Celebrate Undergraduate Research This April
Cuban Connections - Exploring Potential Academic Partnerships in Havana
Beef Up Your Financial Literacy
Remembering Erika Matulich
A Childhood Dream Realized
Sodexo Vendor Showcase April 18
Celebrate Undergraduate Research This April Participating in a research project as an undergraduate gives students a better understanding of their field and the opportunity to develop relationships with faculty.
This April, the University will celebrate undergraduate research at UT with a series of events:
Friday, April 6: Sykes College of Business Student Research Day. Students from the Sykes College of Business will present their current or recently completed research projects in a poster format. Poster presentations will be held in Plant Hall, Fletcher Lounge from 2–4 p.m.
Monday, April 23, and Tuesday, April 24: Honors Undergraduate Research Fellows presentations. The Honors Program Undergraduate Research Fellows will be officially recognized and give oral presentations of their findings. Presentations begin each day at noon on the ninth floor of the Vaughn Center.
Wednesday, April 25: College of Social Sciences, Mathematics and Education Undergraduate Research Conference. CSSME students will present original, empirical research within an area of the disciplines represented in the college. The event will be held in Plant Hall, Fletcher Lounge from 4-6 p.m.
Friday, April 27: College of Natural and Health Sciences Undergraduate Research Symposium. CNHS students will present their current or recently completed research projects in a poster format. The keynote presentation by Desika Narayanan, assistant professor of astrophysics at the University of Florida, will be held on the ninth floor of the Vaughn Center from 2–3 p.m., followed by poster presentations from 3–5 p.m.
Have questions or want to add your event to the celebration? Contact Jeff Skowronek, director of undergraduate research and inquiry, at email@example.com or x3249.
back to top
Cuban Connections — Exploring Potential Academic Partnerships in HavanaBy Marca Marie Bear, associate dean of international programs
In February, UT academic leaders participated in the biannual Congreso Universidad Cuban International Education Conference, one of 10 schools in the U.S. selected by the Institute of International Education (IIE) to attend the conference.
I was fortunate to be a part of the group that traveled to Havana from Feb. 11-17, along with David Stern, UT's provost; Frank Ghannadian, dean of the Sykes College of Business; David Gudelunas, dean of the College of Arts and Letters; Jack Geller, dean of the College of Social Sciences, Mathematics and Education; and Paul Greenwood, dean of the College of Natural and Health Sciences.
Sponsored by the Ministry of Higher Education in Cuba, Universidad 2018 convened academic leadership from more than 60 countries to promote research and teaching collaboration, as well as cultural understanding.
During our time in Cuba, we met with academic leadership from a variety of institutions, including:
Since we had representatives from all four of UT's colleges, we explored many different areas of collaboration in teaching and research with universities in Cuba, including public health, marine and environmental science, shared waterways, Spanish and language acquisition, art and music, sport diplomacy (one of several developing themes in UT's sport management department), and leadership, entrepreneurship and innovation.
- The Center for José Martí Studies (CEM)
- Instituto Superior de Arte (ISA)
- The University of Habana
- The Cuban Academy of Sciences
- The University of Camagüey
- University of Sciences of Physical Culture and Sport "Manuel Fajardo" in Havana
UT previously attended the Congreso Universidad in 2016, which led to the University being named the first U.S. affiliate of the Center for José Martí Studies in April 2016. The establishment of this affiliation was made possible through James López, UT professor of Spanish.
Later that year, seven UT faculty presented research papers during the UNICA 2016 Conference organized by the University of Ciego de Avila in Cuba.
Since current restrictions limit options for individual travel to Cuba from the United States, this program represented a unique opportunity to foster educational exchanges and partnerships between our two countries.
UT is deeply committed to strengthening U.S.-Cuban relations and, despite political challenges, has maintained important connections with Cuba. With the city of Tampa's rich Cuban history, this program was a perfect fit for our campus and will allow for future academic partnerships and student exchanges.
back to top
Beef Up Your Financial Literacy
From the basics of how to budget, save and manage income, to how to fund an education and plan for retirement, financial literacy is something we all need to develop. Whether you are looking to brush up on your own knowledge, or help your students get started on the right path, UT offers several financial literacy resources for faculty and staff.
Coming up April 9-13 is Financial Literacy Week, presented by Baccalaureate Experience. Though originally designed for BAC/HON 102, 103 and 104 sections, the office has opened up these presentations to faculty and staff members. This is a chance to expand your knowledge in a variety of financial literacy topics — keep an eye out for a Global with the full schedule. All presentations will take place in Reeves Theater in the Vaughn Center. For more information, contact Jenna Polizzi at firstname.lastname@example.org.
In addition, the University has partnered with iGrad to provide UT students and their families, alumni, faculty and staff with access to this award-winning financial literacy platform. Create your own account on iGrad and take a look around. Not only will you be better prepared to answer a question from a student, you may learn something yourself. Consider attending a webinar for further training — view the list and register for any of the iGrad Staff Support Webinars. UT students, faculty and staff can access the site from the Okta single-sign on portal, or directly at www.iGrad.com/schools/UTampa. If you need assistance, email the iGrad team at PartnerRequests@iGrad.com.
Finally, the University offers FIN 250: Personal Finance, which until recently (about two years ago) was only open to students in the Sykes College of Business. This course is intended to help students understand and apply basic principles of good financial management in their personal financial decisions. Topics include personal budgeting, tax planning, managing cash and credit, making sound insurance decisions, investments and retirement planning. This course, which is not counted as a finance elective for the minor or the major, is two credits and has a pre-requisite of MAT 160 or higher.
back to top
The Sustainability ChallengeBy Simon Schuler, associate professor of physics and chair of the Faculty Sustainability Committee
The Sustainability Challenge is back for 2018! In coordination with Live Well UT and other student groups, the Faculty Sustainability Committee (FSC) is once again sponsoring the Sustainability Challenge, a two-week event starting on April 8 and ending 15 days later on Earth Day, April 22, that features guest speakers, films, group activities and daily challenges focused on sustainability and ways students can minimize the University's and their individual impact on the environment.
During each day of the challenge, students are encouraged to participate in a sustainability related event or activity and then post pictures of their participation on the sustainableUT Facebook page. Some of the events include riverfront cleanups, information sessions, a film series and legislative advocacy training, while daily student activities will include unplugging all their electronic devices when not in use, writing their government officials about a sustainability issue, recycling at least five items a day and more. There will be weekly drawings for prizes, and the student who participates in the most events and activities will win a grand prize to be presented at the Earth Day Gala hosted by Roots & Shoots.
The overreaching goal of the challenge is to create and maintain a culture of sustainability at UT by educating the students on important sustainability issues, what they can do to contribute to UT's sustainability efforts and how they can be more conscious of their ecological footprint.
The sustainableUT Facebook page, which gained more than 200 followers as a result of last year's challenge, has become an important complementary tool in these efforts. The page is updated regularly by a member of the FSC with internal, local and global sustainability related news and calls to action, and it is the main interface for students participating in the challenge, as well as for those faculty, staff and other UT stakeholders interested in sustainability.
The more students who participate in the challenge, the more of an impact it will make. We hope you will join us in encouraging as many students as we can to take the Sustainability Challenge!
back to top
Remembering Erika Matulich
Erika Matulich, professor of marketing in the Sykes College of Business, passed away Feb. 22 after fighting a courageous battle with cancer.
Matulich came to UT in 1998 as an assistant professor, was tenured and promoted to the rank of associate professor in 2004, and earned promotion to the rank of professor in 2009.
According to Santiago Echeverry, associate professor of film, animation and new media and a close friend, Matulich was one of the pioneers at UT in hybrid learning.
"Where most of us only used Blackboard for grading, she had entire modules, tests and lesson plans way before anyone else was using them at UT," he said.
Matulich was also one of the first to be trained as a facilitator for the Leadership Development Course and maintained her certification for more than 10 years.
As a teacher, Raymond Papp, professor of information and technology management, said Matulich was always willing to take time with her students, even staying late after an evening class or working with them on weekends.
"She did not simply teach, but rather coached them to develop their skills. She brought out their best and enabled them to develop and grow as young adults," said Papp, who taught several summer classes with Matulich.
Echeverry echoed his statements: "Her students totally adored her. They knew she was extremely demanding, but they also knew what an amazing professor she was."
Matulich was a prolific scholar in her field, having published more than 40 articles in refereed journals, and was active at regional and national conferences. A common theme of her research were things she could take back to the classroom — technology innovations in the classroom, virtual learning, student use of social media and using the Leadership Development Course to build student leadership skills.
"She was always willing to work with others on papers. She not only worked with faculty, but also worked with her students. Many of them published their first scholarly journal article with her help," said Papp, who wrote many articles with Matulich over the years and co-presented at dozens of conferences with her.
"Erika was the big sister I never had. She was my mentor and role model, and I am a better teacher and researcher because of her," said Papp. "I will miss her smile, her guidance and our weekly lunches at Panache."
Matulich is survived by her husband, John Porter. In her personal life, she was well known in the equestrian carriage driving world. And, according to those who know her best, her love of animals (particularly horses, cats and ferrets) was one of her most remarkable qualities.
There will be a celebration of life service for Matulich on Thursday, April 12, from 4–7 p.m. in the Plant Hall Music Room. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Erika Matulich Memorial Fund for the Benefit of Hidden Harbor Marine Environmental Project Inc., a nonprofit corporation d/b/a The Turtle Hospital.
back to top
A Childhood Dream Realized
Did you have a dream as a child that, for one reason or another, went unfulfilled? For Michael Staczar, assistant dean of the College of Arts and Letters and associate professor of speech, theatre and dance, it was figure skating. But Staczar wasn't satisfied to leave his dream in his childhood.
So at the age of 34, he signed up for his first figure skating lesson and never looked back.
"It was one of those childhood dreams that I swore I would take up when I could afford it," he said.
Staczar began with group classes at the ice rink in Clearwater Mall, which is where he found his coach of 22 years, Bill Coyle. Because of his dance training — he studied ballet from eighth grade through graduate school — he took to the sport quickly.
"There are two types of skaters: jumpers and spinners," he said. "I like to jump. I can be a little pigheaded and will spend most of my lessons on my jumps."
Thanks to his dance training, however, Staczar was often complimented on his artistry.
"I was successful, because I combine that athleticism with artistry," he said.
He competed for many years in the Adult Division of the U.S. Figure Skating Association, the same organization that governs Olympic figure skating. At his peak, he earned the silver medal at the Eastern Regionals, but was unable to compete in nationals due to his day job.
"We had a production opening that same weekend, so work preempted me going to nationals," he said with a slightly rueful smile.
Pursuing his passion hasn't been without cost. Staczar said over the years he has broken a lot of bones — all but one of his toes plus the same bone in his right foot three times. Most recently, he tore his ACL tendon in his left knee, which required surgery.
"Since my knee surgery, I've been relearning my technique," he said. "Before my surgery, as a joke, I tried a triple Salchow. I almost, if I hadn't been injured, potentially would have gotten it. Now I'd be happy to get my double back."
Though it's been a long time since he competed, Staczar still practices at least once a week at the Tampa Bay Skating Academy in Oldsmar, which has an Olympic-size ice rink.
"I do it for the love and joy of it," he said. "It's also a big stress reliever for me."
Always a teacher, Staczar's coach will sometimes ask him to work with the younger skaters on their form.
"I am definitely the old man on the ice," he said. "My coach is amazed that at 58 I'm still trying jumps. On practice days, I'm on the ice by 6 or 7 in the morning, and by 1 or 2 in the afternoon my body tells me, 'I feel that jump today.' But it helps keep me youthful. It's a real joy."
back to top
Workday Update From the Office of Information Technology and Security
Please join us on Wednesday, March 28, at noon for a Brown Bag Lunch and Learn Session in Reeves Theatre. You’ll have an opportunity to learn more about the Workday Financials and Student implementations and what is in store for you.
Workday Financials goes live at the beginning of June. Say goodbye to paper and hello to electronic processing and real-time information.
Attend the session to learn more about exciting improvements to:
Workday Student is a cloud-based student information system that will replace parts of Jenzabar CX and SpartanWeb. As we prepare for Fall 2019 registration, our functional leads are testing and configuring many processes within Workday Student as it relates to UT’s academic foundation, curriculum management, admissions/recruiting and financial aid.
- Check requisitions
Listed below are a few topics we will cover:
- Academic foundation (academic structure, periods and calendar)
- Curriculum management, scheduled to go live in April 2018 (course inventory)
- Admissions (admission process, events)
- Recruiting (student stages, recruiting regions)
- Financial aid (award packaging)
- New business processes
back to top
Sodexo Vendor Showcase April 18
back to top
A Paw-some Event
The UT Activity Committee will host the annual UT Pet Photo Contest on Wednesday, April 11, at 3 p.m. in the Plant Hall Music Room. Watch your inbox for more details on how to enter your furry family member.
Celebrate Women's History March 28
Celebrate women's history on Wednesday, March 28, at the 15th annual Women's History Month Luncheon at noon on the ninth floor of the Vaughn Center (doors open at 11:30 a.m.). This year's theme is Nevertheless, She Persisted, and the event will include a conversation about women and communication, featuring Kristen Foltz, assistant professor of speech. RSVP by March 23 to Marla Mancini at email@example.com or x6203.
Spartan Photos from Abroad
Congratulations to Ryan Cragun, associate professor of sociology, and Cara Spoto, Spartan Card coordinator, whose photographs were chosen for inclusion in the 2018 Spartans Abroad Calendar. Cragun's photo of the Matterhorn in Switzerland appears in April, and Spoto's image of La Gran Fortaleza in Bogotá, Cundinamarca, Colombia, appears in July. Calendars are sent to departments across campus. If you haven't received yours, contact the International Programs Office at x7433 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Philadelphia Brass to Close Concert Series
Don't miss the final engagement in the 2017-2018 Sykes Chapel Concert Artist Series on Sunday, April 8, at 2 p.m. featuring The Philadelphia Brass. Founded in 1988, The Philadelphia Brass has gone on to commission and perform premieres of new works and collaborated with other musicians and ensembles in numerous concerts and recordings. NPR has called them "one of the gems of Philadelphia's cultural life." The program includes J.S. Bach, André Previn, Jennifer Higdon, Cole Porter, Frank Loesser and others.
Sykes Hall of Fame on WEDU
In February, the Sykes Hall of Fame Business Speaker Series welcomed John Gainor, former president and CEO of International Dairy Queen, and Nick Friedman, president and co-founder of College Hunks Hauling & Moving. A recording of the event will be available on Suncoast Business Forum with Geoff Smith at www.wedu.org/sbf.
Urso Joins SCTB Hall of Fame
Head baseball coach Joe Urso '92 will be inducted into the Sports Club of Tampa Bay's Hall of Fame at an induction banquet on Wednesday, March 21. In addition, longtime UT supporter Vince Naimoli will receive a lifetime achievement award. The SCTB will also recognize UT women's golf player Kiira Riihijarvi '20 as UT's Female Student Athlete of the Year and baseball player David Lebron '18 as UT's Male Athlete of the Year.
Performing on a National Stage
Ryan Hebert, associate professor of music, director of choral studies and University organist, performed at the Washington National Cathedral in February as part of their weekly organ recital series. Because of other scheduled events, Hebert said he had to practice at night, sometimes starting as late as 10 p.m. and going into the early hours of the morning. "It was such an honor to have had the opportunity to present a musical offering in one of our nation's most famous sacred structures," he said. "I'll never forget it, and I'm already looking forward to returning in the future — hopefully when the cathedral has the organ restored to its full glory."
back to top
KATHRYN BRANCH, associate professor of criminology and criminal justice, co-authored "A Feminist Analysis of Campus Assault Policies: Results from a National Sample (FR-003-16.R2)," which was published in Family Relations: Special Issue, Feminist Framing of Sexual Assault on College Campuses: Conceptual, Empirical and Practical Innovations.
MAGGIE COBB, assistant professor of sociology, co-authored "Masculinity under attack: melodramatic resistance to women in combat," which was published in Critical Military Studies.
RYAN CRAGUN, associate professor of sociology, co-edited Organized Secularism in the United States: New Directions in Research, which was published by independent academic publisher De Gruyter.
SUZANNE ENSMANN, assistant professor of education, presented "A Game for Change: A Way Home!" at the 2017 Association for Educational Communications and Technology International Convention on Leading Learning for Change in Jacksonville in November.
GINA FIRTH, associate dean of wellness, and two students presented "Watch Your BAC: A Successful County-wide Collaboration to Implement an Alcohol Harm-reduction Program for College Students" at the National Drug Summit in Tampa in February.
CARLY HILINKSI-ROSICK, assistant professor of criminology and criminal justice, co-edited Contemporary Issues in Victimology, which was published by Rowman & Littlefield. KATHRYN BRANCH, associate professor of criminology and criminal justice, contributed a chapter, "Same-Sex Intimate Partner Violence."
JONATHAN LEWALLEN, assistant professor of political science, received a $10,000 grant from the Social Science Research Council for his proposal "Turnover, Agreement, and Dissent in Congressional Committees."
CEDRIC MICHEL, assistant professor of criminology and criminal justice, had his paper "Cognitive Dissonance Resolution Strategies After Exposure to Corporate Violence Scenarios" published in Critical Criminology. He presented the paper at the American Society of Criminology conference in Philadelphia in November.
SCOTT MILLER, associate professor of finance, co-authored "Applied Learning Through Student-led Microfinance Programs," which was published in Business Education Innovation Journal.
WILLIAM MYERS, assistant professor of political science and international studies, presented "David and Goliath? A Test of Party Capability Theory in Lower Level Governments" at the Southern Political Science Association conference in New Orleans in January. He also served as a discussant on a panel, "Comparative Politics, Courts and Democratization."
TIM NELSON, director of student conduct and deputy Title IX coordinator, presented two sessions at the annual Association of Student Conduct Administrators conference in February: "CHOICES: A Deferred Adjudication Model for Alcohol and Identification" and "A Road Map to Success: Reviewing Your Student Code of Conduct."
STEPHANIE RUSSELL KREBS, vice president for student affairs and dean of students, presented a session, "Emerging Research on Women in Student Affairs: A NASPA Journal About Women in Higher Education Author Panel," at the National Association of College Student Personnel Administrators Conference in Philadelphia in March. Krebs' research article "My Father Works with Carpet, My Mother Works with Emotion: Understanding the Lived-experiences of Children of Student Affairs Professionals" will be published in the NASPA Journal about Women in Higher Education.
ELIZABETH SASSATELLI, assistant professor of nursing, will be a panelist at the Western Florida Chapter of the American College of Health Care Executives' Leadership Summit, "The Impact of Value-based Care: Closing the Gaps," which will be held at UT on March 23.
JENN SCAIA, associate dean of student conduct, orientation and family engagement, and residence life, facilitated a two-day courage and renewal retreat, "Living with Authenticity, Integrity and Courage: An Introductory Circle of Trust® Retreat. By facilitating this retreat, Scaia also completed her facilitator preparation with the Center for Courage and Renewal.
SPENCER SEGALLA, associate professor of history, published a new book, The Moroccan Soul: French Education, Colonial Ethnology, and Muslim Resistance, 1912-1956, with the University of Nebraska Press.
BRITT SHIRLEY, professor of information and technology management, had his paper "Is it OK to Bid Again?" published in the Journal of Critical Incidents.
J.E. SUMERAU, assistant professor of sociology, and RYAN CRAGUN, associate professor of sociology, co-authored "'Oh My God, I Sound Like a Horrible Person': Generic Processes in the Conditional Acceptance of Sexual and Gender Diversity," which was published in Symbolic Interaction. SUMERAU also published "What Can We Learn from the Narratives of Sexual Offenders?" in Symbolic Interaction, and co-authored "Reproductive Vocabularies: Interrogating Intersections of Reproduction, Sexualities, and Religion among U.S. Cisgender College Women," which was published in Sex Roles.
NORMA WINSTON, professor of sociology, co-authored "Entry on 'Accreditation' for Dictionnaire de sociologie clinique," which was published in the Journal of Applied Social Sciences.
ERICA YUEN, associate professor of psychology, ERIN KOTERBA, associate professor of psychology, MICHAEL STASIO, associate professor of psychology, RENEE PATRICK, assistant professor of psychology, and CYNTHIA GANGI, associate professor of psychology, co-authored "The Effects of Facebook on Mood in Emerging Adults," which was published in Psychology of Popular Media Culture.
back to top
FEBRUARY: TY PANISS
Campus Safety Shift Supervisor – Campus Safety
Ty’s nominator said: "Please let me copy the sweet notes that we have received about this nominee:
'I know I've sung his praises before, and you know how great he is, but he is such a calming presence. He's great with all of us, but I was most taken aback by how much your team clearly respects him.'
'I had misplaced my keys and was in a state of panic. When I went to the office, Ty was very willing to help me. He was super helpful with his approach and went above and beyond to help me find my keys … It made a stressful situation somewhat more delightful, so I'm thankful he was there to help me.'"
MARCH: LAURA GICKER
Staff Assistant – College of Social Sciences, Mathematics and Education
Laura’s nominators said: “At the most recent meeting of department faculty, we discussed how essential Laura has become to almost every aspect of our programs, and no one can imagine what we would do without her. She has a strong rapport with everyone, and she keeps everyone on track as we deal with an incredible range of deadlines - from syllabi to class schedules to budgets, etc. … Laura consistently demonstrates her awareness that our primary purpose is to facilitate student learning and to prepare students to become effective and moral participants in a global society. Although her main job responsibilities require only limited interaction with students, she has made an incredible investment in their welfare and education."
Morgan BaumSharon McDonald
Coordinator of Student Conduct
Director, Volunteer Engagement
Development and University Relations
Part-time Staff Assistant I
Residence Life and Career Services
Museum Store Manager/Buyer
Brittany Amboyanback to top
Academic Advising Office
Assistant Shift Supervisor
Campus Safety Officer
Coordinator of Fitness
Assistant Director of Alumni and Parent Relations
Development and University Relations
Friday, March 16
Sykes College of Business Faculty Research Day. Sykes College of Business, Room 131. 8:30 a.m.
Baseball vs. Saint Leo University. Baseball Field. 6 p.m.
Women's Lacrosse vs. McKendree University. Naimoli Family Athletic and Intramural Complex. 6 p.m.
Saturday, March 17
Baseball vs. Saint Leo University Doubleheader. Baseball Field. 1 p.m.
Men's Lacrosse vs. Lindenwood University. Naimoli Family Athletic and Intramural Complex. 1 p.m.
Sunday, March 18
Faculty Recital: Duncan MacMillan. Sykes Chapel and Center for Faith and Values. 3 p.m.
Monday, March 19
Guest lecturer Risa Lieberwitz, professor of labor and employment law at Cornell University and general counsel of the American Association of University Professors, The Many Faces of Academic Freedom: Free Speech, Due Process and Shared Governance. Sykes Chapel and Center for Faith and Values. 3 p.m.
Tuesday, March 20
Beach Volleyball vs. Saint Leo University. Beach Volleyball Complex. 4 p.m.
Women's Lacrosse vs. New York Institute of Technology. Naimoli Family Athletic and Intramural Complex. 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, March 21
Honors Symposium: The Cabaret: Research and Results by Santiago Echeverry. Reeves Theater. 4 p.m.
Thursday, March 22
UTWrites with Ryan Cragun. Macdonald-Kelce Library, AV2. 6 p.m.
Theatre Production: A Macbeth. Falk Theatre. 8 p.m. Additional performances at 8 p.m. Friday, March 23-Saturday, March 24, and 2 p.m. Sunday, March 25.
Friday, March 23-Dec. 31
Imperial Designs: From the Hapsburg's Herend to the Romanov's Faberge. Henry B. Plant Museum. Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sunday, Noon-5 p.m.
Tennis vs. Broward College. Naimoli and Young Family Tennis Complex. 3 p.m.
Fourth Friday Tampa. Scarfone/Hartley Gallery. 4 p.m.
Baseball vs. Barry University. Baseball Field. 6 p.m.
Softball vs. Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University. Naimoli Family Softball Complex. 6 p.m.
Women's Lacrosse vs. University of Alabama in Huntsville. Naimoli Family Athletic and Intramural Complex. 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, March 24
Baseball vs. Barry University Doubleheader. Baseball Field. 1 p.m.
Softball vs. Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University Doubleheader. Naimoli Family Softball Complex. 1 p.m.
Tuesday, March 27
Trio De Minaret. Fletcher Lounge. 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, March 28–March 28, 2027
National Scholastic Art and Writing Awards Ceremony. Falk Theatre. 6:30 p.m.
Friday, March 30
Tennis vs. Florida Tech. Naimoli and Young Family Tennis Complex. 3 p.m.
Guest Artist Recital: Frederick Moyer, piano. Grand Salon. 7:30 p.m.