111 Iff
  &ERA      //15
   AUGUST 1992   EPA-175-N-92-w   NEWS FOR, ABOUT, AND BY
                                                    AUG 1 3g992
                                                         EPA EMPLOYEES
                    EPA Plans New High-Tech Program
                    To Beef Up Vehicle Emissions Testing
          by Bill Rosenberg, AA for OAR
               dministrator Bill Reilly
               announced on July 13 the
               Agency's plan for a new
          expanded, high-tech motor vehicle
          inspection and maintenance (I/M)
          program. Under this program,
inspections are expected to be three times more
effective than current inspection programs. At $500
per ton for reducing volatile organic chemical
emissions, the new program is also one of the least
costly strategies for achieving clean air.
  The inspection test proposed by EPA would
simulate actual driving conditions and allow more
accurate measurement of tailpipe emissions than
today's most commonly used engine-idle testing. The
test would also include a pressure check to identify
leaks in the fuel system and a purge flow test of the
evaporative canister. EPA has found that, on hot
                                                summer days, evaporative emissions from
                                                malfunctioning vehicles can be even higher than
                                                tailpipe emissions.
                                                  We estimate that fuel economy savings of 7-13
                                                percent from high-tech I/M would largely offset the
                                                cost of vehicle repairs. The program is also expected
                                                to save about 15 million barrels of oil per year.
                                                  For consumers' convenience, inspections could be
                                                done every two years instead of annually as most
                                                current programs require. Also the program would
                                                require that inspection stations be conveniently
                                                located within metropolitan areas.
                                                  Bill Reilly describes the new I/M program as "the
                                                single most significant emission reduction achievable
                                                under the Clean Air Act." Considering the rapidly
                                                growing number of miles Americans are driving, he
                                                said EPA plans to "hit the ground running" to
                                                implement it.
CSC Contract Being Phased Out
EPA Contract Management Gets Major Overhaul
             In its April and July editions, EPA InSight
             reported on EPA's contract management
             problems and the Agency's initial decisions to
          correct them.
            On July 1, Chris Holmes, AA for OARM,
          announced at a press conference the following
          decisions by Administrator Bill Reilly to overhaul
          contract management:
          / Effective June 30, EPA began phasing out a five-
          year contract with Computer Sciences Corporation
          valued at $347 million;
          / Also effective June 30, EPA canceled three
          contracts with Asci Inc., valued at $9 million, to
          provide technical support to EPA's Duluth Lab; the
                                 Continued on page 5
                                        Heads Up	2
                                        HRCorner	3
                                        In the News	4
                                        In Brief	5
                                        On the Hill	6
                                        Superfund Scorecard	6
                                        A Quick Look at HQ News	7
                                        Calendar	8
                                                                   Printed with Soy/Canola ink on paper that
                                                                   contains at least 50% recycled fiber

tteade   Up
                                     A QUICK LOOK AT EPA NEWS AROUND THE NATION
Willis Greenstreet
    / Research Triangle Park, NC—EPA will be
    getting a new environmental research center in
    RTF. It will measure one million square feet,
    house over 2,000 employees, and consolidate most
    EPA research activities currently being done in
    RTP. "We've been working toward this goal for
    eight years," said Willis Greenstreet, RTP/
    OARM Director, adding, "It's a great day." (Con-
    tact: Chuck Foster, RTP/OARM, 919-541-3560.)
            J Environmental Research Laboratory, Diduth—In the
            past, many investigations of PCB problems have been
            hampered by the limited ability of laboratories to
            analyze samples and produce enough reliable PCB
            data. The Enzyme ImmunoAssay (EIA) technique
            now offers an entirely new approach to measuring
            PCBs in the environment.  Scientists at ERL-D are
            using this technique to analyze water samples,
            particulates, and sediments from the Great Lakes.
            (Contact: John Filkins,  313-692-7614.)

            / Environmental Chemistry Laboratory, Stennis Space
            Center, MS—ECL-Stennis recently acquired a
            KRATOS high resolution gas chromatograph mass
            spectrometer.  In support of both OPPTS programs
            and ORD's Dioxin Reassessment Program, this
            instrument will be used to analyze for very low levels
            of pesticides and related chemicals, such as
            halogenated dioxins/furans and PCBs. (Contact:
            Joe Ferrario, 601-688-3171.)

            / Risk Reduction Engineering Lab/Cincinnati—
            Together with OSWER, RREL is sponsoring a four-
            day workshop (August 17-20) in Alexandria,  VA, on
            the  removal, recovery, treatment, and disposal of
            arsenic and mercury wastes. Pre-registration by mail
            is required. (Contact: Ronald Turner, Cinci/RREL,

            / Airand Energy Engineering ResearchLaboratory'/RTP—
            Dr. Gene Tucker has been named Chairman of the
            American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air
            Conditioning Engineers (ASHRAE) Committee on
            Standard 62 "Ventilation for Acceptable  Indoor Air
            Quality." ASHRAE is a professional society that
            sponsors research and develops standards for design
            and performance of heating, ventilating and  air
            conditioning systems. (Contact: Pat Sharpe,
Kathleen Callahan
/ Region 2—Three private parties
have agreed to comply with EPA's
unilateral order issued under
CERCLA to complete part of the
ongoing S22 million cleanup at
the White Chemical Corpora-
tion Superfund site in Newark,
New Jersey. Other private
parties that declined to participate
in the cleanup may be the subject
of future Superfund enforcement actions. (Contact:
Kathleen Callahan, 212-264-8672.)

/ Region 5—Recently, Region 5 issued the first
administrative subpoena in the country under the
Clean Air Act Amendments of 1990. The
subpoena was issued to resolve conflicting statements
between an EPA inspector and an employee of
Biscraft of Ohio, an asbestos removal company.
Biscraft has disputed the findings of violation issued
by Region 5. (Contact: Jeff Cox, 312-886-0566.)

/ Region 7—The Environmental Appeals Board at
EPAHQ recently upheld Region 7's final decision to
issue a hazardous waste corrective action permit
to Adas Environmental Services, in Joplin, MO. This
permit was issued jointly with the Missouri
Department of Natural Resources; an appeal of the
MDNR provisions of the permit is being reviewed by
the Missouri Hazardous Waste Commission.
(Contact: Kathy Montalte, 913-551-7300.)

/ Region 10—Alaska oil spill regulations are in
effect. They set new standards for spill prevention and
readiness; establish the amount of oil that a company
must be prepared to control and contain in the first 48
hours for non-crude and 72 hours for crude; and
establish options for meeting financial responsibility.
(Contact: Steve Torok, 907-586-7619.)

/ Administrator's Office—Donna Fletcher, Office of
Cooperative Environmental Management,  recently
received the Department of Agriculture's highest
honor, the Distinguished Service Award. The award
was given for her work, as an OVV employee, on an
interagency team to address the problem of nitrate
contamination of ground water from crop produc-
tion. (Contact: Helga Butler, 202-260-4724.)
                                                                                   EPAInSight • August 1992

What Can the  HRC  Do for You?
  A   dministrator Bill Reilly and Deputy
  L\  Administrator Hank Habicht have asked the
_/_  JL.Human Resources Council to take the pulse
of the organization, to find out how you feel about
working at EPA and why. The HRC is also interested
in your ideas about what it can do to improve morale
in the months and years to come.
  This is a stressful time for advocates of
environmental protection in general and EPA
employees in particular. This is especially true given
the events at Rio; the IG audits and Congressional
hearings on contracts; salary and expense shortfalls;
and election-year rhetoric on the environment. The
Administrator is proud, however, of the "special zeal"

HRC Members
AO	Diane Bazzle; Kym Burke
OAR	Brian McLean; Maureen Delaney
OARM	Rick Carman; Debbie Ingram
OCR	Suzanne Olive
OE	Bill White; Elyse DiBiagio-Wood
OGC 	Craig Annear; Paul Frazier
OHRM	Don Sadler; Geoff Lewis
OIA 	Joan Fidler; Marilyn Katz
OIG	John Jones; Anna Hopkins Virbick
ORD	John Skinner; Bill Farland
OPPE	Mary Free; Pam Herman
OPPTS	Marylouise Uhlig; Joyce Hay
OSWER	Laurie May; Bob Knox
OW	Craig Vogt
SAC	Jackie Hawkins
Sci-Tech Adv.Cmte	Chuck Freed
Hispanic Reps. ...Lorraine Brando; Marcella DeVargas
Region 1 	Paul Keough; Georgia Bishop
Region 2	Joann Brennan McKee; Herb Barrack
Region 3	Bill Wismeuski; Mik Kulik
Region 4	Vivian Malone Jones; Bill Waldrop
Region 5	Judy Beck; Chuck Hornback
Region 6	Joe Winkle; Bill Hathaway
Region 7	Gene Ramsey; Marian Hess
Region 8	Nola Cooke; Linda Adams
Region 9	John Wise; John Duff
Region 10	Tom Davison; Konna Layne-Jones
Cincinnati	Tom Clark; Bill Henderson
Las Vegas	Walt Galloway; Art Sandoval
RTF	Randy Brady; Tern Burrell
ORD/ERL/Athens,GA... Rosemarie Russo
    of EPA employees and said so at a
    recent House hearing on contract
    management: "It is what other agencies
    often notice and comment on....Two
    things stand out about EPA people:
    first, they are highly committed to protecting the
    environment and, second, (they) get the job done."
      The HRC is working on a number of programs
    for EPA employees and supervisors, such as the
    Administrative Support Career Management System,
    which we launched a few months ago; a Management
    Development Program; a Women and Minorities
    Recruitment Plan; an SES Mobility and Succession
    Planning Program—just to name a few. You'll be
    hearing more about these efforts in EPA InSigbt and
    other forums.
      Let me repeat: we want to hear from you. Please
    contact an HRC Member from your organization
    (see list at left) with your thoughts and ideas.
      Cultural Diversity at EPA:
      Minority Bar Association

      Formed to Help Agency
      by Ray Spears, OGC

      k I ^here's a new group at EPA. It's called the Minority
       J_  Bar Association and its purpose is to help the Agency
      prepare for a more culturally diverse workforce. At this
      moment, the MBA has over 30 minority attorneys and hopes
      to expand its membership by including minority attorneys
      from EPA's regional offices.
         Earlier this summer, the MBA held a chartering ceremony
      to officially launch the organization. Special guests included
      Deputy Administrator Hank Habicht, AA for Enforcement
      Herb Tate, and Acting General Counsel Ray Ludwiszewski.
      The Deputy Administrator told the participants that he is
      counting on the new organization to help EPA address a wide
      range of issues, including the hiring and promotion of
      minority individuals throughout the Agency. Rafael DeLeon,
      who is the MBA chair, says that members also hope to play a
      significant role in environmental equity matters and in
      "Workforce 2000" planning activities.
         For more information, please contact Rafael, 202-260-3083;
      S. Kathryn Allen, Chair-Elect, 202-260-9636; or Clara
      Poffenberger, Secretary/Treasurer, 703-308-8709.
EPAlnSight • August 1992

 In  the Newe
EPA and New York Celebrate
End of Sewage Sludge Ocean Dumping
by Nicole Veilleux, OW
                 Onjune 30, more than 200 people came to
                  Battery Park in New York City to celebrate
                  the end of an era. Over a period of years,
           almost 10 million wet tons of municipal sludge have
           been dumped at a site 106 miles off the coast of New
           Jersey. Now the City, as well as several other area
           dumpers, is channeling its efforts to put the sludge to
                                 more beneficial
                                 purposes, including
                                   Hosting the event
                                 was New York Mayor
                                 David Dinkins and
                                 his Commissioner for
                                 Protection, Albert
                                 Administrator Bill
Reilly was among the speakers who received a warm
reception from the crowd of local, state, and federal
officials, citizen activists, and others. Assistant
Administrator for Water, Lajuana Wilcher, joined
the Administrator in the celebration, which included
the ceremonial planting of a tree with compost made
from sewage sludge.
  The event drew a number of reporters and
television cameras. The story was shown on two local
newscasts and several newspapers also reported on
the significance of the event to environmental
  Experts from EPA and the National Oceanic and
Atmospheric Administration are now monitoring the
former dump site to determine the effects of sewage
sludge dumping on the marine environment.
  For more information, please contact Dave
Redford, OW, 202-260-9179.
EPA Issues Final Air Permits
Rule Under  the  Clean Air Act of 1990
                  On June 25, EPA announced a major rule
                  that specifies minimum requirements for
                  state air pollution permit programs
           under the Clean Air Act Amendments of 1990.
             The rule requires all major industrial sources of
           air pollution to obtain an operating permit. The
           definition of "major source" depends on two factors:
           the type of pollutant involved and the geographical
           area's degree of compliance with national ambient air
           quality standards. Each source must also file periodic
           reports documenting its compliance status.
             To cover the costs of developing and
           implementing the final rule, states must require
           sources to pay a permit fee. The rule allows states to
           design their own fee structures, subject to EPA
             The recent controversy surrounding the final rule
           involved circumstances under which the public must
receive notice of minor permit revisions. Regardless
of the circumstances, a source must notify the state
of any proposed change that could not have been
foreseen when the original permit was written.
EPA has 45 days to review the proposed change.
Neighboring states affected by the change will be able
to comment. If the state or origin determines,
however, that the requested permit modification is
"significant," a longer review process, with notice to
the public, would apply.
  The Clean Air Act requires each state to submit a
permit program plan to EPA by November 1993,
after which the Agency has until November 1994 to
accept or reject it. Once EPA approves the program,
industrial sources have until November 1995 to
submit their permit applications to state or local
governments. All initial permits must be issued within
by November 1997.
                                                                        EPAlnSight • August 1992

                                                                                 In   Brief
   In this new column, the Office of General Counsel will
periodically discuss court decisions that may have significant
impact on EPA

   On June 29, the U.S. Supreme Court issued a
decision in Lucas v. Smith Carolina Coastal Council,
which may have far-reaching effects. The issue was
whether a property owner was entitled to
compensation under the Takings Clause in the Fifth
Amendment to the U.S. Constitution because a state
law (containing building restrictions) rendered his
property valueless.
   The Court's decision was based on the general
principle that any government action that deprives
land of all economically beneficial use entitles the
owner to compensation unless the owner's
property rights under state law did not include
the use at issue (the defendant in this case wants to
build single-family homes on his property). Based on
this principle, the Supreme Court remanded the case
to the South Carolina courts to determine whether
the defendant's proposed use of his property would
be prohibited under the South Carolina nuisance and
property law.
   For more information, please contact David
Coursen, OGC, 202-260-4554.
                                                                                          with Craig Annear, OGC
   On July 8, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 9th
 Circuit ruled that the anti-cancer Delaney Clause in
 Section 409 of the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic
 Act prohibits the setting of tolerances (maximum
 legal limits) for carcinogenic pesticide residues in
 processed food. EPA argued for an exception for
 such residues when they present only a negligible risk of
 cancer, or less than one in a million lifetime risk. The
 Agency also argued that strict application of the
 Delaney Clause could lead to  the elimination of
 effective, potentially safe pesticides and their
 replacement with more expensive and potentially
 riskier pesticides.
   If EPA decides to appeal the decision, it could file a
 petition for a rehearing by the  9th Circuit Court or
 petition the U.S. Supreme Court to review the decision.
   If the decision stands, it will affect the tolerances for
 various uses of about 30 carcinogenic pesticides—and
 possibly other pesticides that may be found to be car-
 cinogenic and  that may concentrate in processed foods.
   For more information, please contact Jon
 Fleuchaus, OCX; 202-260-7505.

 Editor's Note: On July 14, EPA issued a notice seeking
public participation in the development of a new Agency
pesticides policy. Copies of this notice can be obtained by
 calling 703-305-5017
EPA Contract

Management Overhauled

Continued from page /
Administrator ruled that they had been awarded
/ The Agency is establishing a new Deputy
Assistant Administrator's position in OARM to
handle contract management and an expanded
Suspension and Debarment Program.
   The Administrator based his decisions on the
recommendations of the Standing Committee on
Contract Management. This committee was
established last April to identify needed reforms in
contract management and will remain  in effect to
oversee the implementation of the Administrator's
''me peTenPAtfrt5 Arccusep o?
 Tttepr A*U-TO,AHI$> MOM -powr 
 On the  Hill
by Robin Grove, OCLA
             Both the House and Senate are scheduled to begin
           their August recess on Thursday, August 13 and
           reconvene on Tuesday, September 8.
             As of July 27, a record 78 House Members will
           not be returning next Congress—52 have announced
           their retirement, 13 have been defeated in primaries,
           and another 13 are running for other offices (11 for
           the Senate; 2 for Governor). Three major House
           Committees, each of whom have interest in EPA
           issues, will be losing their Democratic Chairman and
           their ranking Republican Member: Public Works,
           Merchant Marine, and Foreign Affairs.
House — On Tuesday, August 4, the House Public
Works and Transportation Subcommittee on
Oversight and Investigations (Chairman Robert
Borski, D-PA) will hold a hearing on small
community wastewater treatment issues. Michael
Cook, OW, will testify.

Senate — On Friday, August 7, the Senate Govern-
mental Affairs Ad Hoc Subcommittee on Consumer
and Environmental Affairs (Chairman Joe Lieberman,
D-CT) will hold a hearing on health risks posed by
radar guns. Dr. William Farland, ORD, will testify.
           Superfiind Scorecard
             As of July 27, the National Priorities List
           construction completion stands at 103 sites!
           Currently there are 1,275 sites on the NPL.
             Administrator Bill Reilly has committed EPA to
               / 130 sites by September 30, 1992;
               / 200 sites by September 30, 1993;
               / 650 sites by the end of the century.
  About 100 sites are added to the NPL each
year, and EPA expects the list to total more than
2,000 by the end of the century.
  EPA ranks sites according to the danger they
pose to public health and the environment. Sites
that score high enough are eligible for NPL
long-term cleanup under Superfiind; EPA refers
the rest to the states for further action. Between
5-10 percent of the sites EPA evaluates become
Superfiind sites.
 In  the  News
Service Stations Under Pressure
To Recycle CFCs in Auto Air Conditioners
             A  dministrator Bill Reilly announced on June 29
            / %  a final rule that requires service stations to
           _*L Jkj"ecycle CFC-12 from motor vehicle air con-
           ditioners and prohibits them from releasing CFC-
           12 into the atmosphere. However, the use of CFC-12
           in motor vehicle air conditioners is not prohibited.
             The motor vehicle air conditioner repair industry
           is the biggest user of CFCs (chlorofluorocarbons) in
           the United States, about 21 percent of total use. The
           CFC-12 refrigerant is sold under various brand
           names, such as freon.
             EPA is also requiring certification of bom service
           technicians and recycling equipment at service stations.
           Effective November 15, the sale of small containers of
auto air conditioning refrigerant will be prohibited.
  According to EPA, the only major economic
impact of the new rule involves the certification of
service technicians. The total cost to service stations
is estimated about $15 million.
  Violators can be fined up to $25,000 per day per
  Consumers who wish to report a violation or who
have questions should call EPA Hotline No.: 1-800-
296-1996. This hotline is available Monday through
Friday from 10 AM to 4 PM (EOT).
  For additional information on the rule, which was
published in the Federal Register on July 14, please
contact Lena Nirk, OAR, 202-233-9147.
                                                                         EPAlnSight • August 1992

  A  Quick Look  at...  HQ  News
Did You Know?...

A      star was born to Cynthia Puskar, OW,
      almost 27 years ago. Chip, her son, has the
      lead in the big-hit musical play,"The Buddy
Holly Story." A number of EPA employees—as well
as President Bush—saw the play at the Kennedy
Center. The show is on the road now. Next stop:
Toronto, Canada.
  EPA's Historian, Dr. Michael Gom, OARM, is
the author of a new biography on famous aerospace
scientist, Dr. Theodore von Karman. It will be
released on August 31 at the Smithsonian Air and
Space Museum, at which time the U.S. Postal Service
will issue a von Karman postage stamp. A book-
signing and stamp sale will take place at the museum
from noon to 1 PM on the date of issue.
  Paul Newton, OARM, has been a band leader for
about two years. His 17-member band is called
"Shadows" and they play Big Band music, everything
from Duke Ellington to Tommy Dorsey. "Shadows"
is performing at Jennie's every other Wednesday
night this summer. Dwight Doxey, OARM, plays alto
sax for the band.
  Charlie Garlow, OE, just may be the first to have
organized an electric carpool at EPA. Every day
from Takoma Park, MD, to Waterside Mall and back,
Charlie drives his 1982 Dodge that has been
retrofitted with 20 6-volt
batteries. Carpool members
include Scott Garrison, OE;
Rachel Hopp, OAR; and
Charlie's two daughters,
Caitlin and Juliet, who are
in EPA's Early Environments
Child Development Center.
        Presenting: NewSpots
        Every weekday at 10:30 AM
      and 2:30 PM on EPA's Channel 10
        TVs are located in a number of
            conference rooms,
          including Room 2435M
        For information about what's
          showing, call 260-6656
 The Elevators —

 Now Do  They  Work?

 by Rich Lemley, flUSO Director, OARM

        The elevators in WSM—How come
        they're always down? When do they
        work? Why are they always full? Do you
 know how long you have to wait for one at 5
 o'clock? I've heard all these questions—and more!
   Until recently, I'd heard more about the
 elevators than almost anything else. We knew we
 had to do something. We just weren't sure what it
 was. So about two years ago, we developed a
 simple, three-step plan:
 Democratic Party
 founded. 1792
• August 2-8
National /" "V
Smile ( Q 0
Week U >

_?^r/» Anniversary
of "Silent Spring"
by Rachel Carton


Institution cst ,
• August 17.
Cutoff date for


6' -S" Coast Guard
erf, 1790

Fir* U.S C
income tax, *S
1861 ^^te
• August 12-B.Fir
merit Division's Yea
ference (Contact- C

• August 18-20 Symposium on Greenho
& Mitigation Research (Contact T.Kelly
AFERL, 919-541-7885)
Women got£\^
vote, 1920
• August 25-26 DAAs/DRAs
Leadership Meeting on Quality

ancial Manage-
rend Closing Con-
rystal Saunders,

ase Gas Emissions
Janes, RTF/
Edwin Drake be-
gan U S oil indus-
try, 1859
• September 1 -3 ?rd Natl. Mtg Water Qua). Stds.for 2 1st
Century (Contact Patti Morris, OW, 202-260-9830)

• September 2-3 Hank Habicht, Las
Vegas/Region 8
Copy deadline
for September
EPA InSight
• August 14
Nominations due
for EPA Honor
1st Atomic Sub
begun, 1951

Copy deadline
for October
EPA InSight
Berlin Wall
begun, 1 961
1st World Series
begun, 1903


National SAC Elects New Officers

by Barbara Gary, OCR

  The National Secretarial Advisory Council recently held an
election meeting in Gulf Breeze, FLA. The new officers are:

  Chair, Jackie Hawkins, OGC
  Vice Chair, Teresa Wall, RTF
  Recording Secretary, Michael Anderson, Region 9
  Parliamentarian, Ruth Dameron, Region 3

and the following Communications Contacts:
  Regions 1-5	Stephanie Burch, Region 4
  Regions 6-10	Barbara Legas, Region 10
  East Coast Labs	Holly Pugliese, Ann Arbor
  West Coast Labs	Cathy Ritthaler, NEIC
  Headquarters	Roberta Lane, OPPE

  SAC's goals for the coming year are to (1) seek adequate resources
for SAC and all Special Emphasis Programs through a consolidated
budget proposal; (2) conduct a study of an equitable ratio of clerical
positions to other staff; and (3) continue implementing the Certified
Professional Secretaries Program, Upward Mobility, GRO Program,
and the Administrative Support Career Management System.
  SAC's next meeting is scheduled for November 30-December 4 in
Washington, DC.
      Bill Reilly
      Hank Habicht
      Deputy Administrator
      Lew Crampton
      AA, Communications,
      Education, and Pnbhc Affairs
      Charlie Osoiin
      Director, Editorial Services Division
      Kym Burke
      Norman Black
      Field Editor (Aug -Sept)
      Region 4
      Chris Fink
      Assistant Editor (August)

      IMFwU Offices
      Rhoda Riuenberg, RTP/OSORD
      Martha Upchurch, RTP/OARM
      Elaine SartweH, RTP/HERL
      Gloria Koch, RTP/AREAL
      Pat Sharpe, RTP/AEERL
      Bob Ryans, Athens
      Carroll Wills, NEIC
      Norma Case, Corvalhs
      Mike Grucnfeld, Kdison
      Tom Osberg, Env. Photo
      Terry Grady, LV/EMSL
      Pad Cooke, Cincinnati
      Trudy Oliver, Stenms
      Bob Drummond, Duluth
      Jan Prager, Narragamett
      Betty Jackson, Gulf Breexe
William Witson, Gulf of Mex.
Charles Petko, Montgomery
Frank Mclntyre, Region I
Paul Hedley, Region 2
Carolyn SzumaJ, 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
Craig-Hooks, OARM
Robin Grove, OCLA
Samlie Fnedland, OCR
Bill Frank, OE
Wanda Ford, OEX
Craig Annear, OGC
Dale Medeans, OIA
Tom Maloney,  OIG
Edgar Thornton, OPPE
Tom Kean, OPPTS
Fred Blosser, ORD
Lew Kerestesy, OROSLR
Scott McMurray, OSWT.R
Vicky Green, OW

Eloise Davis, OCEPA
Steve Delaney, OCEPA
Gilah Langner
Free Hand Press
                                                                                         EPA InSight • August 1992