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Robert D. Stuart Jr., Former Quaker Oats CEO, Has Died

Robert D. Stuart Jr., Former Quaker Oats CEO, Has Died

Robert D. Stuart Jr., former CEO of Quaker Oats and son of the company's co-founder, has died at the age of 98

During his tenure at Quaker Oats, Stuart oversaw popular innovations like instant oatmeal and chewy oatmeal bars.

Robert D. Stuart Jr., son of the Quaker Oats co-founder Robert Douglas Stuart, and himself the former chief executive officer of Quaker Oats from 1966 to 1981, died on May 8th at the age of 98.

Stuart joined the company after law school and remained there for 38 years.

During that time, the company introduced many of its still-popular innovations including instant oatmeal and chewy granola bars.

In 1969, under Stuart's guidance, the company also acquired toy manufacturer Fisher-Price.

In 1940, several years before he joined the family business, Stuart and a group of fellow Yale law students founded the America First Committee, which vehemently opposed America’s involvement in World War II. The antiwar group grew to more than 800,000 members, including Gerald R. Ford and Charles Lindbergh.

Following the attack on Pearl Harbor on December 7th, 1941, the committee disbanded and Stuart enlisted in the army, serving in Europe and eventually achieving the rank of major.

After his long tenure with Quaker Oats, President Ronald Reagan appointed Stuart the ambassador of Norway, a title he held until 1989.

Karen Lo is an associate editor at The Daily Meal. Follow her on Twitter @appleplexy.

Quaker Oats ex-chief takes control at 3M

The 62-year-old Morrison, a member of the 3M board, was named to temporarily replace James McNerney Jr., who Thursday was named chairman and CEO of Chicago-based Boeing Co.

Morrison joined Quaker in 1997 after three years in the top job at Kraft Foods Co. Former Quaker shareholders credit Morrison with leading a turnaround of the company that resulted in its sale to PepsiCo Inc. in 2000 for a 120 percent premium.

Still, he has not been engaged in the day-to-day operations of a company since stepping down from PepsiCo in 2003.

Morrison, who said a search team has been formed to consider "inside and outside" candidates, sought to reassure Wall Street that 3M would continue outperforming market expectations.

He said he was "confident that the right team and the right plans are in place to realize our potential."

Still, shares of 3M fell nearly 5 percent, or $3.74, to $72.30, on the New York Stock Exchange after the announcement of McNerney's departure.

Morrison also is a member of the boards of Aon Corp., Illinois Tool Works Inc. and Tribune Co., which owns the Chicago Tribune.

Little Known Black History Fact: The History of Aunt Jemima

In 1890, a former slave named Nancy Green was hired to be the spokesperson for Aunt Jemima brand food products.

Nancy Green was born into slavery in 1834 in Montgomery County, Kentucky. In 1889 the creators of Aunt Jemima, Charles Rutt and Charles Underwood, sold the company to R.T Davis, who soon found Nancy Green in Chicago. The previous owners had already agreed upon her ‘look’ of a bandana and apron. Davis combined the Aunt Jemima look with a catchy tune from the Vaudeville circuit to make the Aunt Jemima brand.

Green’s identity was first uncovered at the Worlds’ Columbian Exposition in 1893. There were so many people interested in the Aunt Jemima exhibit, police were called for crowd control. Green served pancakes to thousands of people. People loved her warm personality and friendly demeanor, not to mention her cooking. Green was given an award for showmanship at the exposition.

As a result of her dedication, Aunt Jemima received 50,000 orders for pancake mix. Not only did flour sales soar, but Green received a lifetime contract to serve as spokesperson. She was a living legend of the brand until she died in a car accident in September 1923.

After Green’s passing, the owner of Aunt Jemima, R.T. Davis, experienced financial issues and the brand was sold to Quaker Oats two years later.

As for the image of Aunt Jemima, Nancy Green was followed by Anna Robinson, whose image was changed to a painted portrait on the packaging of the mix. Next was Chicago blues singer and actress Edith Wilson. She was the first Aunt Jemima to appear in television commercials.

After Wilson there was Ethel Ernestine Harper, a former school teacher and actress. The fourth Aunt Jemima was Rosie Hall who was an advertising employee at Quaker Oats until she discovered their need for a new Aunt Jemima. After she died, Hall’s grave was declared a historical landmark.

Next, there was Aylene Lewis. She made her first appearance of Aunt Jemima in 1955 at the Aunt Jemima restaurant at Disneyland. The last woman known to appear as Aunt Jemima publicly was Ann Short Harrington. Harrington would make television appearances as the brand spokesperson in the New York area.

3M Board Gets Stuck Over CEO's Contract

Here's an urgent Post-it note for 3M Co. : Decide who's in charge.

Directors of the conglomerate have failed to agree on a succession plan, even though the contract of Chairman and Chief Executive George Buckley is due to expire in a month when he turns 65, the typical retirement age for top executives at the sticky-notes manufacturer. Some directors want to extend Mr. Buckley's contract, while others don't, a person familiar with the situation said.

Mr. Buckley doesn't want to leave because "he loves his job,'' the person said.

Lead independent director Vance D. Coffman and Edward M. Liddy, a former Allstate Corp. CEO, are among the board members who prefer to extend Mr. Buckley's contract, perhaps for a year, the person said.

But several directors—led by Robert S. Morrison, a former Quaker Oats Co. CEO—favor promoting Chief Operating Officer Inge Thulin to CEO for fear he will jump ship if Mr. Buckley's contract is renewed, according to the person.

Courtney Caplan

Courtney has had roots in Park City since 1999, when she moved to town after college to teach skiing for the National Ability Center, later writing grants for the organization. She is currently a Board Member of EATS (Eat Awesome Things at School), a Park City nonprofit advocating for school food reform and enhanced nutrition education through school gardens and cooking classes. With a background in marketing and membership management for organizations including Sundance Institute/Sundance Film Festival and the Park City Chamber/Bureau, as well as a London, UK nonprofit that matches senior executives to assist with strategic planning for other small non-profits, Courtney is passionate about identifying a need and working collectively to address it.

After moving to London and then Hong Kong, she is thrilled to be back in Park City with her husband, Andrew, raising their young kids, Parker and Monroe.

Brandi Bloodworth Connolly

Brandi Bloodworth Connolly started skiing in Park City during grad school and dreamt of living here. In 2013, that dream became reality when she took a job in SLC and moved her family to Park City. She loves Park City because of the small-town feel, active lifestyle, great public schools, and easy airport access. As a child in Oklahoma, her parents taught her to get involved and give back. During month-one of moving to Park City, Brandi found the Park City Community Foundation and loved its guided approach to community impact. Since, Brandi has played an active role in the Women’s Giving Fund, Live PC Give PC, Solomon Fund, and Development Committee.

Brandi is currently President of Crestline Consulting, a boutique management consulting firm. Her professional career spans fifteen+ years in the sports and outdoor industries, where she held leadership roles in marketing, communications, sales, and corporate sponsorship. She is most proud of her past work creating a Corporate Social Responsibility platform, which led to over $1 million (and growing) of infrastructure give-back to communities in need of sports-facilities.

When she isn’t working or volunteering, you will find her outside exploring with her husband Brian and their three girls Keira , Porter, and Garland. She is excited to bring both her executive management experience and her family-oriented community perspective to the Board.

Brandi received her BA in Communications from Southern Methodist University and MBA from the W.P. Carey School of Business at ASU. In addition to the Park City Community Foundation, Brandi also serves on the Advisory Board of Basin Recreation and the Board of Parley’s Park Elementary School PTA.

Karen Conway

Karen currently serves as vice chair of the Community Foundation’s Board of Directors. Karen, her husband Greg, and their two children moved to Park City part-time in 2004 and became full-time residents in 2017, when they returned to the US after living in London for over 20 years. Karen graduated from Brown University with a degree in English and American Literature. She then received her JD from NYU School of Law and practiced intellectual property and anti-trust litigation in both New York and London. Upon retiring from practice, Karen dove into philanthropy. Her philanthropic involvement has ranged from serving as the Global VP of Philanthropy of Right to Play as well as a member of the organization’s International and US Boards of Directors, as well as several leadership roles at Brown University, including serving on the Board of Governors of the Alumni Association, on the Women’s Leadership Council, Annual Fund Leadership Council, as Global Chair of the Alumni Interviewing Program and on several Campaign and Reunion committees. In addition to serving on the Board of Park City Community Foundation, she is a Women’s Giving Fund member and serves on the Solomon Fund Advisory Committee and Development Committee. Karen still can’t believe she is lucky enough to call Park City home. She can usually be found taking advantage of the great outdoors – hiking on the trails with her dog, Frankie, riding her bike or enjoying bluebird days on the slopes.

J. Taylor Crandall

J is a founding Managing Partner of Oak Hill Capital Partners where he has been affiliated with the firm and its predecessors since 1986. Prior to joining Oak Hill, J was a Vice President with the First National Bank of Boston. He has also served as Chief Operating Officer of Keystone, Inc. (the primary investment vehicle for Robert M. Bass) playing key roles in nearly all of the major transactions in which Keystone has invested. J earned a B.A. degree, magna cum laude, from Bowdoin College, where he has served on the Board of Overseers. J also received an honorary doctorate in humane letters from Bowdoin College in 2010.

J currently serves on the Board of Directors of Berlin Packaging LLC, First Light, Hilltop Holdings, Omada, and Pulsant Limited. In addition, he’s served on numerous public and private company boards in the past, including serving as a director of American Skiing Company, Bell & Howell, Cincinnati Bell, Genpact Limited, Interstate Hotels and Resorts, Meristar Hospitality Corporation, Quaker State and Washington Mutual. He is currently the Secretary-Treasurer of the Anne T. and Robert M. Bass Foundation. Philanthropically, J is a Trustee of the Lucile Packard Foundation for Children’s Health, and currently serves on the Boards of the Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital at Stanford, Park City Community Foundation, Powdr Corporation, and the U.S. Ski and Snowboard Team Foundation.

Kristi Terzian Cumming

Kristi currently serves as chair of the Community Foundation’s Board of Directors. She has been successful in founding and running local businesses including Primo’s Espresso and Copper Moose Farm. Kristi brings with her a long history of board experience including Athlete Rep., US Skiing Board of Directors, Deseret Foundation, Rowmark Advisory Board, Planned Parenthood Action Council, Alf Engen Ski Museum Board, University Hospital Foundation Board and Board Chair for the Park City Day School. As a member of the U.S Ski Team from 1984 – 1994, Kristi was on the World Championship Team in 1989 and 1992, and earned three U.S. National Championship titles. She earned a BA in Business Administration from the University of Utah.

Kristi and her family love living in Park City for all it has to offer. They enjoy skiing and all outdoor sports.

Matt Dias

Matt Dias became the City Manager of Park City Municipal in December 2019, after 6 years as the Deputy City Manager. Matt brings over 15 years of public and private sector experience, including a background in public financial management, legislative affairs, and transportation. As City Manager, Matt oversees the day-to-day management and operation of all Park City Municipal departments and public services, capital projects and special events. As the Deputy, Matt led the City’s legislative team, organized the Park City trademark discussions, and helped broker the final round of negotiations for the Treasure Hill open space acquisition.

Prior to Park City, Matt spent almost a decade working in Washington, D.C. serving two different members of Congress, managing campaigns, and working as a Financial Analyst for the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. Matt began his career in local government as the Budget Director in Somerville, Massachusetts, and subsequently held several senior level positions before leaving for Park City.

A native of Newton, Massachusetts, Matt earned his Masters of Public Administration from American University and undergraduate from the University of Vermont. He is also a graduate of the University of Virginia’s Senior Executive Institute.

Matt and his wife, Christy, are the proud parents of Graham (8) and Greta (6), and spend time playing in the mountains, traveling, and spending time with their large extended family.

Anna Frachou

Anna Frachou, MBA, MA is the Director of Strategic Alliances at Western Governors University Academy. Anna has 13 years of marketing, sales and management experience holding various leadership positions in the non-profit and health sector. This experience includes consulting for local and national organizations, such as The Lab Miami, Mexican American Legal Defense and Education Fund, The Center for Leadership Innovation, and Miami Dade College School of Business. Anna founded a Latino Youth Leadership Development Program, organized a Gulf Coast US Census Campaign, and started a Non-Profit Leadership Academy for Latinos in Louisiana.

Anna obtained a Master’s degree in International Business Administration from IE Business School in Madrid, Spain and a Master’s degree from Tulane University’s Roger Thayer Stone Center for Latin American Studies in New Orleans, Louisiana.

Anna currently serves on the board of the People’s Health Clinic and the Utah Hispanic Chamber of Commerce. Previously, she was part of the Mayor-Elect Task Force on Youth and Families, the Recovery School District Community Task Force, and a board member of the Second Harvest Food Bank. Anna has been recognized in various news articles and was awarded with the NFL Hispanic Heritage Leadership Award for her work with the Latino community. She is passionate about serving and creating opportunities for others in the community, especially those who are marginalized.

Steve Ginder

Steve is happily retired after a 30 year career in the Mortgage Banking business. He founded and served as CEO & COB of both National Pacific Mortgage and Pacific Republic Mortgage operating 36 offices in eight western states. His career also included serving as President of Pacific First Mortgage, Western Division President of Old Kent Mortgage and Western Division SVP of GMAC Mortgage. While in the business, Steve served on FNMA’s Western Region lender advisory board and the California Mortgage Banker’s board. He also served as chairperson of Cal State Long Beach’s school of business advisory board and is a past board member of the UCSB Foundation. He and his wife Deborah, along with their two sons Reid and Grant, now manage the Ginder Family Foundation which has donated in excess of $1.5 million to worthwhile charities in California and Utah. Steve received a BA in economics from UCSB and an MBA in finance from USC. He is also an avid sailor, skier, fly fisherman and struggling golfer!

Mike Goar

Mike Goar is the Vice President and Chief Operating Officer for Park City Mountain. Mike began his career as a ski patroller in the White Mountains of Arizona and has over 40 years of experience in the ski industry. Prior to Park City Mountain, Mike spent 27 years at Solitude Mountain Resort in Utah before being appointed Managing Director of Canyons Resort in 2007 where he oversaw the implementation of $37 million in on-mountain capital improvements including new lifts, snowmaking, restaurants and terrain. He joined Vail Resorts in 2013 following the acquisition of Canyons Resort and has since held Chief Operating Officer roles at Keystone Resort in Colorado and for Vail Resorts’ Tahoe Region. He returned to take the helm at Park City Mountain in the fall of 2019. In addition to his resort leadership, Mike has served on a number of community and non-profit boards including the Utah Ski Association/Ski Utah Executive Board, the Park City Chamber/Visitors Bureau Executive Board and the Salt Lake City Chamber Board of Governors. Mike has also served as a Trustee of the Youth Sports Alliance in Park City, a Trustee of The Summit Foundation in Summit County, CO and a board member of the Tahoe Fund.

Mike and his wife Heidi have relocated back to the area and have three grown children and two grandchildren.

Rebeca Gonzalez

Rebeca is a Park City native and a graduate of Park City High School class of 2014. She is the Program Manager for Bright Futures a program of Park City Education Foundation and is pursuing a bachelor’s degree in Spanish Teaching with an ESL endorsement from the University of Utah as a first-generation college student. Rebeca’s passion for social change has guided her work in youth and community development for the past 4 years. Her goal is to make high school and college graduation a reality for all students, as she understands the challenges they confront. Rebeca’s parents emigrated to Park City 25-years-ago from Mexico before she was born speaking not one word of English. From a young age, Rebeca has been inspired and motivated by her parent’s quest for a better future and hard work. For the past two years, she has gathered data to show the effect of educational programs in the community that saw her grow. Rebeca calls the Park City community her home. For this work, she was recently named the recipient of the University of Utah’s Charles H. Monson Essay Prize. Rebeca is also a graduate of Leadership Park City Class 23. In 2014, she was awarded the MLK Jr. Youth Leadership Award in recognition for my leadership in promoting the principles of social justice. Finally, Rebeca is an active member of PC Unidos, serving our local community efforts in the areas such as education, health, social services, safety, housing, recreation, employment and legal advising. Prior to Bright Futures, she served as an AmeriCorps volunteer for two years under the Destination Graduation program to help bridge the gaps between high school and college by providing counseling and mentoring opportunities for students and their families.

Jody Gross

Jody co-chaired the Park City Women’s Giving Fund in 2013-2014 during its inaugural year. She also serves on the board of the United Jewish Federation of Utah and currently sits on the National Board of Jewish Federation of North America. She is a partner in a family owned commercial real estate and investment company now based in Arizona. Prior to moving to Park City, Jody was an officer of the Junior League of Fort Lauderdale, where she co-chaired the South Florida Women’s Business Conference, served as chair of the Architectural Search and Design Committee and Capital Campaign Committee for Temple Dor Dorim, Weston, Florida and was a member of their Executive board. Other board positions included the Nova Southeastern University Library, National Council of Jewish Women and Tucson Association of Child Care.

Jody and her husband now split their time between Park City and Tucson, Arizona. They enjoy skiing, traveling, golf, hiking and fly fishing.

Tom Grossman

Tom owns Metropolitan Corp and five local automobile dealerships in the Twin Cities, a place he has called home since childhood. Having run his own business for 40 years, Tom brings a wealth of practical experience to his board memberships and other volunteer activities. Currently, Tom serves on the board of Planned Parenthood, Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota. Over the years, Tom has lent his sales and management expertise to a variety of community causes past board memberships including: Minnesota Philanthropy Partners, Friends of the Hennepin County Library, Minneapolis Jewish Federation, Methodist Hospital Foundation, and Fraser School.

Tom and his wife Patricia live in Minneapolis full time and enjoy spending time at their home in Park City, Utah too. They have two children, Charles and Elizabeth, and four grandchildren.

Sarah Hall

Sarah Hall is an attorney, a pilot, and an active member of the Park City community. She is general counsel for Crescent Venture Investors, a private equity firm, headquartered in Silicon Valley, where Sarah lived prior to relocating full time to Park City in 2012. Previously, she worked at a Salt Lake City law firm where she focused on high net-worth estate planning which encompassed charitable giving as well as business, tax and succession planning. Valuing the Community Foundation’s leadership and commitment to Park City, she first served on its Governance and Education Committee prior to joining the Board of Directors. Sarah is an alumna of the Park City Leadership Program (class 24) that focused on a food waste diversion project which she continues to champion. She is currently the Vice Chair of the Park City Library Board, a Women’s Giving Fund member, Mountain Trails Foundation ambassador, a Park City Rotarian, and a Park City Planning Commissioner.

Sarah and her husband enjoy cheering on their alma mater (UCLA Bruins), flying, backcountry skiing, and mountain biking and raising their daughter and rescue dog.

Mindy Halsey

Mindy, her husband John, and their three sons have called Park City home since 2006. Since moving to town, Mindy has been actively engaged with the Park City School District serving in many roles. For roughly 10 years, Mindy was a member of the Board of the Park City Education Foundation, serving on the Executive Committee for most of her tenure and was Vice President from 2016-2017. Previously, Mindy worked in the financial industry in New York, starting her career at European-American Bank. After a short stint on the corporate side, she returned to Foreign Exchange Sales at JP Morgan Bank and ended her career as a Principal at Morgan Stanley. Mindy holds a BA with Honors in Economics from Trinity College in Hartford, CT, having spent her junior year at The London School of Economics. In Park City, you will find Mindy on the tennis court, on the golf course, on the ski hill, hiking or biking our wonderful trails, in a yoga class, or home with a book.

Sean Kelleher

Sean Kelleher is the President of Austin Atlantic Asset Management Co., an institutional investment management firm. He and his wife Margaux moved to Park City full time in 2014 after many years as part-timers. He spent the majority of his career working in New York in finance for firms such as Merrill Lynch, Deutsche Bank, and AllianceBernstein. Mr. Kelleher is also the developer of a sustainable residential real estate development in the Old Town neighborhood of Park City known as Echo Spur. Echo Spur uses a variety of building strategies to minimize the use of carbon-based energy and recycle water for household use. Mr. Kelleher is a graduate of the University of Virginia’s McIntire School of Commerce and is a member of its Alumni Advisory Board and a former board member of the Madison, NJ YMCA. He enjoys all that Park City has to offer, particularly its people and culture, as well as skiing, biking, golf, and hiking. He has three children and is a Chartered Financial Analyst.

Heather Koopman

Heather Koopman is a Program Manager for the Byrne Family Foundation Trust whose mission is to champion children’s education growth in Texas and Utah. Heather’s career spans over twenty years working in public relations and marketing. She was raised in Dallas, froze at Ithaca College for four years, thawed out in Los Angeles for almost 20 years, and now calls Park City home. Heather and her husband, Michael and their two kids, Sam and Kate were drawn to the outdoor lifestyle that Park City has to offer. Heather currently serves on the board of the Park City Education Foundation as well as the Solomon Fund grants committee. She has previously served on the board and scholarship committee of Sandpipers, a 100% volunteer organization in Hermosa Beach, CA that is dedicated to serving the needs of the entire South Bay community through a variety of charitable & philanthropic programs. She is also proud of her volunteer work with 826LA’s English Learner Camp which helped 120 low-income students refine their English language skills through creative writing.

Karen Marriott

Karen has been actively involved in the Park City community since she moved to Park City in the fall of 1997. Her service, time and commitments have been primarily focused on her children’s schools, her church and nonprofit organizations. She is an active member of the Park City Ward of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints serving in positions that have included hosting quarterly activities for her congregation, creating weekly activities for young women ages 12-18, and teaching adult and children’s classes on Sundays. Karen founded and chaired PC Teen Foundation, a nonprofit 501(c)3 which helps build teen leadership skills and creates monthly clean teen events for high school aged students in the Park City community. She is also a supporter and sponsor of Rising Star Outreach (RSO), a nonprofit which supports leprosy affected communities in Southern India. In addition, she is a founder and current board member of the Marriott Daughter’s Foundation which supports national and international nonprofits.

Karen graduated from UCLA with a Bachelor of Arts in Sociology. She is married to Nathan Rafferty and has 3 children: Kendall Blake (at BYU), Sydney Blake (at CSU) and Sam Rafferty (at Park City Day School). She loves to be in the outdoors, travel, and create memorable events which bring people together.

Franklin L. Morton

Franklin serves as a Director and Investment Committee member of the Golden Apple Foundation, which fosters excellence in teaching. Additionally, he is Chairman of the Investment Committee at the Northeast Illinois Council of Boy Scouts of America where he has received a District Award and Council President’s Award. Other board positions include director and shareholder at Credo Capital Management, LLC., trustee at Diocesan Foundation and trustee at Northfield, Illinois Police Pension Plan. Professionally, Franklin worked for more than 15 years as Senior Vice President, Director of Research, Investment Committee member and shareholder at Ariel Investments, LLC. based in Chicago, IL. Prior to that, he worked as Vice President of Research at Alex Brown, Inc. Franklin received a BA in Political Science at Middlebury College and an MBA from Darden School of Business at the University of Virginia.

Franklin splits his time between his homes in Chicago and Park City. He and his family enjoy skiing, snowshoeing, golfing, biking and hiking.

Whitney Olch Bishop

Whitney is a Park City native with deep roots in the community. In 2004 her love of the Park City lifestyle and desire to share it with others led her to a career in real estate. With sales ranging from seasonal cabins to multi-million-dollar ski-in ski-out homes, to golf course communities and collaborations with top local builders, she has successfully facilitated over 300 transactions. Prior to her career in real estate, Whitney worked in public relations in Los Angeles. Whitney is also passionate about serving the people of Park City in a wide variety of capacities. She currently serves on the Board of Directors for KPCW, our local radio station and as the Board Chair of Sotheby’s Cares, the donor advised fund for Summit Sotheby’s International Realty, which has given away more than one million dollars to local non-profits since its inception in 2011.

Whitney and her husband George cherish the opportunity to share the joy of this community and its surroundings with their two young children, Blythe and Tucker. Whitney received a Bachelor of Arts in Art History from Trinity College in Hartford, Connecticut.

Kevin Parker

Kevin T. Parker is the CEO and Chairman of the Board of HireVue Inc., a Salt Lake City based developer of digital video and analytics solutions for building and coaching the world’s best teams. Kevin also serves as a senior advisor to Bridge Growth Partners, LLC and serves as a member of the board of directors of Plex Systems, Aptos, Intermedia and Salient CRGT.

Kevin’s career includes senior leadership positions at Polycom, Deltek, PeopleSoft and Toshiba. He holds a bachelor’s degree in accounting from Clarkson University and served on its board of trustees from 2005 to 2015.

Kevin, his wife Annie and daughter Kate moved to Park City in 2013 and are active outdoor enthusiasts.

Paige Penze

Paige Penze is currently a Concept Director for the Commercial Innovation and Strategy Team at Bank of America. Paige started at Bank of America (legacy Merrill Lynch) in 1997 and has held roles in Equity Sales and Trading, Global Transaction Services, and now Innovation and Strategy.

Paige currently serves on the Finance and Investment Committee for Park City Community Foundation and is a Women’s Giving Fund Member. Previously, Paige served as a committee member and Chair of the US Swimming Investment Committee for over 15 years. Paige also served as a Trustee and Chair of the Investment Committee for Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church in New York City and currently chairs the Investment Committee for Wasatch Presbyterian Church in Salt Lake City.

Paige received her BBA in Finance from the University of Georgia and an MBA from the McCombs School of Business at the University of Texas. Paige was a member of the US Swimming Team, a 4-time National Champion, 3-time SEC Champion, and a former American Record Holder.

Paige, her husband Nick, and kids Dylan and Lauren, moved to Park City from New York City in 2016. The Penze family enjoys skiing, mountain biking, hiking, and cheering for the Georgia Bulldogs and Chicago Cubs.

Tom Raffa

Tom is the Founder and Managing Partner of Raffa, which he established specifically to service the needs of the nonprofit community. During his more than 38-year career, Tom has provided accounting, auditing, tax services and business consulting to the nonprofit sector, conducting studies on management structure, internal and operational controls, and management information systems. As a graduate of Georgetown University and member of the Georgetown University Alumnae Admissions Program, Tom has served as a mentor at the Georgetown University McDonough Business School for almost three decades.

Susan Rothman

Susan is well versed in community grantmaking. She is a founding member of the Lenny Zakim Fund (LZF) in Boston where she served on the board for 20 years until transitioning off in 2015. During that time, she served as Board Chair for 9 years. The LZF, founded in 1995 provides financial assistance, essential resources, education and pro bono legal support to effect lasting change and build sustainability.

Since moving to Park City full time in 2017, it was a natural fit for Susan to get involved in the work of Park City Community Foundation. She immediately joined the Women’s Giving Fund, and this past year served on the Grants Committee.

Over the years in Boston, Susan served on the boards of Combined Jewish Philanthropies the Anti-Defamation League and Jewish Community Centers of Greater Boston.

Susan and her husband Glenn are beyond delighted to be here in Park city, living in the majesty of the mountains. Both are retired following an entrepreneurial career, most of which was spent in the diamond and jewelry industry, culminating with founding the Hearts On Fire brand in 1996. Susan served as President of Hearts On Fire from 1997-2003. Susan and Glenn grew Hearts On Fire to a luxury global diamond brand and sold the company in 2014 to Hong Kong based Chow Tai Fook, the world’s largest publicly listed jewelry retailer.

During Susan’s career in the jewelry industry, she served on the board of Jewelers for Children, a non-profit organization that raises money to help children around the world who are the victims of catastrophic illness or life-threatening abuse and neglect. She also served on the Women’s Jewelry Association Board. She was inducted into the Geological Institute of America’s League of Honor in 2004 and was a recipient of the American Gem Society’s Robert M. Shipley Award in 2008, the jewelry industry’s highest honor.

Susan is a 2003 graduate of the executive education Owner President Management Program at the Harvard Business School where she still serves as class chair.

Maureen Saborio

After graduating from college in 2002 with a degree in Customs Administration, Maureen came to the United States on a work and travel program from Costa Rica. She discovered Park City after watching the 2002 Olympics and decided it would be a great place to expand her horizons. Her professional work includes medical coding and billing, childcare provider, and now Office Manager at Mountain Top Physical Therapy. Her civic enthusiasm and commitment to Park City is boundless. Maureen has served as an interpreter for the People’s Health Clinic, is an active participant with McPolin’s PTO, volunteers at the Christian Center and Holy Cross Ministries, and assists in Peace House support groups. She is also active in addressing local issues involving the Latino community. Maureen has one daughter who attends McPolin Elementary School.

Junior Enrique Sanchez

Junior Enrique Sanchez has been a Park City resident since 2000 after he and his family moved from Guerrero, Mexico. He attended the Park City School District from Pre-K through 12th grade graduating from Park City High School in 2016. During his high school career, he was able to complete hundreds of community service hours with various non-profits around Park City through his membership with the Latinos in Action leadership class. He served as the Latinos in Action President both at Treasure Mountain Junior High School and Park City High School. Sanchez completed the French exchange program with Park City’s sister city Courchevel, France his senior year of high school. After high school, he attended Salt Lake Community College and graduated with his Associates of Science in Criminal Justice with Honors in 2019 and is currently in his senior year at the University of Utah pursuing a Bachelor of Arts in Political Science. Sanchez serves on the Park City Miners Youth Football Board of Directors, the Solomon Fund Grants Review Committee, and was a member of the Park City Leadership Class 24. After working several part-time jobs in various industries around Park City, Sanchez began his career working for Park City Municipal in 2017 and is currently the Community Specialist for Park City Municipal and the Park City Police Department. His motivation to serve on the Park City Community Foundation’s Board of Directors comes from himself benefiting from similar programs that the Park City Community Foundation funds as he was growing up in Park City.

Leslie Snavely

Leslie Snavely is CHG Healthcare’s Chief Strategy Officer. In her role, Leslie guides the company’s digital and growth strategy and drives business innovation to help its growing customer base, which includes medical providers in more than 100 specialties and healthcare facilities around the world.

Prior to this position, Leslie was the chief digital office as well as senior vice president of marketing and business development for CHG, where she led a team of more than 100 marketing professionals and helped guide the company’s corporate strategy as a member of CHG’s executive team. In everything she does, Leslie focuses on leveraging creative thinking and strategy to grow the business and develop her teams.

Leslie is a proud Utah resident of more than 10 years, having moved west from her native Ohio where she graduated summa cum laude from Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, with a Bachelor of Science degree in finance and accounting. She has been named one of Utah Business magazine’s “40 under 40” and serves on the executive committee of the Women’s Leadership Institute, a nonprofit dedicated to elevating the stature of women’s leadership in Utah.

Virginia Solomon

Virginia has been actively involved in the Social Equity Initiative and also recently joined the Community Response Fund Committee. She has been a great asset to both committees with her participation and lens for diversity, equity and inclusion.

Virginia is a dog lover, mountain bike enthusiast, and art historian who works at the University of Utah in the Honors College. Their research and teaching involves questions of art, popular culture, and social justice, which are interests that align well with the mission and goals of the Community Foundation.

Virginia also has experience in grant writing and development, as well as organization management via their work with USA Cycling. In addition to working at the University of Utah, Virginia also coaches mountain biking.

Millicent Tracey

Millicent Tracey is an accomplished financial services product strategy executive, advisor, and board member with over 19 years of experience leading payments strategy. She has strong expertise in financial services technology, product management, and launching successful teams and programs that support strategic growth initiatives and create a competitive advantage.

While serving as Senior Vice President of Wells Fargo’s Payment APIs, Millicent launched Wells Fargo’s inaugural API Gateway in 2016. This channel allows wholesale customers and fintech partners to embed banking services into their digital environments. As one of the first banks to launch an ACH API, she influenced NACHA (National Automated Clearing House Association) to establish the Wells Fargo’s ACH API as the standard for all APIs within the banking industry. During her tenure, she scaled the Wells Fargo API Gateway to provide over 15 API services, processing 1.5 billion transactions in 2019 alone. In 2018, Wells Fargo was awarded Barlow Research Associates, INC’s Overall Most Innovative Award for the Wells Fargo Gateway APIs. Millicent also launched an innovative solution for the American Red Cross to electronically pay hurricane disaster victims in real-time. In addition, she owns the patent for Predicting & Making Payments via Preferred Payment Methods.

Primarily focused on customer-centric product management, in 2007, Millicent launched and led the Wells Fargo Customer Advisory Council program for eight years, meeting with over 700 business customers of all sizes and using their feedback to drive Wells Fargo’s payments product strategy and roadmap. Millicent was recognized inthe 2010 Wells Fargo Annual Report for efforts around listening to customers and launching the Wells Fargo Advisory Council program. Leveraging her background in payment solutions for customers and customer-driven product management, in 2014, she launched Wells Fargo’s inaugural Global Treasury Management Consulting team, increasing international sales revenue by 26% in the team’s first two years.

Millicent is currently a Board Member for Park Place Payments, an early-stage start-up that offers small businesses client-focused payments solutions using a female-only sales force. As a Board Member, she influences the organization’s scaling and expansion strategy. She is also a Board Advisor to BlytzPay, an early-stage start-up providing businesses with a platform to invoice and collect payments via text message. At BlytzPay, Millicent creates governance for their product development lifecycle and influences their product’s go- to-market strategy. She also continues to influence the API product strategy for NACHA, including leading the development of Phixius, a platform for securely exchanging payment-related information that leverages both APIs and blockchain to improve verification and trust in payment data.

Millicent is on the Development Committee of the Park City Community Foundation, assisting with various fund- raising initiatives as well as the innovation of their donor recognition program. She is also a member of the Mountain Town Music Board of Directors, chairing their Community Outreach committee and a member of theirFinance Committee.

Millicent earned a JD at Mitchell Hamline School of Law and a bachelor’s degree in Behavioral Science & Law from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. She has completed two years of the Harvard Business School YPO Executive Leadership Program and the Disruptive Strategy Program. She is a wife and mother to two daughters, who is also an avid skier, mountain biker, hiker, film lover, and CrossFitter.

Peter Vitulli

Peter Vitulli is operating partner at MTS Health Investors. Mr. Vitulli has over 35 years of experience within the consumer products and healthcare industries in both large corporations and entrepreneurial-stage companies. He served as President and CEO of DNA Diagnostics Center, the world’s largest provider of private DNA tests. Peter has served as President and CEO of Sciona, Inc., a pioneering personal genetics company offering customized health and wellness solutions and as President and CEO for Amerifit Nutrition, Inc., a nutritional supplement company focused on women’s health. Earlier in his career, Mr. Vitulli managed start-up enterprises for various investor groups and was a general manager of the $1 billion North American Gatorade business for the former Quaker Oats Company. He holds an MBA from New York University’s Leonard N. Stern School of Business and a BA from College of the Holy Cross.

Tribune investor could be pivotal

John W. Rogers Jr., the founder, chairman and chief investment officer of mutual fund company Ariel Capital Management, is an avowed admirer of investing superstar Warren E. Buffett, who once described his average holding period for a stock as “forever.”

Patience is the prime virtue at Ariel, whose company slogan is “slow and steady” and whose “deep-value” investing style involves seeking out-of-favor companies in out-of-favor industries, buying stock at a bargain price and holding on until the rest of the market figures it out. Rogers, 48, had patience drilled into him on the basketball court, as team captain at Princeton University under legendary coach Pete Carril, who took a highly disciplined, grind-it-out approach to the game.

“It is uncanny how his investing style mirrored Pete Carril’s offense,” said Alexander Wolff, a writer at Sports Illustrated who was a year ahead of Rogers at Princeton. He recalled that Rogers “had a campus-wide rep as a precocious stock picker” even then.

But patience has its limits, and Ariel’s patience has been tested by one of its largest holdings, Tribune Co., parent of the Los Angeles Times, the Chicago Tribune and other newspapers broadcast properties including KTLA-TV Channel 5 and the Chicago Cubs baseball franchise.

Tribune’s stock has lost nearly half its value since the 2000 acquisition of The Times’ former parent, Times Mirror Co. The anemic performance has helped drag down Ariel’s recent results, in turn causing some big Ariel investors to pull their money out. As of last week, the flagship Ariel Fund ranked 308th out of 321 funds in its peer group, with a one-year total return of 10.3%, as compared with a peer average of 17.03%, according to fund tracker Lipper Inc.

Although Tribune is by no means the worst laggard in his portfolio, Rogers may be in a unique position to do something about that investment.

Rogers’ office on the 29th floor of the lakefront Aon Center here is a five-minute walk from Tribune’s headquarters in the iconic Tribune Tower downtown. In his business and civic roles, the lifelong Chicagoan has ties with Tribune management and its board. Ariel also has more than a casual connection to David Geffen, one of three Los Angeles billionaires who has voiced an interest in buying The Times.

In a recent interview, Rogers acknowledged that he has been working behind the scenes to keep information flowing.

Tribune is under intense pressure to boost its stock price -- the same kind of pressure experienced by Knight Ridder Inc., which was the nation’s second-largest newspaper chain before it was sold and broken up this year. Shareholder discontent at Tribune burst into public view in June when the Chandler family of Los Angeles, which controls a nearly 20% stake and three of 11 seats on its board, chastised management for a “failed strategy” and called for aggressive action, including putting the company up for sale.

Tribune Chairman and Chief Executive Dennis J. FitzSimons and the board have since taken some conciliatory steps, including restructuring two Tribune-Chandler partnerships last month in a way that removed them as an impediment to more radical moves, such as a spinoff of the company’s 25 TV stations or the sale of The Times, the Cubs or other properties. The board also named a special committee of seven independent directors -- excluding FitzSimons and the three Chandler representatives -- to oversee management’s campaign to pump more life into the stock.

FitzSimons, however, has said he wants to devise strategies for the whole company before considering sales of individual assets, specifically The Times. People who know the members of the management team believe that they would be loath to part with The Times, the Cubs or cable TV network Superstation WGN. The Chandlers have said little since their public outburst in June, but a minimalist, stay-the-course approach probably wouldn’t satisfy them.

If Tribune’s destiny came down to a proxy vote, FitzSimons could count on the management-controlled McCormick Tribune Foundation, which owns about 11% of the company’s stock, the second-biggest stake after the Chandlers’.

But other big shareholders haven’t shown their hands, including Rogers, a talented card player who has competed in the World Series of Poker in Las Vegas.

Ariel holds 14.9 million shares, or 6%, of Tribune stock, just behind Baltimore-based T. Rowe Price (15.6 million shares) as the company’s biggest institutional owner. But where Tribune is concerned, Ariel is better connected.

For example, Ariel does its banking with Northern Trust Corp., whose chairman, William A. Osborn, heads the Tribune board’s special committee. Both Osborn and Rogers are active in the Chicago Urban League and in the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, of which Osborn is chairman and Rogers a life trustee.

As a director of McDonald’s Corp., Rogers serves with Enrique Hernandez Jr., chairman of Pasadena-based Inter-Con Security Systems Inc. and another member of the Tribune committee. A third committee member, former Quaker Oats Co. CEO Robert S. Morrison, sits with Rogers on the board of insurance giant Aon Corp.

Ariel’s connections don’t stop at the Tribune boardroom. Rogers’ protegee and a fellow Princeton alum, Ariel President Mellody L. Hobson, 37, is a director of DreamWorks Animation SKG Inc., along with Geffen, the studio’s co-founder. When Hobson visits Los Angeles, she sometimes stays at Geffen’s house.

Rogers called Hobson’s ties with Geffen “an interesting coincidence” but cautioned against reading too much into it.

“As a major shareholder in a company like Tribune, we get calls from private equity firms and wealthy individuals,” Rogers said. “It’s part of our job to engage in conversations.”

Although he shrugged off the notion that Ariel has been a conduit between Geffen or other interested parties and Tribune, Rogers said: “As we gain insight and information as to how people view the company, it’s important to bring those questions up” to management. “We might say, ‘Have you thought of this? Have you thought of that? Here’s what one person thinks such-and-such an asset is worth.’ ”

In its public statements to date, Ariel has sounded a pro-management theme.

Ariel Vice Chairman Charles K. Bobrinskoy, 47, who was a longtime investment banker at Salomon Bros. before joining Ariel, issued an approving statement last month when the board revamped the Chandler partnerships and created the special committee: “Ariel has continuously expressed confidence that the strong board and management of Tribune would take steps to realize the intrinsic value of the company.”

Bobrinskoy, who grew up with Rogers in the city’s Hyde Park section and worked with him as a peanut vendor at White Sox games, said several months ago that Tribune could be worth as much as $46 a share. The company’s shares closed Friday at $32.31, down 60 cents.

Today, with Tribune potentially facing an auction, Ariel has backed away from naming a target price. Rogers said only that the stock “is selling at a significant discount.”

Though he has been circumspect about prescribing how to achieve maximum value, Rogers departs from FitzSimons by focusing on the assets that could be sold individually.

“Look at Food Network and CareerBuilder and the Cubs,” he said. “There’s a robust interest in individual entities.”, 42.5% owned by Tribune, has emerged as the leading Internet job-search site and the most coveted of the company’s digital properties. The Cubs, though barely profitable and lackluster on the field, could command $500 million in a sale, some analysts estimate.

The Cubs and The Times exemplify “trophy properties” that might attract community-spirited or ego-driven buyers who would pay more than what the usual cash-flow analysis might imply.

“Tribune has more trophies than most companies,” Rogers said.

Ariel has seldom turned confrontational with its portfolio companies. It was more in character for Rogers to declare himself “extremely disappointed” last August when Career Education Corp., one of Ariel’s worst-performing stocks and the subject of a federal investigation, came out with subpar quarterly earnings that again bashed it on Wall Street.

“One of the things we discuss with our own board is how activist to be,” Rogers said. Because of Ariel’s “very constructive, positive dialogue” with FitzSimons and his management team, he has not felt “any inclination to be negative.”

“I don’t think he’s there to rock the boat or upset management,” Jeff Tjornehoj, a senior research analyst at Lipper, said of Rogers. “If he thought they were heading in a really wrong direction, he’d just get out.”

Former Quaker Oats Chairman Gets More Responsibility in Pepsi Shuffle

PepsiCo Inc. said it is reorganizing some business units to integrate Quaker Oats Co., in a structure that expands the role of the chairman of the recently acquired food and beverage maker.

Robert Morrison, Quaker's chairman, chief executive and president, will assume oversight of PepsiCo's Tropicana juice unit while remaining in Chicago and continuing to oversee most of Quaker's businesses in North America. Production of other PepsiCo juice and juice-based products, such as its Dole and SoBe lines, will be consolidated and put under his watch.

Oversight of Quaker's international businesses will be transferred to other PepsiCo units, while Quaker snacks, such as grain and cereal bars, will become part of a new convenience-food unit within PepsiCo's Frito-Lay North American division.

The reorganization at the Purchase, N.Y., food and beverage company suggests that Mr. Morrison, who is now also a PepsiCo vice chairman, will play an even more active role in running the newly expanded company than had been expected. Credited with engineering a major turnaround of Quaker Oats, Mr. Morrison, 59 years old, had pledged when the deal with PepsiCo was announced in December to remain with the combined company, retaining responsibility for the Quaker businesses for 18 months.

But spokesmen for both PepsiCo and Quaker said his added responsibilities fit with PepsiCo's original plans to integrate businesses with similar production and distribution. Combining Tropicana with the Quaker businesses will allow PepsiCo to maximize efficiency by forming one sales organization for those units and using Quaker's extensive distribution system to more quickly expand availability of Tropicana products, they said.


The Kellogg's granola with apricot and pumpkin seeds was apparently found to have the equivalent of 499.9 ppb – 312.4 per cent higher than the EWG's benchmark.

Quaker's microwaveable oats had 464.23 ppb – 290.1 per cent higher, and Weetabix's Oatibix contained 318.85 ppb – 199.2 per cent higher.


Glyphosate is a herbicide used to kill weeds which was first registered for use in the US in 1974.

It is marketed either as a salt or an amber-colored liquid with no smell.

Monsanto markets glyphosate as part of the pesticide Roundup.

Several studies found that high doses administered to laboratory animals caused cancer, although the evidence is 'limited' when it comes to humans.

In March 2015, the World Health Organizatrion ranked glyphosate a Group 2a carcinogen, a substance that probably causes cancer in people.

In 2017, California added glyphosate to its proposition 65 list, which requires Roundup to carry a warning label if sold in California.

Monsanto has vehemently denied that its product causes cancer and says and more than 800 studies that have established its safety.

Yet more than 4,000 plaintiffs have filed lawsuits - 800 over the past year - claiming Monsanto made them or members of their family sick.

In the testing, done by the Health Research Institute, glyphosate concentrations are measured in nanograms per gram, which are equal to parts per billion.

'I was extremely alarmed at the results and parents should be warned,' Dr Mason told campaign website Beyond GM.

Dr Mason worked for decades as an NHS anaesthetist and was assistant editor of the medical journal, Anaesthesia.

Dr Alexis Temkin, a toxicologist at the EWG who worked on the report, says finding the chemical in cereals is disconcerting.

'The report shows that breakfast cereals are not a place for pesticides linked to cancer,' Dr Temkin told Daily Mail Online.

'Just because something is legal doesn't mean it's safe or that it provides that extra level of protection for children.

'What we show here is that there are detectable levels in common foods that children exposed to every day. Over a long period of time, that can be dangerous.'

The UK does not grow genetically modified crops to feed to humans, but the US does, and the practise has led to a rise in the use of glyphosate.

The chemical is, however, sprayed on picked crops around the world to help dry them out, and is used as a weedkiller by landscapers.

Gardener Dewayne Johnson, 46, from California, successfully sued Monsanto, which makes weedkiller Roundup for $78million (£60m) after claiming their product gave him terminal cancer.

A jury decided it was the glyphosate in the weedkiller which had left him with non-Hodgkin's lymphoma.

Weetabix declined to comment – Kellogg's and Quaker did not respond to requests.


The intimidating St. Louis Cardinals ace struck out 3,117 hitters during his Hall of Fame career, currently putting him at 14th all-time. He was nearly unbeatable in the postseason, leading the Cardinals to two World Series titles in the 1960s.

The rock ‘n’ roll star offered up joyful solos that defined the best-known songs of his band, Van Halen. Rolling Stone magazine put him at No. 8 on its 2015 list of the 100 Greatest Guitarists. He died of cancer.

The South Dakota native represented Oregon’s 4th Congressional District in the 1970s and ’80s. He advocated for environmental protections for wildlife in the Pacific Northwest.

The pitcher starred for the New York Yankees during a period of dominance for the franchise he was a member of six World Series championship teams. He won the Cy Young Award in 1961.

The second baseman twice won the National League Most Valuable Player Award. Morgan helped lead the Cincinnati Reds to back-to-back World Series titles in 1975-76.

The actress appeared in classic 1940s and ’50s movies, including “Gunfight at the O.K. Corral.” She made four movies with future U.S. president Ronald Reagan.

Known as “The Amazing Randi,” the illusionist and MacArthur “genius” grant recipient became a determined foe of paranormal quackery. He appeared on Johnny Carson’s “Tonight Show” many times and wrote the 1980 book “Flim Flam! The Truth About Unicorns, Parapsychology and Other Delusions.”

The singer-songwriter was born in New York but became identified with the Texas outlaw movement in country music. He wrote the song “Mr. Bojangles,” made popular by the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band, Sammy Davis Jr. and Bob Dylan.

The Emmy-winning dancer and choreographer served as a movement model for Snow White for the Disney animated classic “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs.” She and her husband Gower Champion became the foremost dance team of the Golden Age of Television.

Dr. Leonard Laster Oregonian

The former U.S. assistant surgeon general led Oregon Health & Science University during an important period of growth in the late 1970s and early ’80s. He later served as chancellor of the University of Massachusetts Medical School.

An active player in the 1950s Beat movement in Greenwich Village, the Brooklyn native’s erotic autobiographical novel “Memoirs of a Beatnik” became an underground classic. Di Prima went on to become San Francisco’s poet laureate.

The Texas musician wrote hit songs for Willie Nelson, Waylon Jennings and Kris Kristofferson. He had a small acting role in Robert Duvall’s 1997 movie “The Apostle.”

Matthew Choi, right, and his mother

The University of Oregon graduate and his mother operated the award-winning Choi’s Kimchi, which became popular at Portland Farmers Market before going national. He was fatally stabbed by an intruder in his Southeast Portland apartment.

Sean Connery and Michael Caine in "The Man Who Would Be King."

The Scottish actor originated the role of James Bond, playing Ian Fleming’s suave secret agent in seven movies. He branched out in the 1970s with ambitious films like “The Man Who Would Be King.” Sir Sean won a best supporting actor Oscar for his performance in 1987′s “The Untouchables.”

The feminist sex educator taught women the art of self-pleasure and hosted consciousness-raising groups at the height of the women’s-liberation movement of the 1970s. She coined the mantra: “Better orgasms, better world.”

Robert D. Stuart Jr., Former Quaker Oats CEO, Has Died - Recipes


NameOccupationBirthDeathKnown for
Gil Amelio CEO of Apple, 1996-97
Carol A. Anderson New Century Investors
Lawrence Bathgate GOP activist
Stuart Bernstein US Ambassador to Denmark, 2001-05
Bruce Bialosky Accountant, GOP activist
Herman Cain Godfather's Pizza
John T. Chambers CEO of Cisco
Leonard S. Coleman, Jr. President of MLB National League, 1994-99
Lewis W. Coleman President, Dreamworks Animation SKG
Eddie DeBartolo, Jr. Former owner, San Francisco 49ers
John Doerr Silicon Valley venture capitalist
Raul J. Fernandez Founder of Proxicom
Sam Fox US Ambassador to Belgium
Bruce S. Gelb US Ambassador to Belgium, 1991-93
Reed Hastings Founder and CEO of Netflix
Jeffrey O. Henley Chairman of Oracle
Glen A. Holden US Ambassador to Jamaica, 1989-93
Lamar Hunt Founder of the American Football League
Jerry J. Jasinowski National Association of Manufacturers
Paul Tudor Jones Billionaire
Sheldon Kamins Blum Frank & Kamins
Robert H. Krieble Loctite Corporation
E. Floyd Kvamme Partner, Kleiner Perkins
R. Kirk Landon American Bankers Insurance Group
Donald L. Lucas Venture Capitalist
Stephen J. Luczo CEO of Seagate, 1998-2004
Fred Malek Thayer Capital Partners
Richard D. McCormick CEO of US West, 1992-98
William P. McCormick US Ambassador to New Zealand
Andrew J. McKenna Owner of Schwarz Paper
Scott McNealy Co-Founder of Sun Microsystems
Thomas G. Pownall CEO of Martin-Marietta, 1982-88
Joe Robert CEO of J.E. Robert Companies
Alan D. Schwartz President of Bear Stearns
Shawn H. Smeallie Lobbyist, American Continental Group
William D. Smithburg CEO of Quaker Oats, 1981-97
Alex Spanos A.G. Spanos Companies
David Stockman Ronald Reagan's chief economist
Myles Tanenbaum Real Estate developer
Donald Trump The Donald
Fred S. Zeidman GOP activist

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Watch the video: Theres a Story for Everyone. Quaker Oats (December 2021).