Gonzalez named CSUS president by gabyion


									                                                                                                                                     inside this week:

                                                                                                                                                                 No unicorns,
                                                                                                                                                                 but plenty of
                                                                                                                                                                 music 4
a publication of california state university, sacramento                                                                                                               march 17-23, 2003

Gonzalez named
CSUS president
    Alexander Gonzalez, president      growth and community involve-
of CSU San Marcos, was named           ment, including forging connec-
the new president of CSUS by the       tions with business leaders and
CSU Board of Trustees on               relationships in the state capital.”
March 13.                                  “I have had the opportunity
    Gonzalez, who has been presi-      to work with Alex Gonzalez over
dent at San Marcos since 1997,         the years,” said President Gerth.
succeeds President Donald R.           “He is an experienced faculty
Gerth, who is leaving the presi-       member and leader in the CSU.
dency this summer after 19 years       This University community will
at the campus. Gonzalez will be        benefit from his leadership.”
the 11th president of CSUS.                Gonzalez, 57, was the second
     “It is a distinct honor to be     president of San Marcos. He
selected to lead such a significant    received his doctorate and
campus–significant because of          master’s degree in psychology
its size and accomplishments,          from UC Santa Cruz, and his
but also because of its location       bachelor’s degree in history from                                                                                               Photo/Sam Parsons
at the seat of state government,”      Pomona College. Gonzalez did
                                                                              NEW PRESIDENT – Alexander Gonzalez (center), who was named the next president of CSUS last
Gonzalez said. “I look forward to      postgraduate work at Stanford
                                                                              week, chats with criminal justice professor Cecil Canton (left) and College of Natural Sciences and
building on the great foundation       University as a postdoctoral
                                                                              Mathematics Dean Marion O’Leary during a visit to campus.
provided by President Gerth.”          fellow of the Ford Foundation
    Board of Trustees member           and National Research Council.
and search committee chair Bill
Hauck said that Gonzalez “has a
proven record in the CSU. Alex
will be an outstanding president
                                       He also attended Harvard Law
                                           The CSU Board of Trustees
                                       will set Gonzalez’ salary at its
                                                                              Survey: Region mixed on war
                                                                                  Capital Region residents are                                        opposed; in Yolo 42 percent sup-
for Sacramento, and he is the          May meeting.                           less enthusiastic about a war with                                      ported and 53 percent opposed;
right choice to lead the campus            For more information, see the      Iraq than the country as a whole,      A CAMPUS CONVOCATION             in Placer it was 53 percent and 39
in the near future as it deals with    campus website at www.csus.edu.        with 51 percent in support of          ON “U.S. - IRAQ AND              percent; and in El Dorado it was 65
                                                                              the idea compared to 59 percent        BEYOND” WILL BE HELD             percent and 32 percent. Republicans

Prof examines
                                                                              nationally, according to a survey                                       (72 percent), men (55 percent) and
                                                                                                                     FROM NOON - 3 P.M.,
                                                                              released this week by researchers                                       Caucasians (52 percent) showed
                                                                              at CSUS. It found 43 percent of        TUESDAY, MARCH 18 IN             stronger support than Democrats
                                                                              Capital Region residents oppose        THE UNIVERSITY UNION.            (32 percent), women (47 percent)

bedside chatter
                                                                              an Iraq war.                           DETAILS : 278-6060.              and ethnic minorities (44 percent).
                                                                                  The annual survey’s findings                                           Capital Region residents
                                                                              on issues of national concern are                                       gave President Bush a 58 percent
                                                                              the first to be analyzed                                                approval rating, about the same as
    Communication studies profes-      seconds and they often change the      and released.                        mento, Yolo, Placer and            the nation as a whole. They gave the
sor Marlene von Friederichs-Fitz-      subject. “When the patient men-            Researchers found strong         El Dorado counties.                highest approval rating to Bush’s
water credits a life-threatening       tions something on an emotional        differences among counties              In Sacramento County, 49        handling of homeland security (59
illness as motivation for research     level, the physician usually turns     and groups in the survey of the      percent supported a war with
she has conducted since doctors        the conversation back to physical      four- county region of Sacra-        Iraq while 44 percent were                       See SURVEY, Page 4
diagnosed her with cervical cancer     symptoms,” she says.
20 years ago.                              One way she’s ensuring
    During the course of her illness   the research helps others is by
von Friederichs-Fitzwater, who         instructing professionals and
was studying mass communica-
tion, observed changing dynamics
with her doctors. “I noticed that
                                       medical students. HCRI offers
                                       free online classes about pain
                                       management and how to treat
                                                                                 Photographer puts focus on work
the worse the prognosis, the more      terminally ill patients. Von Frie-            Photographer Alex Webb, whose photos have
trouble physicians had in commu-       derichs-Fitzwater says she likes          appeared in National Geographic, Life and the
nicating with me.”                     applying the research. “I enjoy           New York Times magazines, will discuss his
    She says she wanted to know        being able to translate, educate.         work at 7:30 p.m., on Thursday, March 27 in
why medical personnel spoke            I’m happy seeing the research put         Mendocino Hall 1003.
to her differently as her illness      to use. It’s my passion.”                     The event, offered as part of the CSUS Visit-
grew more serious and if the               The institute’s next big project      ing Artists Program, will also feature an exhibit
experience she had was similar         is a $500,000 undertaking to              of Webb’s color photos from March 12 to April 1
                                                                                                                                                                                      þ ALEX WEBB

to other patients’. She wanted to      install interactive, video-based          in the Design Gallery, on the fourth floor of
help people, especially after her      kiosks in Sacramento-area commu-          Mariposa Hall. For exhibit hours, call 278-3962.
health improved.                       nity centers, churches and schools.           Webb became interested in photography in
    She founded Health Commu-          They will dispense medical infor-         high school and majored in history and litera-       received numerous grants and awards for his
nication Research Institute, Inc. in   mation in several languages includ-       ture at Harvard University before studying pho-      work, including a National Endowment for the
1989 with the goal of improving        ing Russian and Hmong. “We’re             tography at the Carpenter Center for the Visual      Arts Fellowship and the Leica Medal of Excel-
the outcomes of health care by         trying to reach at-risk populations       Arts. He began working as a photojournalist in       lence. Among the museums that have exhibited
improving communication.               who don’t have access to quality          1974 and has traveled extensively, document-         his work are the Walker Art Center, the Museum
    Von Friederichs-Fitzwater,         health information and change             ing small town life in black and white. While        of Photographic Arts, the International Center
also a public relations specialist,    risky health behavior,” she says.         traveling in the Caribbean and Mexico in the         for Photography and the Whitney Museum of
uncovered doctors’ tendencies to           For more information,                 late 1970s, he began a body of color work that       American Art.
dominate patient interviews. She       visit the institute’s website at          continues to this day.                                  The event is free and a reception will be held
says physicians interrupt every 18     www.hcri.com.                                 Webb is the author of five books and has         immediately after the presentation.

csus bulletin march 17, 2003                                                                                                                                                                   1
The CSUS Bulletin welcomes              Substance Abuse and Mental           CELESTE ROSEBERRY-
submissions to the Professional         Health, Office of Refugee Reset-     MCKIBBIN , speech pathology
Activities Section from faculty,        tlement. The session was on          and audiology, had an article
                                                                                                                                           SEUNG BAI BACH
administration and staff. Items         “What Have We Learned About          on “Principles and strategies
are run on a space available            Refugees’ Mental Health in the       in intervention” published in                                 Professor, management
basis. They should be no longer         Past Two Decades?”                   The Hispanic Child: Speech,
                                                                                                                                           Background and expertise
than 75 words and may be sub-                                                Language, Culture and Educa-
mitted to bulletin@csus.edu or          NICOLE NICOTERA , social             tion.                                                         Bach has a bachelor’s degree in business admin-
faxed to 278-5290.                      work, presented a paper Feb.                                                                       istration and a master’s degree in management
                                        28 at the 49th Council on            DANIEL CLARK OREY, teacher                                    from Hanyang University in Seoul, South Korea, a
                                        Social Work Education Annual         education, was one of three U.S.       master’s in business administration from George Washington University
                                        Program Meeting in Atlanta.          citizens invited to participate in     and a doctorate in strategic management from University of Tennessee.
                                        The presentation was on              the Third Meeting of the Euro-         His expertise is in strategic management and entrepreneurship.
DUANE CAMPBELL , bilingual/             “Applying Person-Environment         pean Society for Research in
                                                                                                                    CLAUDIA M. BRIDGES
crosscultural education, and            Theory to Integrate HBSE into        Mathematics Education, Feb. 28
Dolores Delgado Campbell of             Social Work Practice.”               - March 3 in Bellaria, Italy. He       Professor, management
American River College made a                                                worked with a group on “Teach-
                                                                                                                    Background and expertise
presentation on “Defending the          JAMES SOBREDO, ethnic                ing and Learning Mathematics
public schools from corporate           studies, made a presentation on      in Multicultural Classrooms”           Bridges has a bachelor’s degree in marketing
privateers” at the 9th annual           “Contemporary Ethnic Studies         along with colleagues from all         from Northeastern Illinois University, a master’s
Multicultural Education Confer-         Community Research and Activ-        European Union countries, New          degree in fi nance from Arizona State University
ence at CSUS March 1. Campbell          ism” at the Center for the Study     Zealand and Australia. He also         and a doctorate in marketing from Arizona State University. Her
also made a presentation on             of Race and Ethnicity’s annual       presented a paper on “The Algo-        expertise in sales force culture, individual/culture fit, levels of analysis
“Teaching about War and Resis-          conference at Columbia Univer-       rithm Collection Project: An           and macromarketing.
tance” at the conference.               sity in New York March 1.            Exploration of the Ethnomath-
                                                                                                                                           MICHAEL WRIGHT
                                                                             ematics of Basic Number Sense
BRIAN HAUSBACK , geology,               WILLIAM A. DORMAN , govern-          Acquisition Across Cultures.”                                 Assistant professor, kinesiology and health
will make a presentation on “Isla       ment, delivered the Milford                                                                        science
San Luis Volcano, Baja Califor-         White Lecture at Baker Univer-       MARY MACKEY, English, former                                  Background and expertise
nia, Mexico” at the 99th annual         sity in Kansas in early March.       U.S. Poet Laureate Robert Hass,
                                                                                                                                          Wright has a bachelor’s and a master’s degree in
meeting of the Geological Society       He spoke on “The Press and           poet Brenda Hillman, author
                                                                                                                                          physical education from CSU Chico and a doctor-
of America Cordilleran Section,         Foreign Policy After September       Maxine Hong Kingston and
                                                                                                                    ate in health and human performance from Oregon State University.
April 1-3 in Puerto Vallarta,           11.” He also recently spoke          author Michael Odonaatje read
                                                                                                                    He has worked as both a middle and high school physical education
Mexico.                                 to the Auburn Rotary Club            from their recent work to raise
                                                                                                                    teacher and coach. His expertise is in teacher effectiveness in physical
                                        on “In War, Truth is the First       money for a scholarship fund for
                                                                                                                    education, assessment and accountability in physical education and in
SERGE LEE , social work,                Casualty” and to Sacramento/         creative writing students in the
                                                                                                                    training of student teachers in physical education.
participated in a one-day listen-       Yolo Peace Action on “Pax            MFA program at Saint Mary’s
ing session in Washington, D.C.         Americana? U.S. Foreign Policy       College. On March 8, Mackey
on Feb. 20 sponsored by NIMH,           After Sept. 11.” In May, he will     was one of the “Authors of
                                        conduct a workshop in criti-         Distinction” at the Sacramento                                                 parking sign, honorable mention
                                        cal thinking as part of a series     Public Library Foundation’s                                                    for a four-color poster, honorable
                                        of presentations sponsored by        “Authors On The Move” gala             The University Union marketing          mention for a logo/brand identity
                                        the California Endowment and         fund-raising dinner.                   and graphics unit recently won the      and honorable mention for holiday
                                        San Francisco State University                                              most awards of any university at        cards; GORDON TSUJI received
                                        aimed at linking internationally     CARLOS DAVIDSON , environ-             the Association of College Unions       first place in two-color brochure
                                        trained health workers living        mental studies, gave a talk on         International annual conference.        and first place for a website; and
    CSUS                                in California with underserved       pesticide drift and the disappear-     BILL OLMSTED received best of           BOYANA TUFEKCIC received
                                        communities. He gave a similar       ance of Sierra Nevada frogs to the     show, first place for a promotional     second place for a one-color
                                        workshop in November.                Desert Research Institute in Reno      campaign, second place for a            poster by a student.
    Volume 9, Number 25                                                      on March 7.

                                          25 -year profi le
    The Office of University Affairs
    California State University,
    6000 J Street
    Sacramento, CA 95819-6026
    Vice President, University
    Affairs                                    When Beverly Reed sent her daughter off to                                               number of scores to send out.
    Robert G. Jones
                                          fi rst grade, she took the opportunity to fi nd a job.                                            “By the time score letters get mailed, students
    Associate Vice President,
                                          Reed found herself a clerical position in the English                                         are signing up for the next exam.
    Public Affairs
    Ann Reed                              department at CSUS.                                                                               “It sounds repetitious, but it is really inter-
    Writers                                    Now 26 years later, Reed’s children are grown                                            esting. And the people in the department are
    Laurie Hall                           adults who hold bachelor’s degrees from CSUS, and                                             great. I’ve never wanted to work anywhere else
    Heather Robinson                      she is still working for the same department.                                                 on campus.
    Frank Whitlatch
                                               “The English department is notorious for ‘once                                               “I love seeing the whole testing process work
    Contributing Writers
                                          you get here, you stay forever.’                                                              from start to fi nish, and also being able to help
    Terry Filipowicz
    Matt Nichols                               “I’ve already told my two-year-old granddaugh-                                           students when they have a problem,” she says.
    Tim Wright                            ter, Ruthanne, that I won’t be working here when                                              “I love having students come back after taking
    Director of Publications              she gets ready to go to college,” Reed says. “But                                             one of our writing courses and say it was really
    Geri Welch                            I’m not retiring any time soon, probably in the                                               worth their time.”
    Design                                next five years.”                                                                                 The natural setting that encompasses CSUS is
    Anita Carney                               She was honored for her years of service last                                            something that Reed says she would have a hard
    To submit material for                semester at the annual staff awards luncheon.                       BEVERLY REED              time fi nding in another work location.
    publication:                               Reed is now the administrative support coordi-                                               “I love the physical part of our campus. The
    The CSUS Bulletin is published        nator for the English department, specializing in the                                         trees make it such a nice little niche,” she says.
    on Mondays of the academic            writing program. She handles the clerical tasks behind the English        “But, I’m still grieving over the trees that used to be in front of
    year. Campus news may be
    submitted by e-mail to bul-
                                          Placement Test (EPT), the Writing Proficiency Exam (WPE) and the Sequoia Hall. They had to be cut down to make room for the con-
    letin @csus.edu may be faxed          150-plus writing courses offered each semester.                           struction of Placer Hall.”
    to (916) 278-5290 or may be                Her job entails scheduling writing workshops for students before        In addition to the new buildings that have come as a result of a dra-
    delivered on disk or paper to         each WPE, preparing all exam materials, coordinating faculty to           matic increase in the campus population, Reed has been able to wit-
    Public Affairs, Sacramento Hall
    Room 215, campus mail code            get the exams graded and then sending letters out to students with        ness how technology has played a part in making campus life easier.
    6026. Deadline for all materials      their test scores. She is also responsible for making sure that no one       “Before students were able to add and drop classes over the
    is 10 a.m. on the Wednesday           who has signed up to take the WPE has already taken it twice.             phone or the Internet each department had to take care of the stu-
    before publication. Items will             “Some students try to sneak in there, and they are always sur-       dents’ requests, one student at a time,” Reed says. “At the begin-
    be published on a space avail-
    able basis and are subject to         prised when we fi nd them,” Reed says.                                    ning of each semester we would have students waiting in a line that
    editing. Writing should be in              Reed’s job is a continuous cycle. There are typically 2,000 to       wrapped all the way around Calaveras Hall. Now students can take
    news style, short and direct. For     3,000 books to be processed after each test, and then the same            care of their needs from a computer while on vacation in Tahiti.”
    inquiries call (916) 278-6156.

2                                                                                                                                                            march 17, 2003 csus bulletin
Helping students grasp concepts is Mayes’ philosophy
   It’s a good thing that Randy       for each of his students,” wrote      it is. Thinking about our own        incredible privilege. I always
Mayes’ chosen field is not music      Joshua Kim in support of the          thoughts and evaluations is not      want that awareness to
because he has a difficult time       award. “Professor Mayes takes         the sort of things our minds         show through.”
tooting his own horn. Perhaps         the time to prepare each class        do naturally. Before you learn           It appears that it does, accord-
that’s because as a philosophy        lecture and exam to bring out the     to do that, it’s awkward—I’m         ing to philosophy department col-
professor he’s more practiced at      full potential and understanding      pretty patient with that. One of     league Brad Dowden, who wrote
thinking things through.              of the subject material by the stu-   my research areas is on what it      the following in his recommenda-
   Mayes is initially reticent to     dent. He lectures with confidence     means to give an explanation.        tion of Mayes for the award: “I
discuss why he was honored as         and complete proficiency.”            This has made me better at           have often visited his classes. Each
the most recent recipient of the         Frank Brown, also a former         explaining difficult concepts in     time I have found the classroom
Outstanding Teacher Award in          student, writes, “He clearly          a simple way.”                       atmosphere to be non-threatening,
the College of Arts and Letters.      senses whether or not students            Mayes’ teaching philoso-         free for open discussion, and
“I’m actually kind of embar-          understand concepts and sticks        phy developed during his own         generally an academically
rassed about the things people        with us until we get it. His lec-     college years. “As a student I       nurturing environment.”
say are good about me—they’re         tures contain enough humor to         was never too impressed with             He continued, “He never
pretty unimpressive,” says            keep them enjoyable but it is not     teachers. I had a sense that         humiliates students or shows
                                                                                                                                                                   RANDY MAYES
Mayes. “I show up. By that I          a circus or entertainment. He         they weren’t there. The kind         contempt for their silly mistakes
mean that I’m not just there in       provides adequate opportunities       of teachers I respected made it      or for their having failed to read
the physical sense but really         for students to obtain individual     clear that they valued my intel-     the assignment. His explana-
there for students, giving them       help from him. He is extremely        ligence and what I was trying to     tions are clear and they offer         California, Davis. Mayes has a
my whole attention and interest       fair but insists that we learn the    accomplish,” he remembers.           materials at multiple levels for       doctorate in philosophy from the
in a sincere way. I give a well-      material we need to grasp philo-          “What makes a teacher            the weakest and the brightest          University of Texas, Austin, and
organized lecture and am effec-       sophical inquiry and progress.”       unsuccessful is when he doesn’t      students in the classroom.”            a bachelor’s degree in philosophy
tive at getting people to learn.”        Philosophy initially can be        think things are worthwhile and          Mayes has been teaching since      from the University of California,
   While Mayes may have dif-          a struggle for students, Mayes        doesn’t take the necessary time.     1983, coming to CSUS in 1992 as        Santa Cruz.
ficulty singing his own praises,      acknowledges. “It’s a strange         I think we forget that being         a lecturer. He became a full-time         His most recent research has
his former students do not. “I        subject. I have a lot of under-       a university professor teach-        faculty member in 2001. He has         been on privacy and the mean-
see genuine care and concern          standing about how difficult          ing students at this level is an     also taught at the University of       ing of explanation.

                                                                                                                 ‘Let loose’at campus
news                                                                                                             Caribbean showcase
                                                                                                                     Danceable African and Carib-       will play a range of styles includ-
                                                                                                                 bean rhythms will fill the Univer-     ing reggae, soca, calypso, salsa,
                                                                                                                 sity Union Ballroom for the “Let       zouk and rock.
                                                                                                                 Loose” Caribbean Concert Show-            The afternoon clinic begins at
n   LAWMAKER TALK                     n   LOVED ONE IN                      student financial services center    case on Thursday, March 27.            4 p.m. and will be led by drum-
   State Assemblymember Judy              MIDDLE EAST?                      in Lassen Hall.                          The showcase is a celebra-         mer-percussionist Tony D, leader
Chu (D-Monterey Park) will               A campus support group is             For more on alternative trans-    tion of African and Caribbean          of the Drumologist Project. The
talk at 3 p.m., Tuesday, April 3      being formed for those who have       portation, contact Trish Evans       music and culture. It features an      dance concert begins at 7 p.m.
in the University Union               family members or loved ones          at 278-7527 or evanst@csus.edu.      afternoon clinic that explores            Tickets are $12 general, $8
Hinde Auditorium.                     who are serving in the military in    RT schedules and route informa-      the heritage and techniques of         CSUS students and covers both
   She will address issues of         the Middle East.                      tion is at www.sacrt.com or 321-     Caribbean music followed by an         the clinic and the concert. Tickets
sexual violence legislation as well      To join or for more informa-       BUSS.                                evening of danceable rhythms           are available at the University
as Asian American women as            tion, contact Clary Tepper in                                              featuring music by Drumolo-            Ticket Office in the University
community leaders.                    the University’s employee assis-                                           gist Project, a 12-piece drum          Union, (916) 278-4323 and
   The event is free and open to      tance program at 278-5018 or                                               orchestra accompanied by danc-         Tickets.com. For more informa-
the public.                           tepperc@csus.edu.                     n   LIVING WAGE TALK                 ers. Also on the bill, the bands       tion about the concert, call (916)
   Details: 278-7388.                                                          Susan Chandler, a professor       Freelance and Junglz APART,            278-6997.
                                                                            of social work at the University
                                      n   HISPANIC LIT                      of Nevada, Reno will give a talk
    CAREER FAIRS                          CONFERENCE                        on living wages at 7:30 p.m.,

                                                                                                                 Extreme adventure
    There will be two large career       There will be a two-day            Thursday, April 10 in Douglass
fairs for CSUS students during        conference on Hispanic literature     Hall 212.
the next month.                       from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. March           The title of her talk is “Work-
    The spring career fair is set
for March 25-26. The fair gives
CSUS students an opportunity
                                      21-22 in the University Union.
                                         The event is free and open to
                                      the public.
                                                                            ing Hard, Living Poor: Social
                                                                            Work and the Struggle for Livable
                                                                            Wages.” The talk is free and open
                                                                                                                 comes to campus
to visit with numerous employers         Details: 278-5511 or               to the public.                          Heart-thumping thrills from the comfort of a theater seat await
offering full-time career posi-       www.csus.edu/fl/spanish                  Details: Lynn Cooper at           moviegoers at the Adrenaline Film Festival, 6-9 p.m. on Wednesday,
tions. It will be 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.                                         278-5820.                            March 26 in the University Union Ballroom.
both days in the University                                                                                         Featured short films include:
Union Ballroom.                       n   CHEAP RIDES                                                                • Valhalla, kayaking from the waterfalls of Norway.
    The educator recruitment              The price of gas keeps going      n   DEFEND YOURSELF                      • Dirt Divas, inside the world of women’s mountain biking.
expo will be 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.         up, but the price of a ride to           There will be a free class            • White Trax, a descent of Mt. Whistler on a unicycle.
April 14 also in the University       CSUS is cheaper than you might        on basic self-defense at 5 p.m.,         • Base Jump Baffin Island, base-jumping from the island’s
Union Ballroom. It will feature       think.                                April 28 in the University Union.          frozen fjords.
school districts gathering resumes        CSUS employees can commute        The class is open to all CSUS            • Aerated, kayak surfing and descents from Indonesia.
and setting up interviews, as well    to campus on Regional Tran-           students, faculty and staff.             • Four Play, snowboarding from the backcountry of
as information for those inter-       sit buses and light rail for             The class is sponsored by the           British Columbia.
ested in an education career. It is   just pennies a day. The CSUS          CSUS Student Health Center and           • San Francisco Cronicals, kite boarding from the San Francisco Bay.
being held along with CalTeach        commuter sticker, which goes          the Women’s Resource Center.            The film festival is hosted by the CSUS department of recreation
and Project Pipeline.                 on the back of the OneCard, is           Details: 278-7388.                and leisure studies, which will also accept video submissions from
    Details: 278-6231 or              just $10 and is valid from Janu-                                           local adventure-sport filmmakers at the event. Proceeds from the festi-
www.csus.edu/careercenter.            ary through June or July through                                           val go to the department’s student scholarship fund.
                                      December. The sticker is available                                            Tickets are $10 for general admission and $8 for students. Tick-
                                      in the transportation and park-                                            ets are available at the CSUS Ticket Office at (916) 278-4323 and at
                                      ing offices in Foley Hall or the                                           www.tickets.com.

csus bulletin march 17, 2003                                                                                                                                                             3
All events are free unless other-
                                     LUCK OF THE IRISH ROVERS                                                                                              monday, march 24
wise noted. For a complete events                                                                                                                          CSUS Concert Band, 7:30 p.m.,
calendar click on www.csus.edu/             The musical quintet Irish                                                                                      Music Recital Hall in Capistrano
events.                                 Rovers is stopping to celebrate at                                                                                 Hall. $8 general/$5 students and
                                        CSUS during its St. Patrick’s Day                                                                                  seniors. Tickets at CSUS Ticket
ongoing                                 tour. The band performs at                                                                                         Office (916) 278-4323 or at
Photography exhibit, Alex Webb,         7:30 p.m., Thursday, March 20 in                                                                                   Tickets.com at (916) 766-2277.
Design Gallery, 4th floor Mari-         the University Union Ballroom.
posa Hall. For exhibit hours, call          The band members hail from                                                                                     tuesday, march 25
(916) 278-3962. Exhibit runs            Ireland and Northern Ireland.                                                                                      Women’s Tennis vs. Fresno State,
until April 1. Reception 7:30 p.m,      The Irish Rovers have been sing-                                                                                   2 p.m., Rio Del Oro Raquet Club.
March 27.                               ing and playing for more than                                                                                      (916) 278-6481.
                                        35 years and recorded nearly 30
monday, march 17                        albums. The band has a time-                                                                                       Baseball vs. Cal, 2 p.m., Hornet
Baseball vs. Dartmouth, 2 p.m.,         less ability to deliver a rousing                                                                                  Field. $5 adult/$4 seniors and
Hornet Field. $5 adult/$4 seniors       performance that compels people                                                                                    non-CSUS students/$2 children
and non-CSUS students/$2 chil-          to sing, clap and dance at live per-                                                                               ages 6-12/CSUS students with ID
dren ages 6-12/CSUS students            formances. Band member George                                                                                      and children under 5 free. Tickets
with ID and children under 5            Millar says, “Our shows are the                                                                                    at the event.
free. Tickets at the event.             fastest two hours around. After all these years, it still does feel like
                                        a party every time we go out on stage.”                                                                            CSUS Symphony Orchestra,
A Midsummer Night’s Dream,                  Tickets are $8 for students and children under 12. General                                                     8 p.m., Music Recital Hall in
performed by La Colmenita,              admission is $12. Tickets are available through the CSUS Ticket                                                    Capistrano Hall. $8 general/$5
the National Children’s Theater         Office at (916) 278-4323 or Tickets.com at (916) 766-2277.                                                         students and seniors. Tickets
Company of Cuba, 7 p.m.,                                                                                                                                   at CSUS Ticket Office (916)
University Union Ballroom.                                                                                                                                 278-4323 or at Tickets.com at
$20. Tickets at CSUS Ticket                                                                                                                                (916) 766-2277.
Office at (916) 278-4323 or at
Tickets.com.                         Poetry Reading, Camille Roy,               friday, march 21                       saturday, march 22                  Chance, fi lm, Women’s History
                                     7:30 - 8:30 p.m., Library Gallery.         Cabaret, 8 p.m., 2 p.m. on             Gymnastics vs. UC Davis/Air         Month, 7 p.m., University Union
Art exhibit, Colleen Maloney,        (916) 278-5989.                            Sundays, University Theatre.           Force, 7 p.m., Hornet Gym.$5        Redwood Room. (916) 278-7388.
University Union Gallery. (916)                                                 $16 general/$11 students and           adult/$4 seniors and non- CSUS
278-6997. Reception 6 - 8 p.m.,      “Women in Afghanistan after                seniors. Tickets at CSUS Ticket        students/$2 children ages 6-        “Subduction Zone Tectonics
March 20. Exhibit continues to       the Taliban,” lecture by Soheir            Offi ce at (916) 278- 4323 or at       12/CSUS students with ID and        of Costa Rica: Watering Down
April 11.                            Stolba, SHARE Institute,                   Tickets.com at (916) 766-2277.         children under 5 free. Tickets at   and Knocking Out Earthquakes
                                     Women’s History Month, noon,               Performances March 20 -22,             the event.                          Along the Seismogenic Zone,”
tuesday, march 18                    University Union Hinde Audito-              27-29, April 3- 6.                                                        Andrew Newman, Los Alamos
Baseball vs. Minnesota, 2 p.m.,      rium. (916) 278-7388.                                                             Cabaret, 8 p.m., 2 p.m. on          National Laboratory, 4 p.m.,
Hornet Field. $5 adult/$4 seniors                                               “Classical Meets Jazz,” Dale           Sundays, University Theatre.        Mendocino Hall 1015. (916)
and non-CSUS students/$2 chil-       Family Feud, campus version                Scholl Dance/Art, 8 p.m.,              $16 general/$11 students and        278-6337 or (916) 278-3000.
dren ages 6-12/CSUS students         of TV game show, hosted by                 Dancespace in Solano Hall 1010.        seniors. Tickets at CSUS Ticket
with ID and children under 5         Shawn and Jeff of “The Zone,”              $16 general/$13 students/$8            Office at (916) 278- 4323 or at     wednesday, march 26
free. Tickets at the event.          noon, University Union Redwood             children. Tickets at CSUS Ticket       Tickets.com at (916) 766-2277.      Women’s Tennis vs. Saint Mary’s,
                                     Room. (916) 278-6997.                      Office at (916) 278- 4323 or at        Performances March 20-22,           time TBA, Rio Del Oro Raquet
Softball vs. Iowa, doubleheader,                                                Tickets.com at (916) 766-2277.         27-29, April 3-6.                   Club. (916) 278-6481.
1 p.m., Shea Stadium. $5             thursday, march 20                         Performances March 13-15, 20-
adult/$4 seniors and non-CSUS        Irish Rovers, renowned Irish               22, 27-29, April 3-5. Reception        “Classical Meets Jazz,” Dale        Softball vs. Cal Poly, doubleheader,
students/$2 children ages 6-12/      band, 7:30 p.m., University                after April 4 performance.             Scholl Dance/Art, 8 p.m.,           1 p.m., Shea Stadium. $5 adult/$4
CSUS students with ID and chil-      Union Ballroom. $12 general/$8                                                    Dancespace in Solano Hall 1010.     seniors and non-CSUS students/$2
dren under 5 free. Tickets at the    students and children under 12.            “International Approaches to           $16 general/$13 students/$8         children ages 6-12/CSUS students
event.                               Tickets at CSUS Ticket Office at           Foreign Corporate Corruption,”         children. Tickets at CSUS Ticket    with ID and children under 5 free.
                                     (916) 278-4323 or at Tickets.com           international business law profes-     Office at (916) 278- 4323 or at     Tickets at the event.
CSUS Jazz Ensembles with guest       at (916) 766-2277.                         sor Kojo Yelpaala, McGeorge            Tickets.com at (916) 766-2277.
band, 7 p.m., Music Recital Hall                                                School of Law, Renaissance Soci-       Performances March 13-15,           Poetry Reading, Stephanie Braun-
in Capistrano Hall. $8 general/      Cabaret, 8 p.m., 2 p.m. on                 ety forum, 3 - 4 p.m., Mendocino       20-22, 27-29, April 3-5. Recep-     stein, 7:30 - 8:30 p.m., Library
$5 students and seniors. Tick-       Sundays, University Theatre.               Hall 1003. (916) 278-7834.             tion after April 4 performance.     Lobby. (916) 278-5989.
ets at CSUS Ticket Office (916)      $16 general/$11 students and
278-4323 or at Tickets.com at        seniors. Tickets at CSUS Ticket            Teaching Using Technology              International Conference on         Addict Merchants, jazz and hip
(916) 766-2277.                      Offi ce at (916) 278- 4323 or at           roundtable, 11 a.m. - 1 p.m.,          Hispanic Literature, 8:30 a.m.      hop, noon, Serna Plaza. (916)
                                     Tickets.com at (916) 766-2277.             University Union Foothill Suite.       - 7 p.m., University Union. (916)   278-6997.
Love, Women, and Flowers,            Performances March 20 -22,                 RSVP at (916) 278-5945 or              278- 6333.
fi lm, Women’s History Month,        27-29, April 3- 6.                         ctl@csus.edu.                                                              Adrenaline Film Festival,
5:30 p.m., Library 1010. (916)                                                                                         sunday, march 23                    6 - 9 p.m., University Union Ball-
278-7388.                            “Classical Meets Jazz,” Dale               International Conference on            Women’s Tennis vs. Washington,      room. $10 general/$8 students.
                                     Scholl Dance/Art, 8 p.m.,                  Hispanic Literature, 8:30 a.m. -       1 p.m., Rio Del Oro Raquet Club.    Tickets available at CSUS Ticket
Campus convocation, “U.S.            Dancespace in Solano Hall 1010.            9 p.m., University Union.              (916) 278-6481.                     Office (916) 278-4323 or at
– Iraq and Beyond,” noon -           $16 general/$13 students/$8                                                                                           Tickets.com at (916) 766-2277.
3 p.m., University Union. (916)      children. Tickets at CSUS Ticket
278-6060.                            Office at (916) 278- 4323 or at
                                     Tickets.com at (916) 766-2277.             Survey
wednesday, march 19                  Performances March 13-15, 20-              Continued from page 1
“All But Dissertation,” open         22, 27-29, April 3-5. Reception
forum/brown bag discussion,
noon-1 p.m., Library 4026.
                                     after April 4 performance.                 percent) and the lowest to his han-
                                                                                dling of the budget (40 percent).        facult senate
RSVP at (916) 278-5945 or            “Globalization’s Impact in                     The second “Annual Survey of
                                                                                                                         n Tuesday, March 18
e-mail ctl@csus.edu.                 Colombia,” Stephanie Miles,                Public Opinion and Life Quality
                                                                                                                          3 p.m., Executive Committee
                                     Women’s History Month,                     in the Sacramento Region” was
Baseball vs. Minnesota, 2 p.m.,      11:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m., University         conducted by CSUS sociology               n Wednesday, March 19
Hornet Field. $5 adult/$4 seniors    Union Hinde Auditorium. (916)              professor Amy Liu and more than           1 p.m., Faculty Policies Committee
and non-CSUS students/$2 chil-       278-7388.                                  30 students. They surveyed 824            n Friday, March 21
dren ages 6-12/CSUS students                                                    randomly selected adults in the           2 p.m., Academic Policies Committee
with ID and children under 5         Friends of the CSUS Library                Capital Region from Feb. 15 to
                                                                                                                          n Tuesday, March 25
free. Tickets at the event.          Book Sale, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.,               March 9. The margin of error is 3
                                                                                                                          1:30 p.m., Program Review Subcommittee
                                     University Library Lower Level.            percent.
                                                                                                                          3 p.m., Executive Committee
Liberace Woodwind Quintet,           (916) 278-5154                                 A copy of the findings is avail-
8 p.m., Capistrano Hall 151.                                                    able as a link from the press            All meetings are in Sacramento Hall 275 unless
                                                                                release at www.csus.edu/news.            otherwise noted.

4                                                                                                                                                           march 17, 2003 csus bulletin

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