Ticket packages and more informa- Hall, $8 general/ Office at (916) 278-4323 or at Tuesday, Oct. 19
tion are available from the CSUS Ticket $5 students and Tickets.com. Performances Oct.
3 p.m., Executive Committee, Sacramento Hall 275
Office located on the main floor of the seniors. Tickets 15-17 and 21-24.
3 p.m., University ARTP Committee, University Union
University Union or by calling 278-4323. at CSUS Ticket Capital Suite
Ticket Office hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Office at (916) Athletics, Men’s soccer vs. San
Monday to Friday. A $5 convenience fee 278-4323 or at Diego State, 4 p.m., Soccer Field,
All meetings are in Sacramento Hall 150
will be added to all package purchases. Tickets.com. $5 general/$3 youth ages 2-17, unless otherwise noted.
tickets at gate. (916) 278-2222.
4 october 11, 2004 csus bulletin