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90 West Daniels Cincinnati, OH 45221-0023 beyond the numbers 2011 SUMMARY ANNUAL REPORT Year In Review
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Page 1: Fy11 Summary Annual Report

90 West DanielsCincinnati, OH 45221-0023

beyond the numbers

2011 Summary annual reportyear In review

Page 2: Fy11 Summary Annual Report

Dear Friends,

The Economics Center is our region’s leading provider of economic information and resources for educators, students, businesses and the community. Our economic education programs reach thousands of students, and our research and consulting activities inform policy and decision makers. Both serve as building blocks of a strong economy and a prosperous community.

What sets the Economics Center apart is not only our mission but the way in which we live it. Our education division works with teachers to improve their own content expertise, and by implementing hands-on activities in classrooms that empower students to develop their decision-making skills. We have taken the lead in helping school districts develop ways to meet the new state standards for financial education.

Through our research and consulting services, we help leaders of many businesses, not-for-profits and governmental organizations make better policy and economic development decisions. Our expertise in key areas has earned the Center national renown. Our approach –collaboration and empowering others to succeed– reflects our core values and exemplifies the power of the University’s engagement with the broader community.

During the 2011 fiscal year, we have made great strides in realizing our mission. Never has our mission been more relevant to the needs of the community. I am pleased to report that we:

Increased participation in the Stock Market Game by 12 percent over the previous year, engaging over 19,000 middle and high school students state-wide. Locally, 7,000 students participated in this investment competition. The Stock Market Game has been shown to improve math scores and educators deem it to be a leading tool for learning about saving and investing.

Involved 7,239 elementary students in the Student Enterprise Program (StEP), helping them understand basic economic concepts. This year, we’ve been able to show that StEP provides a systemic change in the education of students and improves behavior, student confidence, and attendance rates in urban schools. StEP has been integrated in half of all the elementary schools in the Cincinnati Public Schools and Archdiocesan Catholic Inner-city Schools. In urban schools, we are proud to have served over 2,400 students.

Trained over 320 educators in 30 distinct teacher training courses on how to effectively meet the new state standards for economic and financial education. Those educators are passing on that knowledge to 8,000 students locally.

Provided 17 economic analyses to new and returning clients. Work of this kind helps increase our visibility in the community, strengthen and support the Economics Center’s overall education mission and, most directly, enables business leaders and policy makers to make informed decisions that have a far-reaching and long-term impact on our community.

On behalf of the Board of Trustees, I would like to thank the Economics Center’s contributors; it is their dedication and investment in the Center that is critical for the sustainability of our work. I would like to recognize the University of Cincinnati and Carl H. Lindner College of Business for its support and academic leadership. Finally, I would like to acknowledge the Economics Center’s staff: the impact their work has on the community is impressive and I wish to thank them for their commitment to the mission.

As we embark on our 35th year, I am proud to see how our work goes beyond the numbers and impacts the lives of young students, knowledge of teaching professionals, and expertise of business and government decision makers.


COMMUNITy NEEDEconomic and financial literacy is critical to the health of the economy and to corporate profitability. Students attending K-12 classrooms are the future economic drivers. The Center works to educate students and teachers, helping to build a future workforce through comprehensive and relevant economic and financial education. OUr MISSIONThe Economics Center exists to build a vibrant community by inspiring students to appreciate and use their economic freedom and opportunities and by equipping policy makers with sound economic analyses.


Engaging Students,Empowering Educators,

Equipping Decision Makersthrough the Knowledge

of Economics

tHe eConomICS Center IS tHe reGIon’S numBer one reSourCe For eConomIC anD FInanCIal eDuCatIon anD InFormatIon.

Sean V. McGrory

Over 35 years ago, Mr. Malcolm Myers and his business peers shared a vision to educate youth about the economy, and to provide them with practical skills necessary to be productive citizens. That idea first gave way to a series of summer seminars, held at the University of Cincinnati, that were designed to educate teachers about basic economic topics and provide

them with tools to teach those concepts in classrooms. The business community and teachers involved found these seminars to be valuable and informative.

Mr. Myers and a several other individuals who would later become the Economics Center’s founding board of trustees, recognized a need for reaching more teachers each year and establishing an organization dedicated to the mission of economic education. In 1977, the Economics Center was

founded and the Center’s Director, Dr. George Vredeveld was hired to lead this mission. This visionary leadership and the dedication of committed board members have played an integral role in the Center’s success over the last three decades. To date, the Economics Center has trained 18,000 teachers and impacted the lives of over 1,000,000 students.

“The Center has been fortunate to attract good people to serve on the Board of Trustees,” states Mr. Myers. “It’s important to keep them involved. They are the best advocates and supporters for our work.” reflecting on the Center’s humble beginnings and the dedication it took to build the organization that the Center is today, Mr. Myers shares: “The Center has exceeded my expectations. I am passionate about the mission and continue to believe in the work.”

The Economics Center would like to thank Mr. Myers for his commitment to the Center and his continued support.

Donor SpotlightMr. MALCOM (MAL) MyErS

Page 3: Fy11 Summary Annual Report


In 2010-2011, the Economics Center increased participation in the Stock Market Game by 12 percent over the prior year, engaging more than 19,000 students throughout the state. The Stock Market Game is an online market simulation in which students manage and invest a virtual portfolio of $100,000. For ten weeks each fall and spring, students compete against other teams throughout the region to build and manage the best-performing portfolio. A few notable accomplishments:

The Center’s Stock Market Game partnered with Newspapers in Education, a program dedicated to providing teachers with ideas and resources on how to use newspapers as a teaching tool in the classroom. This collaboration expanded our reach to 10 new schools and over 300 students.

Partnership with Citigroup Financial Services allowed the Center to recruit more Cincinnati Public Schools teams, providing many students in Western Hills High School, Hughes High School, Shroder High School and several others with the opportunity to participate in the program for the first time.

In May, the Center hosted the 2nd Annual regional Stock Market Game Portfolio Challenge. The top three student teams were invited to present their winning portfolios to a panel of judges; students competed for a chance to win a trip to New york City, an effort supported each year by Ohio National Financial Services.


During the summer, twelve high school juniors participated in the Center’s three-week Today’s Learners, Tomorrow’s Leaders (TL2) program. Each student completed a rigorous college-level economics course. For the majority of students in this program, TL2 was their first college experience and a great opportunity to learn about career opportunities at leading businesses in our region. TL2 supplemented classroom instruction with practical learning that provided students with an inside look at the operations of companies such as Procter & Gamble, Citigroup Financial Services, The Ford Motor Plant and University Hospital.

Community Impact: Engaging Students

2011 Class: Today’s Learners, Tomorrow’s Leaders (above). Students toured Procter & Gamble and learned about supply and demand (left).

SMG Portfolio Challenge winners: Cincinnati Country Day and McGuffey Foundation School (above)

eighth graders visit New York City investment firms-Jennison, Lazard, and Goldman Sachs to present their winning portfolios.

StEP students from Hartwell Elementary (below left) and Prince of Peace Elementary (below right) at school stores. Students have the choice to purchase goods with their earned school currency or save their money for “big-ticket” items.


The Economics Center impacted 7,239 third through fifth grade students in Student Enterprise (StEP); 2,400 of those students attended urban schools. StEP connects the classroom to the “world of work” through practical learning. The program teaches fundamental concepts such as earning school currency for positive classroom behaviors and academic improvement. These earnings can be used to purchase real goods at a school store. During the year, 30 student-organized businesses were created in StEP classrooms. A few other noteworthy highlights of the program over the year:

Community partners have become critical to StEP’s sustainability. Luxottica, Klosterman Bakery, WesBanco, Seton High School, Purcell Marian High School and reading Hilltop PTA each adopted a StEP elementary school and helped carry out the program’s activities. This partnership allowed the Center’s staff to expand StEP to additional schools.

StEP students collectively earned more than three million dollars in school cash throughout the year. On average, 44% of students chose to save more than half their earnings throughout the school year to buy “big-ticket” items such as digital cameras, MP3 players or basketballs. This behavior exhibited students’ understanding and practice of good money management.

In May, the 5th Annual Market Madness event took place at the University of Cincinnati. More than 700 area elementary students from 13 local schools put their entrepreneurial spirit to practice. Students showcased their businesses, received a college campus tour and used “debit cards” to purchase products and services from peers in other schools.

2011 Market Madness: Over 700 third through fifth grade students from 13 local schools came together to buy, sell and advertise products from their student-operated businesses.

Page 4: Fy11 Summary Annual Report

Community Impact: Empowering Educators and Equipping Decision Makers

2010-2011Class of Alpaugh Scholars (above) touring Cincinnati with Regional Chamber USA’s historian Dan Hurley.

Knowledge of basic economics is essential for every student, and teachers are the Economics Center’s key partners in working toward that goal. Well-trained educators are the best and most sustainable vehicle for reaching several thousand students year after year. The Center’s teacher training program is designed to increase depth of knowledge in financial and economic concepts, sharpen instructional skills, and provide best-in-class resources for educators. The instructors’ collaborative approach encourages teachers to participate in discussions and share best practices with one another. The Center is a valued, trusted partner for educators across the region, committed to providing courses that are relational, rigorous, and relevant.

During the 2010-2011 academic year, the Center offered 30 professional development courses and trained 320 educators, ultimately impacting the quality of economic instruction for 8,000 local students.

Thanks to the support from The Alpaugh Family Foundation, the Center recruited education leaders from 13 districts to participate in the Alpaugh Scholars Leadership Program. Participants met several times throughout the year to discuss community issues such as healthcare, social services, government, and economic development. To date, over 180 education leaders from over 35 school districts have completed this program.

Kathy Hamm, President of Principled Wealth Advisors, took her passion for financial education to a new level by teaching a 15-week personal finance class at the Glen Este High School in West Clermont school district. Kathy volunteered her time and helped the

Economics Center pilot financial literacy lessons that are intended to be taught by business community members. She began her course by discussing the importance of goal setting; each student was required to set personal goals, such as saving for college or a car. The course content helped guide students toward understanding what behaviors and actions were required to achieve these goals. Kathy covered basic financial literacy concepts including investing, money management and banking options, savings, credit and debt.

She stated, “Students seemed to really enjoy the class and expressed gratitude for the information.” Kathy felt she got as much, if not more, than she gave. “I felt both gratitude and love from these kids throughout the fifteen weeks. It was certainly well worth my time.”

Since the lessons have been tested in the classroom, the curriculum Kathy has helped develop will be used to train new volunteers and give other business volunteers ready-made curriculum for teaching personal finance.


The Economics Center’s Financial Education Initiative provides resources to local schools to better prepare them to meet the new state mandate for economic and financial education. Ohio Senate Bill 311, the “Ohio Core,” now requires that all high school students must receive economics and personal finance as a requirement for graduation.

Over the course of the year, the Center’s Why Money Matters high school financial education program offered teacher training opportunities, volunteer speakers from the business community, and curriculum consultation services to local school districts.

Specific milestones the Center reached this year:

Developed a full-semester course model that offers a rigorous curriculum and pacing of lessons to help educators teach foundational elements of personal finance. The course has been adopted by five local school districts. For districts that need to offer financial education in the context of an existing course, the Center has designed an integration model. This model integrated personal finance content into existing curriculum over six weeks; typically in Government, Social Studies, or Business courses.

Provided teacher training through a full certificate program to educators in the region with a goal of helping them develop a solid understanding of economics and personal finance.

School districts that have worked with the Center to enhance their financial education program include Madeira, reading, Mason, Winton Woods, Milford, Mt. Healthy, Princeton, ross, Sycamore, Waynesville, and West Clermont.

“As a new Economics teacher, the Center helped me out tremendously in organizing the scope and sequence for a semester course. I participated in several professional development courses and received best-in-class resources. In addition, the Center provided contacts for classroom speakers, ranging from bank branch presidents, insurance and financial agents, and the director of the Stock Market Game. It is clearly evident that the leaders at the Economics Center are passionate about ensuring that students and teachers in Greater Cincinnati are learning Economics and Financial Literacy from resources that work. Thanks again.”

– Jim O’Connor, Social Studies Department Chair,

Princeton High School

Volunteer Spotlight


The Center’s research and Consulting division provides economic data and analyses to help leaders respond to changing economic conditions, strengthen the local economy and improve the quality of life for residents. In fiscal year 2011, the Center completed 17 projects and earned $553,883. A few notable projects included:

World Choir Games Economic Impact Study which allowed local organizers to effectively communicate the importance of bringing this event to the region. The study estimated that in 2012, this choral festival event will produce a total economic impact of $73.5 million and attract 20,000 visitors from more than 70 countries around the world.

People Working Cooperatively (PWC) Program Evaluation was a successful collaboration with national energy consultant, The Cadmus Group, Inc. The Center determined qualitative benefits of PWC’s local energy program. This evaulation project helped the Center’s research team develop a new field of expertise.


Cincinnati USA regional Chamber of Commerce Growth report was produced as a result of an ongoing strategic relationship with the region’s largest economic development organization. Annually, the Center quantifies the economic and fiscal impacts of local businesses. In 2010, businesses analyzed in the growth report generated $2.4 billion in economic activity and directly accounted for 20,255 new or retained jobs.

Page 5: Fy11 Summary Annual Report

Statements of Activities

for the years ended June 30, 2011 & 2010

Statements of Financial


at June 30, 2011 & 2010

2011 2010 temporarily temporarily revenues & gains unrestricted restricted total revenues & gains unrestricted restricted total

Contributions 614,388 24,725 639,113 Contributions 513,205 79,340 592,545Program revenue 1,079,796 — 1,079,796 Program revenue 1,021,727 — 1,021,727Investment income 9,442 104,517 113,959 Investment income 7,642 121,057 128,699 Gain on investments 50,440 99,328 149,768 Gain on investments 13,743 29,514 43,257In-kind contributions 167,514 — 167,514 In-kind contributions 165,595 — 165,595Net assets released from restrictions 259,007 (259,007) — Net assets released from restrictions 314,217 (314,217) —

total revenues & gains 2,180,587 (30,437) 2,150,150 total revenues & gains 2,036,129 (84,306) 1,951,823

temporarily temporarily Expenses unrestricted restricted total expenses unrestricted restricted total

Program services 1,547,573 — 1,547,573 Program services 1,480,798 — 1,480,798Management & general 307,984 — 307,984 Management & general 576,431 — 576,431Fundraising 142,063 — 142,063 Fundraising 152,122 — 152,122

total expenses 1,997,620 — 1,997,620 total expenses 2,209,351 — 2,209,351

Change in net assets 182,967 (30,437) 152,530 Change in net assets (173,222) (84,306) (257,528)

Net assets at beginning of year 865,009 1,253,956 2,118,965 Net assets at beginning of year 1,038,231 1,338,262 2,376,493

Net assets at end of year 1,047,976 1,223,519 2,271,495 Net assets at end of year 865,009 1,253,956 2,118,965

These financial statements do not represent the complete set of audited financial statements for the Economics Center. A complete set of financial statements also includes the Auditor’s report and the Footnotes to the Financial Statements, which are omitted herein.

The Economics Center’s complete audited financial statements for the year ended June 30, 2011 may be obtained by visiting the Center’s Web site at


Payable to related party 119,291 95,376Accounts payable & accrued expenses 15,434 4,765Deferred revenue 249,500 168,000

total liabilities 384,225 268,141

NET ASSETS 2011 2010

Unrestricted 1,047,976 865,009Temporarily restricted 1,223,519 1,253,956

Total net assets 2,271,495 2,118,965

total liabilities 2,655,720 2,387,106 & net assets

ASSETS 2011 2010

Cash & cash equivalents 468,882 457,443Accounts receivable, net 233,934 177,823Pledges receivable, net 244,985 215,053Investments 1,705,867 1,523,846Property & equipment, net 2,052 12,941

total assets 2,655,720 2,387,106

Page 6: Fy11 Summary Annual Report

AK Steel Foundation

Al Neyer Inc.

The Alpaugh Foundation

The Andrew Jergens Foundation


Bailey Capital Partners

Bank of Kentucky

Bardes Fund/ILSCO Corp.

Bartlett & Company

Boys and Girls Clubs of Greater Cincinnati

The C.W. Zumbiel Company

Cassidy Turley

Castellini Foundation

Central Clinic Behavioral Health Services

Charles H. Dater Foundation

The Christ Hospital

CIC Agency Inc.

Cincinnati Bell Foundation, Inc.

The Cincinnati Enquirer Foundation

The Cincinnati Equitable Insurance Company

The Cincinnati Woman’s Club

Cooney Faulkner & Stevens, LLC

Council for Economic Education

Deloitte & Touche LLP

Dinsmore & Shohl LLP

Duke Energy

Family Investment Services, Inc.

The Fifth Third Foundation

First Financial Bancorp

Frisch’s restaurants, Inc.

Frost Brown Todd LLC

Greater Cincinnati / Northern Kentucky African American Chamber of Commerce

The Helen Steiner rice Foundation

Horan Associates


J D Cloud Company LLP

Jack J. Smith, Jr. Charitable Trust, PNC Bank and Karen B. Wachs, Co-Trustees

Jostin Concrete

Construction Inc

Keating, Muething, & Klekamp


MCF Advisors

Messer Construction Company

Miller-Valentine Group

NAACP, Cincinnati Branch

Ohio Insurance Institute

Ohio National Financial Services

Paycor Payroll Services

PNC Bank

The Procter & Gamble Fund

Quadrant Financial

rotary Foundation of Cincinnati

Scripps Howard Foundation

St. Elizabeth Hospital

State Farm Insurance

Strauss & Troy

Taft, Stettinius & Hollister LLP

Thompson Hine LLP

Towne Properties


United Way of Greater Cincinnati

University of Cincinnati

University of Cincinnati

Carl H. Linder College

of Business

University of Cincinnati

Provost Office

US Bank

Vehr Communications, LLC

Warren County Foundation


Wells Fargo Advisors


Western & Southern Foundation

Thank you to our Contributors

Individual Donors

Business and Foundation Donors

Mr. Chuck AbbottMr. Edmund J. Adamsraye AllenPeter AlpaughIn memory of Walter G. (Pete) AlpaughLinda AntusGreg & Vickie BakerBrendan BankerTom and Carol BarefieldMr. David L. BelewMr. Greg BertingDavid BrecountOtto BudigMr. robert W. BuechnerMr. Gregory BurgessMargaret BurksBarbara and Jim BushmanW.P. (Bill) ButlerMr. Hugh F. CampbellMs. Chris CarletonDiane and William CarneyEdward F. CastleberryMr. Charles A. CerinoOreson H. ChristensenPaul W. Christensen, Jr.

Mr. Michael J. ConatonMaggi CookDave DoughertyMr. Scott E. DurkeeMr. Warren C. FalbergMatt FearnThomas L. & Mary E. FinnMichael and Maria FoxMr. Chad FrankMr. John J. Frank Jr.Al GaspariMr. David GinsbergMr. Donald GorbandtLawrence L. GryppChris & Angela Habelrichard HansmanDouglas and Diana HaskellSteve HaterMs. Nadyne HaydenLisa HayesLucinda T. and Thomas D.

HeekinMr. David F. HeflinNeil HensleyDenice HertleinChristine E. & Alan F. Hollatz

Andy HolzhauserMr. David A. JacksonBarbara M. JohnsonMs. Jeannette JonesMr. James KautzShawn KelleyMs. Christina KelsoDr. Tom and Jane KessingerMr. Marvin KolodzikAdrijana and Stefan KowatschDr. Valerie KrughLisa KuetheJohn LamePhillip LanhamJohn T. Lawrence, IIIMs. Erika LehmanMs. Leslie MaloneyJames r. & Deborah B. MasonMichael S. McGrawMr. Howard McIlvainKathryn MerchantDoug MoormannMr. John MorrisMarjorie MotchSudesh MujumdarJulia Muntel

Timothy P. MurphyMalcolm and ruth MyersBill and Karen NeyerShanna OsborneMs. Joan PeckLorrie and Gordon PennerMr. David C. PhillipsMs. Jennifer PitzerMr. Barry PorterMrs. Patricia L. ragioMr. and Mrs. Dale D. rayneyMegan reedTom reganJeff and Theda rexhausenMark robertoMr. Gerald robinsonHarry S. robinsonMr. Wm. T. (Bill) robinson IIIMs. Mary A. ronanMr. Steve rosfeldMarianne roweJay rushJames E. russellMr. Thomas r. SchiffMr. John J. Schiff, Jr.Vivian & Jim Schwab

Marvin H. SchwartzMs. Jaclyn SmithMelissa SolazzoMary StagamanTimothy & Katherine StautbergSara A. StearnsCarol G. TalbotMr. Howard TaraganoMs. Jennifer r. TauntonJohn and Susan TewWoodrow and Barbara UibleMs. Margaret ValentineDr. George M. VredeveldMs. rea WaldonMr. Don WestonVan and robin WhiteMr. Carl r. WhittenburgMr. Steven A. WilsonMr. Chip WorkmanAnn M. WursterDr. Sourushe ZandvakiliMr. and Mrs. Allen Zaring


George m. Vredeveld, phD President and Director

Douglas Haskell Assistant Director, Academic

David Heflin Business Manager

adrijana Kowatsch Assistant Director, Development

Valerie Krugh, phD Director, Student Enterprise (StEP)

Claire luby Development Coordinator

tom macDonald Director, Financial

Education Initiatives

Kimberly moon Program Manager, Student Competitions

Ben passty, phD Assistant research Professor

lorrie penner Executive Assistant

Jennifer pitzer, phD research Associate

Jeff rexhausen Associate Director, research

Stephen Samuels Business Development

Jaclyn Smith Marketing Manager

Jennifer taunton Assistant Director,

Student Enterprise (StEP)

edmund J. adams

Frost Brown Todd LLC

peter a. alpaugh

Cincinnati Equitable Insurance

thomas a. Barefield

Ohio National Financial Services

Douglas Bolton

Cassidy Turley

tony t. Brown

T. Brown Consulting Group

t. Brian Brockhoff

Bailey Capital Partners

mark Cinquina

PNC real Estate Banking

richard o. Coleman

NextLevel Transportation Services

michael J. Conaton

The Midland Company

Kathleen C. Daly

Messer Construction Company

J. Jeffrey edmondson

KnowledgeWorks Foundation

Warren C. Falberg

Visiting Nurse Association

Crystal l. Faulkner

Cooney Faulkner &

Stevens, LLC

michael e. Fox

Deloitte & Touche LLP

John J. Frank, Jr.

Cassidy Turley

Christopher S. Habel

Frost Brown Todd LLC

Carrie Hayden

Cincinnati, OH

terence l. Horan

Horan Associates

adrienne James

Sycamore Community Schools

Donald Kaplan

Kaplan, Litwin, Kaplan & Associates

Shawn F. Kelley

Northwestern Mutual Financial Network –

Kelley Financial Services

lisa Kuethe

Huntington National Bank

margaret lawson

Taft Stettinius & Hollister, LLP

Gary lindgren

Cincinnati Business Committee

Sean V. mcGrory

Miller-Valentine Group

Howard mcIlvain


William l. neyer

Al Neyer, Inc.

michael B. packard

HPO Ophthalmics

Barry porter

Cincinnati, Ohio

William t. robinson III

Frost Brown Todd LLC

mary ronan

Cincinnati Public Schools

James russell

US Bank

timothy e. Stautberg

The E.W. Scripps Company

David m. Szymanski

University of Cincinnati

Carol G. talbot

Cincinnati, Ohio

Howard J. taragano

Macy’s Credit and

Customer Services

margaret K. Valentine

Valentine research

George m. Vredeveld

University of Cincinnati

ellen G. van der Horst

Cincinnati USA regional Chamber of Commerce

nick Vehr

Vehr Communications, LLC

rea n. Waldon, phD.

Urban League of Greater Cincinnati

roberta a. White

Great Oaks

Susan Zaunbrecher

Dinsmore & Shohl

Board of trustees

economics Center

economics CenteraDVISory BoarD

Terrance L. Ashanta-BarkerMichael D. BakerJohn F. BarrettDavid BelewAdrian BreenJ. Michael BrandtLawrence H. BraunDiane C. CarneySamuel M. CassidyEdward F. CastleberryCharles A. Cerinoraymond r. ClarkPhillip r. Coxrichard K. DavisMichael A. FisherJerry M. GalvinBill O’GaraVictoria GluckmanLawrence L. GryppJ. Joseph Hale, Jr.Tom Heekin

Barbara B. Henshawrobert L. HoversonThomas H. HumesDavid A. JacksonJane Juracek-rehermanralph KaterbergJan-Michele Lemon KearneyKathleen L. KlinkCharles P. KochPranav G. KothariDonald D. LarsonCharles D. LindbergJames M. LippertStephen MacConnellronald H. McSwainJuanita MillsQuentin NesbittStan Pontiusronald B. raleyDale D. rayney

Jeff rosenFritz A. russDonald E. SchmidtJames E. SchwabWilliam P. SheehanDavid O. SmithTom A. SteeleBarbara J. StonebrakerMichael A. WebbJohn r. WestheimerDonald E. WestonHarry M. WhippleChad P. WickWayne r. Wickensrobert P. WiwiJohn H. WyantAllen G. Zaring