ISHPSB-L Archives

April 1999


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Chris Young <[log in to unmask]>
Reply To:
Thu, 22 Apr 1999 14:31:25 -0700
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... Spring 1999 ISHPSSB Newsletter, Continued


From: David Magnus <[log in to unmask]>

Beginning in 1999 there will be a special rate of USD$50 for members of
the International Society for the History, Philosophy, and Social
Studies of Biology (ISHPSSB) for the journal Biology and Philosophy
(BIPH).  Members of this society can subscribe to the Journal of the
History of Biology (HIST) for the same rate, also beginning 1999.  If
society members subscribe to both journals, they can receive both for a
price of USD$90.

We will soon be sending out a mailing making it possible to sign up.  

ISHPSSB Membership Directory

Members are invited to request a copy of the ISHPSSB Directory by
sending a request to David Magnus, the Society secretary.  The first
copy is free. Members who would like a second copy of the directory are
asked to forward a check for $3.00 payable to the Society to cover
copying and mailing costs.  The directory is updated at the beginning of
each year; members submitting requests after February 1 will receive a
copy of the latest directory.  


Jill E. Cooper
Jill E. Cooper completed her dissertation "Of Microbes and Men:  A
Scientific Biography of Rene Jules Dubos" at Rutgers University in
October 1998.  She is currently a post-doctoral fellow in history at the
Institute for Health, Health Care Policy, and Aging Research in New

Marjorie Grene Prize
The Marjorie Grene Prize is intended to advance the careers of younger
scholars, and will be awarded to the best manuscript based on a paper
presented at one of the previous two ISHPSSB meetings by someone who
was, at the time of presentation, a graduate student.

Graduate students presenting papers at the meeting in Oaxaca should
start planning now to submit their work in next year's competition!

It is very appropriate for ISHPSSB to name this prize in Marjorie
Grene's honor.  Her work in history and philosophy of biology has
provided models for many ISHPSSB members, and exemplifies the spirit of
pursuing interactions among the fields within ISHPSSB; she played a
central role in bringing together the scholars in the meetings that
became the pre-history of ISHPSSB; and she has been a mentor to many of
the leading members of the Society.

The award consists of a certificate and up to $200 towards expenses
incurred in attending the following meeting of the Society and not
reimbursed from another source.  If the manuscript is not already under
review by a journal, the prize committee will promote the winning entry
to one of the leading journals.  The prize will not be awarded this
year, lacking a sufficiently large pool of applicants.  


Visiting Position in Philosophy:  Connecticut College

The Philosophy Department invites applications for a one-year
replacement position (salary competitive and medical benefits included),
beginning August of 1999.  Ph.D. preferred; exceptional ABD candidates
will be considered.  The position involves teaching six (6) courses.

Courses to be taught are two sections of an historically-oriented
introduction to philosophy, one intermediate-level course on philosophy
and the environment, one intermediate-level course on philosophical
approaches to Darwinism and evolutionary theory, one intermediate-level
course on a selected topic in the philosophy of science, and one course
to be determined.  AOS:  Philosophy of Science; AOC:  Open.

Applicants must have documented excellence in teaching.  The dossier
should include a letter of interest, current c.v., graduate transcript,
syllabi of all courses taught independently, proposed outlines of
syllabi for courses to be taught, a writing sample, and two letters of
reference.  Applicants should submit a complete dossier as soon as
possible; review of applications will begin immediately and continue
until the position is filled.

Connecticut College is an AA/EO employer actively engaged in increasing
faculty diversity.  Connecticut College is a private, highly selective
college with a strong commitment to the liberal arts tradition and an
emphasis on broad interdisciplinary teaching and research.

Apply to: Prof. Lawrence Vogel, Acting Chair, Department of Philosophy,
Connecticut College, Campus Box 5628, New London, CT 06320.  Contact
Prof. Vogel at (860) 439-2184 if further information is required.  

Two Visiting Assistant Professors:  Michigan State University

Michigan State University invites applications for two full-time,
temporary positions as visiting assistant professors of science and
technology studies (STS) in the Lyman Briggs School, an undergraduate,
residential, liberal arts science program in the College of Natural
Science.  Candidates will teach two sections per semester of our
first-year writing course, which also serves as an introduction to
science and technology studies.  (One of the four courses is likely to
be replaced by an upper-division STS course.)  Candidates should hold a
Ph.D. with a specialization in STS, composition, rhetoric, English,
history, philosophy, or a related field, and should have experience
working with undergraduates in composition courses.  ABDs will be
considered, particularly those who combine strengths in STS and
expository writing instruction.  Salary commensurate with experience,
but in the mid-$20K range.  Positions may be renewed annually, depending
on performance and budgetary factors.  Underrepresented minorities and
women are especially encouraged to apply.  Letters of application,
accompanied by a curriculum vitae and three letters of recommendation,
should be sent by April 5, 1999, to Dr. Robert Shelton, Lyman Briggs
School, E-27 Holmes Hall, Michigan State University, East Lansing, MI


Philosophical Problems in the Neurosciences

The fifth meeting of the Pittsburgh-Konstanz Colloquium in the
Philosophy of Science will take place in Konstanz, Germany during the
four day period from Wednesday, May 26, 1999 until Saturday, May 29.
The meeting will focus on philosophical problems, specifically
methodological and conceptual problems, in the neurosciences.  The
Pittsburgh-Konstanz Colloquium in the Philosophy of Science is a joint
biennial undertaking of the Center for Philosophy of Science of the
University of Pittsburgh (USA) and the Zentrum Philosophie und
Wissenschaftstheorie of the University of Konstanz (Germany).

The conference will take place at Hotel "Waldhaus Jakob" (Konstanz).
The conference fee is DM 130 and DM 80 for students respectively (4
lunches and refreshments are included).  There will be an excursion
followed by a dinner which are not included in the conference fee. The
price is DM 80 and DM 55 for students respectively.  Those planning to
attend are requested to register in advance.

Further information:  Prof. Gereon Wolters, University of Konstanz, FG
Philosophie, Fach D15, D-78457 Konstanz, Germany, Tel. +49-7531-882745
(office); Fax  882502  

Nature and Belief in American Communal Societies:  Association for the
Study of Literature and the Environment
When:  June 2-5, 1998
Where:  Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo, MI

In The Death of Nature, Carolyn Merchant points to seventeenth-century
English sects such as the Diggers and the Ranters that sought to
establish "egalitarian communal societies like those attempted by the
medieval millenarian utopists."  They challenged not only the
socio-economic hierarchy of their time, but the emerging mechanistic
world-view on which it was based, according to Merchant.  While the
lessons of science taught the general populace that the material world
could be subjected to human control, these sects drew from the thought
of Paracelcus to envision a nature filled with God, of which they were a

Communal societies guided by religious precepts, such as those mentioned
by Merchant, have sprouted across the American landscape throughout its
history.  Few studies of such communities have taken any sustained look
at questions concerning the relationship between man and nature raised
by current environmentalist thought.  This panel will examine the
philosophies that underlie the practices of various American communal
societies, from their earliest appearances to the present day.
Pertinent issues to address include:  How do religious precepts of the
group define nature and the relation between man and nature?  Is the
religious philosophy of the group based on an interpretation of some
biblical text, or any other text?  Has the community generated its own
written texts articulating the beliefs of the group?  To what extent is
the place of nature within the practical structure of the community
mediated by written texts?  Is there any relationship between the place
of women in the community, and the philosophy of nature implied or
directly stated within the belief system of the community?
Historically, certain communities have experienced a weakening in their
spiritual practices and convictions as their material fortunes
improved.  Does the community's attitude toward nature play any role in
the changes in its fortunes?  What is the connection between the group's
millenialist philosophy (presuming it has one) and its relation to
nature?  What implications does this have for us, as we simultaneously
confront the exhaustion of natural resources, possibilities of economic
collapse, and a rash of apocalyptic visions occasioned by the coming
millenial year?

Contact:  Dr. Jan Stryz, Aquinas College, 1607 Robinson Rd. S.E., Grand
Rapids MI   49506.  Questions may be e-mailed to:  [log in to unmask]

What to Make of a Diminished Thing:  The Association for the Study of
Literature and Environment (ASLE)
When:  June 2-5, 1999
Where:  Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo, MI

Featured speakers include:  John Elder, Stephanie Mills, and Scott
Russell Sanders.  Program to include:  topics related to literature and
environment, such as:  environmental restoration, urban nature,
environment and community, ruined landscapes, environmental justice,
stewardship, ecology and religion.

Contact:  Walter Isle, ASLE 99, English Department MS 30, Rice
University, 6100 South Main, Houston, TX 77005, Phone: 713-737-5606,
Fax: 713-285-5991, e-mail:  [log in to unmask]

Web site:  

Science-in-Society, Society-in-Science:  A Workshop Fostering Critical
Thinking about Science & Technology in their Social Context
Monday July 26, 1999, 9:00am-5:00pm
(Please bring to the attention of teachers in the New England area)

This summer the Critical and Creative Thinking (CCT) Program at the
University of Massachusetts, Boston is bringing together teachers,
students, and other concerned citizens to participate in a day of
workshops and presentations given by innovative and inspiring teachers.
These teachers will engage you through case studies ranging from genetic
testing to population growth and environment, computers and gender
equity to disputes over scientific integrity.

You will learn how placing developments in science and technology in
their social context can enliven and enrich science education, science
popularization, and citizen activism.  The sessions are designed to
stimulate a range of participants: K-12 teachers wanting make the
science, technology and human affairs an integral part of their science
or social studies classes; high school and college students wanting to
keep sight of the social implications of their studies in science; and
citizens wanting to promote active social debate about the directions
taken in science and technology.

You will experience model class activities, be informed of resources,
receive a directory of participants and other printed materials, and
become linked to networks for support and inspiration for your
subsequent efforts.

For more details on the workshop sessions:  For registration & other
questions:  email:  [log in to unmask]; phone: 617-287-6520  

The Recent History of Botanical Science:  A General Symposium for the
16th International Botanical Congress
When:  August 1-7, 1999
Where:  St. Louis, Missouri,USA

This symposium is designed to examine the recent history of botany from
a number of different directions in order to gain an appreciation of
general trends in twentieth century botanical research.  It will include
contributions from botanists and historians who will examine the role of
individuals, institutions, organisms, and choice of research problems in
various subdisciplines and fields of the botanical sciences.

Contact:  Vassiliki Betty Smocovitis, Dept. History, 4131 Turlington
Hall, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL   32611  USA; or Josef
Daniel Ackerman, Environmental Studies Program, University of Northern
British Columbia, Prince George, British Columbia, V2N 4Z9 Canada;
Phone:  (352) 392-0271; Fax:  (352) 392-6927

Speakers:  Ronald Stuckey, "Botanical History of North America:
Important Contributions Chronicled for the Twentieth Century;" Nancy
Slack, "Life After Clements: Do Plant Communities Still Exist?" Kim
Kleinman, "Edgar Anderson, Introgressive Hybridization, and Evolutionary
Theory in the 1940s;" Mark Lesney, "Plants in Peril:  Plant Protection
and the Rise of Biotechnology;" Vassiliki Betty Smocovitis, "Botany at
Harvard, 1918-1950;" James Pringle, "Milestones in the History of North
American Botany;" Doug Holland, "A Short History of Botany in the United
States -- Thirty Years Longer."  

Nature, Society, and History:  Long Term Dynamics of Social Metabolism
September, 30th, - October, 2nd, 1999
Vienna, Austria

Scientific Committee:  Marina Fischer-Kowalski, IFF Vienna, Austria;
Rolf-Peter Sieferle, Mannheim University, Germany; Eugene Rosa,
Washington State University, USA.

Keynote Speakers:  Stephen Boyden, Nature and Society Forum, Canberra,
Australia; Mark Hambley, Ambassador to the U.N., Washington, D.C., USA;
Ilona Kickbusch, Yale University, USA.

The conference will be hosted by the Institute for Interdisciplinary
Studies of Austrian Universities - IFF - Social Ecology, Vienna,
Austria.  E-mail: [log in to unmask]  Further information:  

International Council of Associations for Science Education:  Third
Latin American and Caribbean Symposium of ICASE
Curitiba, Parana, Brazil
October 4th to 8th 1999, (Opening ceremonies:  October 3rd 1999 evening)
Theme:  Promoting Scientific and Technological Culture for All in the
21st Century, Project 2000+

Further information about the 3rd. Symposium and any up-dates can be
obtained by checking the University of Parana Home Page at: or contact:
[log in to unmask]  

'Nature's Nation' Reconsidered: American Concepts of Nature from Wonder
to Ecological Crisis:  European Association for American Studies
Conference 2000
When:  April 14-17, 2000
Where:  Graz, Austria

Today's advanced understanding of nature calls for a drastic
re-conceptualization of traditional ideas about our relation to the
natural environment. At the beginning of a new millennium an adequate
understanding of 'nature' will be of utmost importance, and an
investigation into the dominant ideas and attitudes of a nation and
culture powerful enough to change that environment on a global scale
would seem highly appropriate. A host of historical, socio-political and
economical as well as cultural, literary, and psychological approaches
can be applied to the theme in an attempt to understand the place and
function of nature in American history (and the history of American
self-definition) as well as the current manifestations of a new interest
in nature in various areas of American culture and society. Lectures and
workshops could thus inquire into the powerful impact the idea of nature
had on American society and culture in the past, but also into the
creative ("utopian") potential it still has in contemporary
conceptualizations of alternative or different lives (and life styles).
They could explore the multitude of myths and concepts relating to
'nature' and 'America' (European and American projections, Jeffersonian
ideals and agrarian myths from the early republic to the New Deal, from
pastoral self-confinement to the dynamics of westward expansion),
conservation movements (the establishment of national parks and natural
museums), nature writing, the representation of nature in literature,
the arts, photography and film. They could also deal with Native
American natural religion and its echoes in contemporary mainstream and
(ethnic) counter-culture(s), with ecological movements in politics and
the arts, with eco-feminism; or with the various manifestations of
'artificial' nature in plastic or in cyberspace.

Recent information on the conference will be available on the web site
of the EAAS at:

Contact:  Jaap Verheul, History Department, Utrecht University, Kromme
Nieuwegracht 66, 3512 HL Utrecht, The Netherlands, tel. +31 30 253 6034,
fax. +31 30 253 6391, e-mail:  [log in to unmask]  

International Interdisciplinary Conference

The Society for Indian Philosophy & Religion will hold an International
Interdisciplinary Conference in Calcutta 1-4 August, 2000.  The
Conference theme is Language, Thought and Reality: Science, Religion and

The Advisory Board comprises:  Kisor K. Chakrabarti (USA), Willem Derde
(Belgium), Owen Flanagan (USA), Michael Ferejhon (USA), Jonardon Ganeri
(UK), Robert Goldman (USA), Michael Howard (USA), Gerald Larson (USA),
Chris Ross (Canada), Isaac Nevo (Israel), Leon Schlam (UK), Sukharanjan
Saha (India), Braj Sinha (Canada).

We welcome your participation and suggestions.  Contact:  Dr. Chandana
Chakrabarti, Elon College Campus Box 2336, Elon College, N.C. 27244,
USA.  E-mail [log in to unmask]; Phone (336) 538-2705, Fax (336)


Agner Fog, Cultural Selection, (Dordrecht:  Kluwer, 1999).

Interdisciplinary treatise giving a comprehensive overview of cultural
selection theory - a theory of social change based in part on
evolutionary thinking.  Challenges traditional sociology by its superior
ability to explain the irrational, unplanned, or unwanted aspects of a

Cultural selection theory is broader than memetics, because it includes
selection processes that can not be expressed in terms of information
units.  Demonstrates a causal connection between the peacefulness or
bellicosity of a society and its cultural expressions: political ideals,
discipline, philosophy, morals, art, and music.

The book examines examples from many different aspects of culture,
including:  the history and evolution of religions; political history;
economic competition; the spread of myths, stories, beliefs, jokes,
etc.; witchhunts and moral panics; the role of mass media in social
change; sexual behavior and the development of sexual morals; art,
music, dance, clothing; play, games, sport; political consequences of
the theory.  Excerpts from the book can be seen at:; contact the author at:  [log in to unmask]  

Natural Contradictions:  Links Between Ecological Science and
Environmental Politics
Special issue of Science as Culture 7(4).  Guest Editors: Yrjo Haila and
Peter Taylor

"How does the commons become tragic?  Simple models as complex
socio-political constructions," Peter Taylor; "Political undercurrents
of modern ecology," Yrjo Haila; "Newtonian ecology and beyond," Douglas
H. Boucher; "Political ecology of deforestation in Central America,"
John Vandermeer and Ivette Perfecto; "The internal and external in
explanatory theories," Richard Levins.

Subscriptions:  Issues of Science as Culture are numbered in volumes,
each comprising four issues per year, starting in 1990.  Personal rate
for four issues: 32 or $48 in North America; Institutional rate for
four issues: 92 or $138 in North America.  All orders and remittances
should be addressed to:  Carfax Publishing Limited, PO Box 25, Abingdon,
Oxfordshire OX14 3UE, UK.  Tel. +44 (0) 1235 401000; Fax +44 (0) 1235
401550; E-mail [log in to unmask]; or Carfax Publishing Limited, PO
Box 352, Cammeray, NSW 2062, Australia.  Tel. +61 (0) 2 958 5329; Fax
+61 (0) 2 958 2376; E-mail [log in to unmask]; or to Carfax Publishing
Limited, 875-81 Massachusetts Ave, Cambridge, MA 02139, USA.  Tel. 1
(800) 354 1420; Fax +1 (617) 354 6875.  


New WWW archive established for Darwin and Darwinism

Point your browser to:
The resource currently contains books, debates on evolutionary theory,
evolution on the www, and creationism and evolution.  Also included are
the following complete works:  Charles R. Darwin -- On the Origin of
Species, The Expression of the Emotions in Man and Animals, The Voyage
of the Beagle, The Descent of Man; Alfred Russel Wallace -- On the Law
that has Regulated the Introduction of New Species (1855), On the
Tendency of Varieties to Depart Indefinitely From the Original Type
(1858); Thomas Henry Huxley -- Autobiography and Selected Essays; Andrew
Dickson White -- History of the Warfare of Science With Theology in
Christendom; and William James -- The Varieties of Religious
Experience:  A Study in Human Nature.

Our host site, Human-Nature.Com, also contains several hundred papers,
articles, electronic journals, book reviews, interviews, and more than a
dozen other complete books, together with unique search facilities and a
collection of over four thousand hyperlinks.

Contributions on any relevant topic are welcome.  It is anticipated that
the site will have a particular emphasis on evolutionary psychology,
sociobiology, evolutionary epistemology, and evolutionary ethics.  

The Huxley File

The Huxley File is addressed to an audience ranging from those who never
heard of Thomas Henry Huxley to those who are familiar with him and may
even have read some of his work.  For specific guidance on the various
subjects he wrote about  fields ranging from the design of marine
invertebrate structure to the design of a good human society  the
cybernaut may refer to any of the 21 guides concluding this preview.
Selections in THE HUXLEY FILE that appear only in obscure Victorian
magazines or hidden archives will be of interest to those who do know
him and may even have studied and published on him.  Point your browser


ISHPSSB Listserv
The ISHPSSB listserv provides instant information to members around the
world.  The listserv is moderated by an ISHPSSB member, so no "junk"
e-mail gets through -- only information of interest to members.  This
will include updates on the 1999 Meeting in Oaxaca!

As a member of ISHPSSB, you are not automatically subscribed to the
society's listserv.  Subscribe today to stay in touch.

The moderated listserv for the society is sponsored in part by the
University of Minnesota Program in History of Science and Technology.
Any member interested in receiving mailings on this listserv should
"subscribe" to the list by sending the following message:
SUBSCRIBE ISHPSB-L yourfirstname yourlastname
to:  [log in to unmask]

To send a message (information of interest or questions related to the
history, philosophy, and social studies of biology) to all the people
currently subscribed to the list, send to:
[log in to unmask]

Newsletter information goes out regularly on the listserv.  Every
ISHPSSB member is encouraged to subscribe to the e-mail list to enjoy
more frequent and rapid correspondence with other members.  If you know
members who have not subscribed, please encourage them to do so.

Questions?  Contact the listserv moderator, Chris Young, directly at:
[log in to unmask]  


The ISHPSSB Website is the best source for the latest information on the
1999 Meeting in Oaxaca, including travel arrangements and program

The web pages also contain the latest newsletter, instructions for how
to subscribe to our listserv, and links to additional resources in
science and technology.  You can join ISHPSSB right over the web, as
well as participate in a survey on the impact ISHPSSB has had in your
professional life.  You can access the site by typing the address into
any web-browser.  Ideas for additional items to include are always
welcome -- please forward them to Valerie Hardcastle, web site
administrator; e-mail:  [log in to unmask]  

Available on-line at

Teaching HPSSB & Biology:  Oaxaca, Wednesday, July 7.

Additional participants are welcome in a pre-conference workshop on
teaching HPSSB & Biology being arranged by the ISHPSSB Education
Committee.  The goal is for participants to learn from each others'
efforts enlivening science education, science popularization, and
citizen activism by placing developments in science and technology in
their social context.  Participants will take turns to lead discussion
around a paper, syllabus, or lesson plan and/or to lead the other
participants in activities derived from or adaptable to classrooms and
other contexts.  This latter format comes from the International Society
for Exploring Teaching Alternatives
(  One example of an ISETA session
proposal can be viewed at,
but quite different approaches are expected according to the subject

To join the workshop, which will start in the morning of Wednesday, July
7. and may overlap with some of the first afternoon's sessions, contact
[log in to unmask]  A provisional listing of participants and topics
is available; for updates see:  

To join ISHPSSB or renew your membership contact Society Treasurer David
Magnus or fill out the form on the Society's Website:

Existing members need to renew if the mailing label on the most recent
newsletter has 1997 or earlier on the top line.  If you think the
information in the membership files is out of date (e-mail addresses
seem especially volatile), please provide the new information to the
society treasurer/membership secretary.

Graduate students qualify for a reduced membership fee -- only US $ 10
for two years.  Emeritus members pay no fee.  Otherwise a regular
membership is US $ 35 for two years.

All checks must be in US $; payment by Visa/Mastercard is welcome.
Credit card payments can be sent electronically.  (As far as we
understand this is relatively safe -- as safe as the postal service,
maybe safer -- since everything is automatically encrypted.)  Receipts
for payment will be sent out, but to reduce administrative costs, this
will be done only if requested.  If paying by credit card, your monthly
credit card statement should serve as your receipt.  


Bring your camera to Oaxaca and share the memories in the ISHPSSB
Newsletter.  The next issue of the Newsletter will be published in Fall
1999.  Deadline:  October 1, 1999.  Announcements, news of interest to
the society, and photos of professional events are welcome.  Please send
submissions (preferably via e-mail) to the editor, Chris Young,
[log in to unmask]  

Elisabeth Lloyd
ISHPSSB President 1997-99
History & Philosophy of Science Department
Biology Department
Indiana University
Bloomington, IN   47405  USA
e-mail:  [log in to unmask]

Peter J. Taylor
Past-President 1997-99
Program on Critical and Creative Thinking
Graduate College of Education
University of Massachusetts, Boston
100 Morrissey Blvd., Boston, MA   02125  USA
Phone:  (617) 287-6520
Fax:  (617) 287-7664
e-mail:  [log in to unmask]

Richard Burian
President-Elect 1997-99
Department of Philosophy
Virginia Tech
Blacksburg, VA   24061-0126  USA
Phone:  (540) 231-6760
e-mail:  [log in to unmask]

Michael Dietrich
Program Chair, 1999 Meetings
Department of Biology
Dartmouth College
Hanover, NH   03755  USA
e-mail:  [log in to unmask]

Ana Barahona
Local Arrangements Chair, 1999 Meeting
Zapate # 6 - 9
Col. Miguel Hidalgo
Tlalpan   14410
e-mail:  [log in to unmask]

David Magnus
Treasurer and Membership Secretary
University of Pennsylvania Center for Bioethics
3401 Market Street, Room 320
Philadelphia, PA   19104  USA
Phone:  (215) 898-7136
e-mail:  [log in to unmask]

Peggy Stewart
3900 Glengarry Drive
Austin, TX   78731  USA
e-mail:  [log in to unmask]

Karin Matchett
Student Representative
History of Science and Technology
435 Walter Library
University of Minnesota
Minneapolis, MN   55455  USA
e-mail:  [log in to unmask]

Chris Young
Newsletter Editor
History, Science, and Culture
Mt. Angel Seminary
St. Benedict, OR   97373  USA
Phone:  (503) 845-3557
Fax:  (503) 845-3126
e-mail:  [log in to unmask]


ISHPSSB Listserv
Listserv Address:  [log in to unmask]  (Use this address only to
subscribe yourself to the list.)
List Address:  [log in to unmask]  (Use this address to send mail to
list members.)