nine 1. No. 2
                       Up  Front
                                                                 WITH HANK HABICHT
               n his State of the Union address,
               President Bush asked each
               federal agency to review its regu-
           lations over a 90-day period (January
           2 8-April 28) to reduce any regulatory
           burdens not necessary to meeting our
           environmental protection goals and
that may be hampering the nation's economic
recovery. Here at EPA, we see this as a welcome
opportunity to further develop the use of innovative,
cost-effective regulatory approaches to environmental
protection. We'll also be looking for ways to encour-
age innovation and speed pro-growth activities within
   The Administrator and I have asked Dick
Morgenstern to head up this important effort, which
will involve all programs and regions. We intend for
this review to be open and inclusive. Among the areas
that will be fruitful to explore include:
•  Proposals for providing flexibility with small
   communities and small businesses;
•  Increasing incentives for the use of clean fuels,
   such as natural gas;
•  Reexamining whether existing programs are
   effectively meeting intended objectives, such as
   looking again at the pending RCRA "mixture and
   derived from" rule;
•  Expanding market-based approaches to regulations;
•  Accelerating inclusionary riHemakings (particularly
                             Continued on page 3
U.S.  Speeds Up Timetable  for CFC Phaseout
by Daniel Blank, OAH
                   On February 11, President Bush announced
                   that the United States will accelerate —
                   from the year 2000 to 1995 — the phaseout
           of chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs), halons, carbon tetra-
           chloride and methyl chloroform.
              The announcement came in response to new find-
           ings pointing toward increased stratospheric ozone
           depletion. In early February, NASA released prelimi-
           nary results from its Arctic stratospheric expedition
           indicating extremely high levels of chlorine monoxide
           and bromine monoxide over the Arctic and northern-
           mid latitudes. These two substances are major causes
           of the "ozone hole" over Antarctica.
             The President also announced that the  United
           States will re-examine the phaseout schedule of
           hydrochlorofluorocarbons (1 ICFCs), which are less
           harmful substitutes for CFCs for some uses, and will
           consider recent evidence suggesting that methyl
           bromide be phased out. OAR and OPPTS are already
           looking into potential substitutes for methyl bromide.
             These developments should play a major role in
                                             the upcoming negotiations of the Montreal
                                             Protocol, the international agreement limiting
                                             o/,one-depleting substances. Seventy-five countries
                                             have agreed to the protocol, including the United
                                             States. Negotiations are scheduled to take place in
                                             April 1992 in Nairobi, Kenya.
                                               Heads Up	2
                                               HRCorner with John Skinner	3
                                               Paths to Promotion	4
                                               Mexican-U.S. Agreement	5
                                               On the Hill	6
                                               People and Progress	7
                                               Calendar	8
                                                                                Printed on Recyded Paper

y Environmental Monitoring Systems Laboratory, Las
Vegas — Supervisors at EMSL-LV are doing some
things differently with the Agency's performance
appraisal system. As a part of a 3 -year pilot program
that began last October, the supervisors are:
• keeping performance agreements to one page;
• appraising employees during the month  of their
  service computation date;
• eliminating numerical scores altogether; and
• rating employees as Outstanding, Highly Successful,
  Fully Successful, Needs Improvement, or Unsatisfac-
  tory. (Contact: Pat Wunder, FTS-545-2530.)

J Environmental Research Lab, Athens — The Society
of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry recently
presented its highest award to Dr. Samuel  W.
Karickhoff, a research chemist at ERL-A. Dr.
Karickhoff is an internationally recognized  expert on
the interaction of pollutants with sediments.

/ Health Effects Research Lab, RTF — Scientists at
HERL/RTP have developed a rapid and cost-effective
method for determining if chemicals damage the
central nervous system. This system, which relies on
measuring a biochemical marker linked to nervous
system damage, is included in EPA's revised Neuro-
toxicity Test Guidelines. (Contact: James
O'Callaghan, FTS-629-7779.)

/ Atmospheric Research and Exposure Assessment Lab,
RTF — AREAL/RTP recently announced a new
clean-up method for contaminated canisters used for
trace-level air sampling. Available canisters, which
were needed for a study of the bioremediation of a
Superfund site near Houston, Texas, had been
severely contaminated from previous studies. In lieu
of purchasing new canisters, scientists developed a
water rinse/extraction method of cleaning the
canisters. (Contact: J.D. Pleil, FTS-629-4680.)

Region  2 — EPA and the Department of the Army
recently signed a consent order that requires the
Army to build a wastewater treatment facility to serve
both McGuire Air Force Base and Fort Dix in New
Jersey.  Under this order, the Army could be penalized
up to $3,000 a day for non-compliance. EPA Regional
Administrator Constantine Sidamon-Eristoff said
any penalties could go into an environmental fund to
protect New Jersey's Pineland ecosystem. (Contact:
John Kushwara, FTS-264-9826.)
                 ' 4 — Pat
            Tobin, DRA, recently
            gave the new "Points
            of Light" Award to 25
            employees at the
            Region's first
            Volunteer Awards
            Ceremony. Two employees, Cory Berish and Brian
            Holtzclaw, have also been nominated for EPA bronze
            medals for their service to the community. (Contact:
            Norman Black, FTS-257-3004.)

            Region 5 — To promote environmental protection in
            his native Lithuania, Regional Administrator Val
            Adamkus recently established an annual prize of
            $1,000. Since Lithuania does not yet have its own
            currency, American dollars are highly valued.
             (Contact: John Rapsys, FTS-886-6693.)... The U.S.
            Postal Service is scheduled to launch in Chicago on
            Earth Day a new, 29-cent envelope. Made from
            recycled paper, the envelopes will display a "Protect
            the Environment" theme.

            Region 6 — EPA's regional office in Dallas has a new
            Regional Administrator, B. J. (Buck) Wynne. For-
            merly head oi the Texas Water Commission, Buck
            recently told employees that among his top priorities
            are implementation of the Clean Air Act, Border
            environmental quality, enforcement, the Gulf of
            Mexico, and wetlands. (Contact: Linda Thompson,

            EPA Administrator Bill Reilly recently visited Bertie
            Backus Junior High School in Northeast D.C., which
            is EPA I leadquarters' "partner" in the Partners-In-
            Education Program. OARM is  heading up efforts to
            enlist employees to participate in activities scheduled
            through the end of this school year. (Contact: Danny
            Gogal, FTS-260-0392.)....  The U.S. State Department
            recently recognized six EPA employees for their con-
            tribution to the U.S./Canada Air Quality Agreement
            of 1991: Eileen Claussen-OAR; Brian McLean-
            OAR; Dennis Leaf-OAR; Patricia Embrey-OGC;
            Wilson Riley-OIA, and Pete Christich-OIA.... HQ
            employees will be happy to know that construction of
            the ICTC building will not be delayed and that the
            Administration remains firmly behind consolidating
            EPA within this building.  Employees are encouraged
            to read the updates on this issue available in the HQ
            Library, room M2904. (Contact: Susan Laing,
                                                                         EPAlnSight • March 1992

       EPA's ability to meet the complex environ-
       mental challenges of the future will depend
       on the quality of its people. While good
technical, scientific, legal, administrative, and clerical
skills are very important, they are not enough to deal
with the cross-media environmental issues that cut
across many EPA offices and affect different sectors
of society. The EPA Human Resources Council
believes that the future success of the Agency de-
mands the development of people who are:

  Change Agents—who inspire and motivate change;
  Catalysts for Quality—who lead reforms for
improving productivity and customer satisfaction;
  Technological and Innovation Leaders—who under-
stand the power, scope and utility of new technology
and its impact on the workforce;
  Team Builders—who are effective in fostering
 Up Front
from page 1
   negotiated rulemakings, or "reg negs");
•  Speeding up rules that reduce the regulatory
   burden on the economy;
•  Exploring ways to accelerate biotechnology
   reforms; and
•  Looking with the States at the potential cost
   savings from integrating numerous separate State
   and Federal monitoring, reporting, permitting and
   other process requirements.
   As the review goes forward, it's important to keep
in mind that nothing that has been proposed is inconsistent
with EPA priorities. It's also important to note that
many of EPA's regulations are exempt fi~om the morato-
rium because of statutory or judicial deadlines. Both
Michael Boskin, Chairman of the White I louse
Council of Economic Advisors, and Boyden Gray,
the President's Counsel, have assured us that the
exemptions also include 'Any proposals necessary to
meet such deadlines.
   This effort is an important way to demonstrate
that we are sensitive to minimi/ing unnecessary costs
of all our programs and that we are asking and listen-
ing to all our constituencies to ensure that we are as
effective as possible. Once this 90-day review process
is complete, we'll let you know, through EPA InSight
and other communication vehicles, what we have
accomplished and what is left to do. In the meantime,
if you have ^ny questions, please contact Dick
Morgenstern's office at FFS-260-4332.
                              WITH JOHN SKINNER
cooperation and sharing of ideas;
  Human Resource Developers—who
can motivate, empower and bring out
the best in others, and
  Advocates for Cultural Diversity—
who actively promote understanding
and appreciation of a more diverse
workforce and foster a positive envi-
ronment for the selection, development and retention
of talented women, minority and physically chal-
lenged employees.
  Management commitment is essential to establish
an Agency culture that will nurture the development
of people with these skills. EPA managers must
demonstrate the necessary leadership by:

     •^ Planning strategically
     •^ Communicating in all directions
     •^ Empowering employee decision-making
     /" Leading teams
     ^ Encouraging and supporting innovation
     »^ Recognizing and rewarding employees
     •^ Coaching and giving feedback

  Developing an EPA workforce with these charac-
teristics is the vision of the EPA Human Resources
                        National Women's

                        History Month

                          As recently as 1977, women's history was virtually unknown
                        as a topic of study in the K-12 curriculum. To correct this
                        omission, the Education Task Eorce of the California Sonoma
                        County Commission on the Status of Women started a
                        "Women's 1 listory Week" in 1977 for the county's schools.
                        The week of March 8 was chosen to incorporate "Interna-
                        tional Women's Day," an established event.
                          In 1981, SenatorOrrin Hatch (R-UT) and then-Repre-
                        sentative Barbara Mikulski (D-MD), now a Senator herself,
                        co-sponsored the first Joint Congressional Resolution for
                        National Women's History Week. Gradually the idea spread
                        across the country and gained support from many women's
                        organizations, colleges and universities, and state departments
                        of education. As a result, in 1987, the national observation was
                        expanded and renamed "National Women's History Month."
                          EPA is celebrating Women's I listory Month throughout
                        the Agency. Eor more information about this event, please
                        contact your Eederal Women's Program manager.
EPA InSight  • March 1992

                     to  Promotion
Enhancing Support Staff Careers
by Edna Rodriguez, OHRM
             ^L s you may remember from last month's edition
            l—\ of EPA InSigbt,John Skinner announced
           _A_  . »•  that the Agency's Human Resources Coun-
           cil had issued a report on ways to help administrative
           support staff advance in their careers. Hank Habicht
           signed the report and said in a recent memo to all
           EPA managers, "This report should serve as a valu-
           able tool in providing the motivated and highly-
           skilled employees we need to meet the demands of
           the EPA office of the future."
             Entitled "The Administrative Support Career
           Management System," the report is, in effect, a prac-
           tical guide for the Agency's administrative support
           staff and their supervisors. It outlines the responsibili-
                                          ties of both groups to do some real training needs
                                          identification — especially in the areas of office auto-
                                          mation and program support. The guide also pro-
                                          vides supervisors with easy-to-use guidance on job
                                            The "Administrative Support Career Management
                                          System" is the result of collaborative efforts between
                                          all parts of EPA, especially Regions 8 and 9, the Hu-
                                          man Resources Council, and the Secretarial Advisory
                                          Council. Properly used, this guide can enhance the
                                          careers of the administrative support staff and im-
                                          prove the efficiency of EPA administrative processes.
                                            If you have any questions about this material,
                                          please contact your Human Resources Officer.
Stepping Through the  "Looking Glass"
by Grace Sutherland, OHRM
                 Ever thought about being a top corporate man-
                 ager for a day? Well, now you have the
                 chance. OHRM is offering a week-long
           course called "Looking Glass" for non-supervisory
           employees, grades 13-15. This course is designed to
           help employees assess their effectiveness in the EPA
           culture and identify' specific ways to enhance their
           leadership abilities.
  Five-Year Federal Pay Projections from
  the White House:
4.7% Raise
4.7% Raise
..37% Raise
  1996    4 5% Raise
  1997    3 5% Raise
  NOTE: Starting in 1994, many Federal employees will also get
  supplemental raises based on local private-sector pay.
  During the course, participants act as the top lead-
ers of a fictitious company, Looking Glass, Inc. Par-
ticipants are given background information on the
company and their position, a desk, a telephone and
an in-basket brimming with crises, problems and op-
portunities. The participants then "manage" the com-
pany in a six-hour simulation. For the next two days,
the trainers and participants evaluate their effective-
ness as a management team and as individual per-
  After the simulation, each participant receives a
"Letter from Home." This letter contains feedback
on the employees' skills, based on the results of ques-
tionnaires that the participants distributed to their
bosses and peers prior to the course. From all this in-
formation, participants are expected to more clearly
assess their leadership strengths and weaknesses. Fi-
nally, each participant develops an action plan for her
or his future development.
  EPA is the first agency to tailor this program
for grade 13-15 employees, who represent the
major feeder group into management positions. The
next course is scheduled for June 22-26 in Lancaster,
PA. Tuition is $1,000 per person plus travel. The EPA
Institute will pay for room and board. For more
information, please contact your Training Officer or
Ron Rago or Brian Smith, OIIRM, FTS-260-6678.
                                                                          EPAlnSight • March 1992

                                 International Newe
                                      TAM ULfPAS
                              de  la Frontera
                              Entre los EE.UU.
                              y Mexico
                              traducidopor Cynthia Burke, OAR/SEEP
Cleaning Up the

U.S./Mexico  Border
by Richard Kiy, 01 A
        On February 25, in Los Angeles, President
        Bush, along with Administrator Bill Reilly
        and U.S. Trade Representative Carla
Hills, released the Integrated Environmental Plan for
the Mexico/U.S. Border Area. Simultaneously, Secre-
tary Patricio Chirinos, the Administrator's counter-
part in Mexico, released the plan in Tijuana.
  The goal of the plan, the first of its kind, is to pro-
tect human health and the natural ecosystems within
the Border area. About 2,000 miles long, the Border
area stretches roughly 60 miles wide into both coun-
tries. Nearly 10 million people live in the Border area.
  Highlights of the plan are:
y A U.S. commitment of $241 million in FY 1993
  to address environmental problems, including $80
  million for wastewater treatment projects. Other
   areas to be funded are enforcement,transboundary
  air pollution monitoring and  mitigation, environ-
  mental health, and emergency planning and
J A $147 million commitment from the Mexican
  government for environmental infrastructure
  projects. Another $6 million has been earmarked
  to administer the Border Plan. For the period
  1992-1994, Mexico has committed a total of $460
  million to finance the plan's objectives.
«/ An agreement to work together to increase public-
  awareness of the Border's environmental problems
  and to encourage public participation in imple-
  menting the plan.
  For additional information, please contact me on
                         El 25 de febrero, en Los Angeles, el Presidente
                         Bush, acompanado por el Administrador Bill
                         Reilly y la Representante de Comercio, Carla
                   Hills, anuncio el estreno el Plan Integrado sobre el
                   Ambiente en el Area Fronteriza entre Mexico y los EE.UU.
                   A la vez, el Secretario Patricio Chirinos, el colega
                   mejicano de Reilly, tambien proclamo el plan en Tijuana.
                     Este plan, el primero de esta fndole, tiene como
                   objetivo la protection de la salud publica y los recursos
                   ecosistematicos de la region fronteriza. Aproximada-
                   mente 3.000 kilometres de largo, el area recorre unos
                   100 kilometres de ancho en ambos lados de la frontera.
                   Casi diez millones de almas habitan esta region.
                     Los puntos salientes de este plan son:
                   / Los EE.UU. se ha comprometido invertir 241
                     millones de dolares en el ano fiscal de 1993 con el
                     fin de afrontar los problemas ambientales regiona-
                     les; esto incluira 80 millones para los proyectos de
                     tratamientos de las aguas contaminadas. Otros
                     proyectos para financiar seran el hacer regir las
                     regulaciones actuales; someter a vigilancia y
                     mitigation la contamination atmosferica y de salud
                     ambiental, como tambien planificar rcacciones en
                     casos de emergencias.
                   / El gobierno mejicano se ha comprometido invertir
                     147 millones de dolares para proyectos de infraes-
                     tructura ambiental. Ademas, se ban destinado seis
                     millones de dolares para la administration del Plan
                     Fronterizo. Fn total Mexico compromete 460
                     millones de dolares para financiar los objetivos del
                     plan, durante el transcurso de los anos 1992 a 1994.
                   / Acuerdan las dos naciones trabajar conjuntos para
                     amphar el conocimiento del piiblico sobre los
                     problemas ambientales y urgir la participation de
                     la poblacion en implementar el plan.

                     Si se necesita information adicional, favor llamar al
                   senor Richard Kiv, OIA, FFS-260-0791.
RPAlnSight • March 1992

 On  the  Hill
            Appropriations Hearings
              House — The Appropriations Subcommittee on
            HUD, VA, and Independent Agencies (Chairman
            Bob Traxler, D-MI) has scheduled hearings on
            EPA's budget for March 10, 11 and 12.
              Senate — The Appropriations Subcommittee on
            HUD, VA, and Independent Agencies (Chairwoman
            Barbara Mikulski, D-MD) has scheduled its hearing
            on EPA's budget for March 26.

            RCRA Reauthorization Hearings
              House — The Energy and Commerce Subcom-
            mittee on Transportation and Hazardous Materials
            has scheduled a hearing for March 10. Chairman
            Al Swift, D-WA, who is introducing his bill in parts,
            plans to have bill language written and introduced at
            this hearing. Sections dealing with municipal solid
            waste have already been introduced.
              Senate — The Senate is currently revising S. 976,
            the comprehensive RCRA bill sponsored by Sen.
            Max Baucus (D-MT) and Sen. John Chafee (R-RI).
            Staff has circulated a revised recycling portion that re-
            quires "responsible entities" to utilize recycled mate-
rials in their products. Other major components of
the bill are expected to cover pollution prevention
(including an expansion of TRI and other toxics use
and source reduction provisions), interstate waste,
and municipal landfills.

TSCA Reauthorization Hearing
  Senate — The Environment and Public Works
Subcommittee on Toxic Substances, Environmental
Oversight, Research and Development (Chairman
Harry Reid, D-NV) has scheduled a hearing for
March 25 to look at the possibility of amending
TSCA. The hearing may be the first of many steps in
the process.

Science Hearing
  House — The Science, Space, and Technology
Committee (Chairman George Brown, D-CA) has
scheduled a hearing for March 19 to discuss the
Science Advisory Board's recent report on safeguard-
ing the future and the relationship of ORD's budget
to the report's recommendations. (EPA InSight will
cover this report in the April issue.)
EPA's Planning Meeting: A Quality Event
by Lea Swanson, OPPE
                  Bill Reilly and Hank Habicht are pleased with
                  the success of this year's Annual Planning
                  Meeting. And most of those who were there
            came away feeling that they had accomplished some-
            thing. Why? What went right?
              To begin with, the right people participated. Career
            office directors and regional division directors were
            invited. In prior years, only EPA's political leadership
            attended the planning meetings.
              Another reason for the meeting's success was the
            process — small-team discussions on each of EPA's ten
            strategic themes:

            V Strategic implementation of statutory mandates
 People and Procpeee
EPA: People You
Can Really Bank On
 ./ j—*•-
by Jan Moneysmith, Region 6

     : year my wife suffered a major heart attack and
      received a heart transplant. She spent many
     f weeks in ICU and I spent many hours in the
waiting room and at home trying to take care of the
family. Since I had been with EPA for less than a
year, it did not take long for my leave balances to go
into the hole.
  Without my  knowing it, my colleagues worked
diligently with human resource experts both in die
region and at Headquarters to get me approved as a
leave recipient under the Agency's Leave Bank Pro-
gram. You can't imagine how surprised and grateful I
was the day I found out, which was shortly before my
wife's transplant operation. While I had been worry-
ing about everything else, my friends—and many who
did not know me at all—made it happen for me.
  I can assure you that, without the Leave Bank, I
would be in serious financial difficulty today. And I
would have been worried sick about my leave situa-
tion. It's amazing how quickly the leave disappears!
The Leave Bank gave me not only the ability, but also
the peace of mind I needed, to get me through my
wife's ordeal. Happily, she is doing fine now and it's
good to have my family together again.
  My sincere thanks to my friends in Region 6 and
to all of you who have donated leave for people like
me. You really made a difference.
A Gold Medal is Great...

but it isn't the whole story!

by Tom Hartlage, RTP/AREAL

    Just as an Olympic athlete's gold medal for a
    single event doesn't tell you how much work
    and cooperation went into it, the same can be
    said about the medals my five colleagues and I
received from the Polish government and EPA. For
Ronald Drago, Thomas Logan, Thomas Lawless,
Steve Scarabin, Ray Ballard and me, it's a story of
cooperation and
  It began in
February 1988, when
Erich Bretthauer,
AA for ORD, went to
Poland to plan
research projects
under the U.S./
Polish Science and
Technology Agree-
ment. When he
returned, he asked
for volunteers from
ORD laboratories in
Cincinnati, Las
Vegas and RTP to
evaluate Poland's systems for dealing with air and
water pollution and solid waste.
  We responded without hesitation. And when we
got there, later in 1988, we established relationships
with air quality experts in Poland that turned out to
be invaluable when President Bush announced a plan
to give Poland $15 million in environmental aid.
Since we knew by then what the country needed in
terms of monitoring technology, we were able to
move quickly to implement the air portion  of the aid
project: a state-of-the-art network for Krakow that
measures air pollutants and concentration levels
throughout the year. In only 13 months, we bought
and tested the equipment, shipped it to Poland, and
trained the people to operate the entire network.
  We still have much work left to do. But we made a
lot of friends in Poland and we carried out an impor-
tant segment of the project from beginning to end.
The recognition we've been given has been great, but
the experience itself was the real reward.
                                                                EPA team celebrates project completion with American
                                                                and Polish officials
                Cartoon contributed by Tom Ward, OHHM
F.PAhSight • March 1992

see page 3






Interior Dept
established 1849

"All Hands"
Meeting with
Bill Reilly,
Region 6

March 9-12:
8th Annual Conference on Statistics
(Contact. John War

ren, OPPE, FTS-260

March 23-25: EPA's Human Resources
Council Mtg. (Cont
ORD, FTS-260-74*

act. Linda Smith,
March 29-Apnl 2:
National Volunteer Water Monitoring Conference
(Contact: Alice Mayio, OW, FTS-260-7018)
EPA's Awards
Board Meeting




First Anniversary
US/Canada Air
Quality Agreement
Spring's here!

March 25-27.
EPA's Natl. Wome
(Contact: Dommiqi
n in Science and Engu
ic Lueckenhoff, Regio
leering (WISE) Mtg.




1992 - "Year of the Gulf of Mexico" (Public Law 102-178, Dec. 18, 1991)
1992 - "Year of
Bush, Octob
Clean Water" 0o
er 12, 1990)
mt Resolution of Con
rress and President
They're Ba ... ack!
April is the month for Mid-Year Performance Reviews

EPA at a Glance
(as of October 1991)

./ 49% of EPA's permanent workforce are women

EPA Female Employees by Occupation

100 -
— •
£ •
0 -

yyy/y/ 54<>/0
yfffl/j' Women 47%

^f//S f^f^'jX 	 A ->no
W//S ^^/X^Bp/^X/^J w ° ^°'/0 25%
XX%? '///^-S^K/ft^^/-^^/^^ Women

*s/2ss/ iW^^^BK^/^MK^^'^^Kx^xflb^X'X^B
wiw v/^^lK^/^0lK^'''^il^^^lK''^''^m
ySs'/SS 'f%KwGw'//JwGff^fflryj%f/wrYtfMWT
Clerical Environ Attorneys Scientists Managers Engineers
Workfoice Protection
EPA InBight
Bill Reilly
Hank Habicht
Deputy Administrator
Lew Crampton
/L4, Communications,
Education, and Publn Affairs
Charlie Osolin
Editorial Sen'tces Division
Kym Burke
Bob Drummond
Field Editoi (Feb-Apr 1992)

Lah/I'icld Offiin
Elaine Sarnvell, RTP/HERL
Gloria Koch, RTP/AREAL
Pat Sharpe, RTPA\EERL
Bob Rvans, Athens
Carroll V\'ills, NKIC:
Nonna C>ase, Cx>nalhs
Mike (Truenteld, Fdison
Tom Osberg, Env. Photo
Patricia Wunder, 1A7EMSL
Patti C.ooke, Cincinnati
Tnid\ Oln'er, Stenms
Boh Drummond, Duluth
Jan Prager, Narragansett
Bcttv Jackson, (nilf Breeze
William Witson, CJulf of Me\.

Frank Mclntyre, Region 1
Marilyn Qumones, Region 2
Carolyn Szumal, Region 3
Norman Black, Region 4
John Rapsys, Region 5
Linda Thompson, Region 6
Rowena Michaels, Region 7
Linda Adams, Region 8
John Duff, Region 9
Jean Baker, Region 10

Betty Wonkovich, AO
Karen Smith, OAR
Kathy Hutson, OARM
Diana White, OCLA
Rosa Morales', OCR
Bill Frank, OE
Wanda Ford, OEX
Craig Annear, OGC
Dale Medeans, OIA
Tom Maloney, OIG
Edgar Thornton, OPPF.
Tom Kean, OPPTS
Mary Wigginton, ORD
Lew Kerestesy, OROSLR
Scott McMur'ray, OSWER
Mary Lou Soscia, OW

lose A. Gonzalez, OARM
Steve Delaney, OCEPA
Gilah Langner
Free Hand Press

                                  EPAlnSight • March 1992