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futures for kids Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc.

work readiness

entrepreneurship

2009 Annual Review

financial literacy


“I love watching the expression on the kids' faces as I relate my real world experiences to what we are learning in the classroom. It really helps the students make a connection between their education and what is happening in the world today.�

JA volunteer, 2009


creating

SUCCESSFUL FUTURES from our chairman and president

from our chairman and president

Dear JA Supporters, Your support is at the heart of Junior Achievement’s mission of making possibilities become real for our local students. Despite this being one of the most challenging economic periods in U.S. history, Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. served a record number of children in 2008/2009. Only with your support and dedication is this success possible. Thank you! There has never been a time in our nation's history when an economic and financial understanding of our own personal finances, our communities finances and the global economy is so important. Junior Achievement’s purpose is to educate and inspire young people to succeed in the global economy. To accomplish this, we worked harder and smarter to meet the new educator requests for JA. We became a more efficient and effective organization. We focused on what we do best: motivating community volunteers to share their experiences and reinforce the values of workforce readiness, entrepreneurship and financial literacy with young people. And in this challenging environment, JA students give renewed energy to volunteers through their enthusiasm and optimism.

While we continue to keep our eyes on the future, we remain vigilant regarding the current environment and our responsibility and accountability to you, our constituents: our donors, our Board of Directors, volunteers, educators and students. The future is bright and full of opportunity to provide Wisconsin youth with deeper and richer JA experiences. The JA Capstone programs, JA BizTown™ and JA Finance Park,™ have a lasting impact on students. With special thanks for lead gifts from the Northwestern Mutual Foundation and The Bradley Foundation, our Capstone project is coming closer to being a reality. Join us in celebrating all that was good about 2008/2009. We are proud of what we have accomplished - together. Your continued loyalty to the values of free enterprise and the opportunities that it provides our children is appreciated. The experiences you help to provide our young people through Junior Achievement are invaluable to all of our futures. Sincerely,

of O P E R A T I O N S

statement

James Ziemer CEO, Harley-Davidson, Inc. Retired Chairman of the Board Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc.

Fiscal responsibility is our commitment to the philanthropic community. Though a not-forprofit, we are still a business with the main objective to generate a return on investments; returns not measured with capital gains but in lives inspired. Therefore, annually we monitor program implementation and outcomes next to the financial bottom line. The first chart shows the sources or methods used to obtain organizational revenue. It is important to note that all the revenue is from private funding - corporations, individuals and foundations.

The second chart demonstrates our commitment to spending precious resources for programming. More than $.85 of every dollar secured is spent on the children experiencing Junior Achievement. This exceeds the National Charities Information Bureau's philanthropy guideline minimum of 60%. We remain diligent in managing our resources and strive to fulfill the donor's intent. We know that our donors are proud. An audited financial statement is available upon request.

Tim Greinert President Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc.

OPERATING REVENUE SOURCES CONTRIBUTIONS:

65.9% EVENTS: 25.8% INVESTMENTS/ENDOWMENTS: 7.1% OTHER: 1.2%

OPERATING EXPENSES PROGRAM: GENERAL/ADMINISTRATION: FUNDRAISING:

85.4% 7.5% 7.1%

Annual Review 2009 2


Wisconsin

BOARD

of D I R E C T O R S

Chair James Ziemer Harley-Davidson, Inc. Retired Secretary Nancy Sennett Foley & Lardner LLP Treasurer Keith Burns Ernst & Young LLP Board Members William G. Andrekopoulos Milwaukee Public Schools Chris M. Bauer Marie-Pierre Bechthold Kurt Bechthold Payne & Dolan, Inc. Lori Bechthold Junior Achievement Women’s Association Stephen S. Becker Emory & Co. LLC James Bolton Metavante Corporation Troy A. Carrothers Kohl’s Department Stores Tina Chang Syslogic Mary B. Christensen Thrivent Financial for Lutherans James L. Clark Boys & Girls Club of Greater Milwaukee Laura Conklin ACUITY Dr. Bill Colclough University of Wisconsin - LaCrosse Theodore D. Crandall Rockwell Automation Susan F. Davis Johnson Controls, Inc. Eric A. Delzer Delzer Lithograph Company Tim Donnelly PricewaterhouseCoopers Governor James E. Doyle State of Wisconsin David J. Drury Poblocki Sign Company LLC Doug Erlacher Wells Fargo

Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. 3

Dr. Tony Evers Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction

William J. Nasgovitz Heartland Advisors, Inc.

Paul Steffen Northwestern Mutual

Jacquelyn Fredrick BloodCenter of Wisconsin

Andy Nunemaker EMSystems

Barbara A. Stein

Susan Fronk MRA-The Management Association

Wayne C. Oldenburg Oldenburg Group Incorporated

James H. Fuchs Fuchs Business Solutions, Inc.

Elizabeth Orelup Quarles & Brady LLP

Mark F. Furlong Marshall & Ilsley Corporation

William J. Otto The Marcus Corporation

Robert B. Greene JP Morgan Chase

Stephen G. Patscot GE Healthcare

Jon D. Hammes The Hammes Company

Diane Pellegrin

Michael Sutherlin Joy Global, Inc. Richard F. Teerlink

Thomas J. Hauske Everett Smith Group John M. Howard Harris Bank Charles D. Jacobus Jacobus Energy, Inc. Paula Kimbllin Xcel Energy Peter J. Kordus BSI John C. Koss, Jr. Koss Corporation Dennis J. Krakau Associated Bank David A. Krutz Michael Best & Friedrich LLP Bruce G. Lanser Smith Barney, Inc. E. David Locke McFarland State Bank

Michael T. Pepke Reinhart Boerner Van Deuren SC Jonas Prising Manpower, Inc. Mary Raether Cooperative Resources International

Max Rasansky CB Richard Ellis Lynn E. Richtman U.S. Bank Jay O. Rothman Foley & Lardner LLP Jim Rufledt Integrity First Bank Mark J. Sabljak The Business Journal Brad Schlossmann Schlossmann’s Auto Group Terry Schott Pamela Shovers

Patrick Lyons Janesville Sand and Gravel/Lycon

Wendy B. Slocum Burke Properties

Timothy Majcen M&I Bank, Racine

Guy W. Smith Americor Management Services

Daniel F. McKeithan, Jr. Tamarack Petroleum Company, Inc.

Thomas L. Spero John Splude HK Systems, Inc. CoryAnn St. Marie-Carls

Mark A. Miller Whyte Hirschboeck Dudek S.C. Thomas O. Miotke The Jansen Group, Inc.

Sean Torinus Serigraph, Inc. Robert Warpinski IBM Corporation Dave Werner Park Bank Richard J. White We Energies Mark R. Williams Clifton Gunderson LLC Scott A. Wrobbel

Larry A. Rambo Humana - Wisconsin, Inc.

Cindy Lu The Novo Group

Michael R. Michels Pieper Electric

Todd J. Teske Briggs & Stratton Corporation

Mary Ellen Stanek Robert W. Baird & Co., Inc.

Deloitte & Touche LLP

Emeritus Members Ettore Barbatelli Russell M. Darrow , Jr. John C. Koss, Sr. John A. Mellowes Leslie M. Muma Pamela Muma David F. Nelson Charles W. Parker Richard R. Pieper Andrew P. Potos James B. Wigdale


FLOURISH

Ongoing Effort toward Effectiveness: As the needs of students, educators, and businesses have evolved, so has Junior Achievement. We have stayed in touch with the youth of today, developing and revising activities that continue to challenge students. We have also worked to remain abreast of school curriculum needs and state learning standards to ensure that Junior Achievement programs continue to be a valued part of the classroom. We continue to emphasize flexibility in meeting the needs and expectations of the men and women who volunteer their time to provide these programs. Junior Achievement has continued to make a difference by changing its programs, updating them in a variety of ways to meet the interests, expectations and the needs of today's young people, educators and business volunteers. Junior Achievement inspires and prepares young people to succeed in a global economy through volunteer-led, hands-on activities that reinforce the concepts of work readiness, entrepreneurship, and financial literacy.

Elementary School Ourselves® Our Families® Our Community® Our City® Our Region® Our Nation® JA More Than Money™ (after school) Middle School JA America Works® JA Global Marketplace® JA Economics for Success® JA It’s My Business!® (after school)

JA programs

where F U T U R E S

For students in kindergarten through 5th grade, the elementary school programs help students learn the basic concepts of business and economics and how education is relevant to the workplace. Programs prepare students for secondary school and lifelong learning.

High School JA Banks in Action ® JA Be Entrepreneurial™ NEW JA Business Challenge JA Business Ethics™ JA Careers with a Purpose™ JA Company Program® (after school) JA Economics™ JA Excellence through Ethics, Ethics in Action JA Exploring Economics™ JA Job Shadow™ JA Presents: The NEFE High School Financial Planning Program JA Success Skills® JA Titan®

With a focus on personal finance and the global economy, middle grade students are introduced to many economic concepts and useful facts about the working world. Students learn how to best prepare for their educational and professional future.

Capstone Programs JA BizTown™ JA Finance Park™

Junior Achievement's kindergarten through 12th grade age-appropriate programs help youth have a better understanding of business and economics and offer positive interactions with caring adults. Junior Achievement students are more likely to relate the relevance of educational attainment to increased job opportunities, develop positive attitudes toward business, and make informed personal finance decisions. With this information, students are more likely to understand the economic impact of national issues, the local economy and their personal finances, and they will be more likely to set positive goals for their futures. In the long term, students are better prepared and more self-sufficient citizens, voters, consumers, employees and employers.

JA high school student programming offers practical skills and interactive simulations with adult role models who encourage positive values, ethical decision-making, career and life exploration. Programs help students make informed, intelligent decisions about their future, and fosters skills that will be useful upon graduation.

Annual Review 2009 4


R E V I E W of a successful Y E A R 1

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Dawn Henn, Pam and Les Muma Scholarship winner.

Matt Meis, Young Entrepreneur of the Year with Keith Burns, Ernst & Young, award sponsor. Students participating in JA BizTown™.

1. Record number of students involved! Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. served more than 154,000 students during the 2008/2009 school year, the most in its 63-year history. More than one in five Wisconsin youth participated in Junior Achievement programs that focus on work readiness, entrepreneurship, and financial literacy! 2. JA Capstone Initiative. Special thanks to The Bradley Foundation and Northwestern Mutual who have made commitments to the JA Capstone effort. JA BizTown™ and JA Finance Park™ are two exciting programs proven to bring new knowledge and memories to participating students. After 15 hours of classroom preparation, 5th grade students experience JA BizTown.™ They spend the day in this dynamic learning lab that is an economy of a city. With terrific representation of area businesses, students live as business owners, employees, elected officials and consumers.

JA Finance Park™, sponsored by Northwestern Mutual provides middle schools students the chance to experience life as an adult. Again, after 15 hours of classroom work, students live the day with a given scenario. They proceed to finance a home, purchase transportation and plan shopping expenditures. Students gain a fabulous understanding of how education and hard work relate to personal success. Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. 5

3. Scholarships Awarded Statewide! Each year the Junior Achievement Women’s Association awards numerous scholarships to high school program participants, high school program volunteers, and college program volunteers. This year over $25,000 in scholarships were granted to eight individuals. In addition, Dawn Henn received the Pam and Les Muma Scholarship for $20,000 ($5,000 a year, renewable for three years). 4. Young Entrepreneur of the Year awarded with sponsorship from Ernst & Young! Seventeen-year-old Matt Meis goes to school, has a job, has been captain of the football team and was named valedictorian of his high school class. Now he can add Young Entrepreneur of the Year to his credits. Matt, owner of Meis P.C. Solutions, says he feels fortunate to have had JA classes throughout school. 5. Junior Achievement made headlines when featured in PBS’s Frontline/World which focused on Junior Achievement (INJAZ) in the Middle East. In addition, CNN interviewed Jack Kosakowski, Executive Vice President & COO JA Worldwide® in a story on teen entrepreneurship. The Fox Business Channel also interviewed Kosakowski about how U.S. workers need to adapt to compete in the global economy.


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Eric Crawford (l) and Spencer Marquardt of Shawano Community High School strategize with their business consultant, Vince Studer of Shawano Medical Center on their next business decision at the Shawano JA Business Challenge on March 19, 2009.

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It was a day Sheboygan high school students will remember! Students were matched with business consultants and competed in the JA Business Challenge. Statewide $33,000 was awarded at local competitions.

6. The Wall Street Journal cites a Junior Achievement study in an article about the need for an entrepreneurial workforce. The article, Raising Kids Who Can Thrive Amid Chaos in Their Careers cites a report from the Junior Achievement Innovation Initiative (JAII) and Gallup. This report shows employers and employees believe America's workforce needs to become more "entrepreneurial" for the country to remain competitive in the global marketplace and K-12 classrooms are the place to start teaching entrepreneurship. This is consistent with President Barack Obama's call for "entrepreneurship" to be included with "problem-solving" and "critical thinking" as 21st century skills to be incorporated into JA education standards. 7. Junior Achievement Business Challenges provide high school students a competition to test their business skills. Mentored by local business partners, high-school students made strategic decisions regarding product pricing, production levels, marketing expenditures, capital investment, R&D and charitable giving in these on line competitions. This year, over 600 students participated in area Business Challenges and over $33,000 in scholarship were awarded. 8. Fifty-seven of the best student “CEO's” in the state competed in the Wisconsin JA Business Challenge Championship at ACUITY in Sheboygan on April 30, 2009. The student team from Chippewa Falls Senior High School walked away with this year’s championship. 9. Junior Achievement in Dane County continues to gain momentum. Solid board leadership, a strategic plan and community and educator interest resulted in the kick-off of the district’s first operating campaign. Service to nearly 6,000 students reflects a 56% increase in area student impact.

(left to right:) Tim Greinert, President, Junior Achievement of WI, Inc; JA Wisconsin Business Challenge Champions Brett Larson, Andrew Miller and Elizabeth Heller, Chippewa Falls Senior High School, Chippewa Falls; Laura Conklin, VP Business Consulting, ACUITY.

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Bobby Knight with members of the Junior Achievement of WI, Inc. Brown County Board of Directors. Back row left to right: Robert Warpinski, Bobby Knight, Matt Gelb. Front row left to right: Chris Vanderheyden, Cora Haltaufderheid, Laura Bilotti, Director, JA of Wisconsin, Inc., Brown County, Don Snyder, Eric Siudzinski, Dave Loomis.

10. Expansion of service in the Sheboygan area into Manitowoc and Calumet Counties allowed JA to reach 1,000 new students in 2008/2009. The expansion of services assures that more students will have the opportunity to benefit from JA in the coming school year. 11. Getting ready for the classroom! MillerCoors generously sponsored JA’s Volunteer Orientation series for the 2008/2009 school year in Metro Milwaukee. More than 1,100 new adult volunteers were prepared for their JA classrooms thanks to the support of MillerCoors. 12. Citi Foundation graciously provided a $25,000 grant for implementation of JA in-school financial literacy and economic education programs. More than 1,300 students from Metro Milwaukee, Dane, and Portage & Wood Counties participated in the project. 13. HSBC’s program partnership with JA continued during the 2008/2009 school year, sponsoring classes in JA’s Dane County, Metro Milwaukee, Fox Cities, and Portage & Wood Counties. More than 300 children received programming thanks to HSBC’s support. 14. Coach Bobby Knight appeared at the Meyer Theatre in Green Bay on October 15, 2008, with the radio voice of the Packers, Wayne Larrivee, hosting this very special evening. Knight appeared as part of the JA of Wisconsin, Inc. Brown County Speaker Series, proceeds of which benefit JA operations in that area.

Annual Review 2009 6


MILESTONE INVESTORS Thank you to these corporate supporters who demonstrated exceptional financial commitment this year. These dedicated businesses help prepare our future workforce by providing the funding required to teach them crucial life skills in work readiness, entrepreneurship and financial literacy. Figures are based on combined annual operating, in-kind and event contributions.

Century Level $100,000 and over Rockwell Automation

Diamond Level $50,000 to $99,999 Joy Global, Inc. Marshall & Ilsley Corporation Northwestern Mutual Walmart

Emerald Level $25,000 to $49,999 ACUITY Associated Banc-Corp. CBM Credit Education Foundation, Inc. Chase CitiGroup Foundation GE Healthcare Harley-Davidson, Inc. Janesville Sand and Gravel/Lycon Johnson Controls, Inc. Metavante Corporation Manpower, Inc. MillerCoors Thrivent Financial for Lutherans Foundation Twin Disc, Inc. U.S. Bank

Ruby Level $15,000 to $24,999 Briggs & Stratton Corporation Integrity First Bank Journal Communications Kimberly-Clark Corporation Kohl's Corporation Miller Electric Mfg. Co. /ITW Foundation Pieper Electric PMI S.C. Johnson Fund, Inc. Tamarack Petroleum Company, Inc. The Marcus Corporation Wells Fargo Bank Wisconsin Energy Corporation

MILESTONE VOLUNTEER PROVIDERS Junior Achievement salutes our dedicated business and community volunteers who so generously give of themselves each year in the classroom. Their impact on the students is immeasurable and offers a rich learning experience. Many thanks to these incredible volunteers and to the companies at which they work. Century Level 100 or more volunteers

Carroll University GE Johnson Controls, Inc.

Kimberly-Clark Marshall & Ilsley Corporation

Diamond Level 50 to 99 volunteers

Deloitte & Touche LLP Humana, Inc. Kohl’s Corporation Manpower, Inc.

Miller Electric Mfg. Co. /ITW U.S. Bank University of Wisconsin System

Emerald Level 35 to 40 volunteers

Associated Banc-Corp. Harley-Davidson, Inc. Metavante Corporation Rockwell Automation S.C. Johnson-A Family Company

Schneider National Inc. Thrivent Financial for Lutherans Wells Fargo

Ruby Level 25 to 34 volunteers

Ameriprise Auto & Home Insurance AnchorBank Briggs & Stratton Corporation Community First Credit Union Ernst & Young LLP Johnson Bank

Luther Midelfort - Mayo Health System MillerCoors P&H Mining (Joy Global, Inc.) RCU Schenck Business Solutions

FREE ENTERPRISE SOCIETY The Free Enterprise Society provides worldwide recognition of individuals for their personal gift of at least $10,000 in 2008. We honor this group for their commitment. Priscilla and F. William Boelter Anne and Theodore D. Crandall Sue and Curt Culver Susan and Russ Darrow Kathy and James H. Fuchs Jody and Mark F. Furlong Ann and Jon D. Hammes Sandy and Dennis Kuester Patricia B. and Daniel F. McKeithan, Jr. Marian and William J. Nasgovitz

Nicholas Family Foundation Melodie and Wayne C. Oldenburg L. L. Phillips Charities, Inc. Suzanne and Richard Pieper Family Foundation Dolores and Robert Schlossmann Barbara A. Stein Ann and Richard F. Teerlink Ron Weyers and Wally Hilliard Freedom Fund Yvonne and James Ziemer

HERITAGE SOCIETY The Heritage Society is open to anyone who wishes to include Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. in their estate plan. We wish to thank these benevolent and caring friends who are helping to build a strong future for Junior Achievement through their generosity. Susan and Russ Darrow Suz and Jeff Delahaut Mona and Ted Fox Kathy and James H. Fuchs Nancy and John C. Koss Elaine and David F. Nelson Barbara A. Stein

Lists represent gifts received July 1, 2008 through June 30, 2009 except Free Enterprise Society which reflects January 1, 2008 through December 31, 2008.

Annual Review 2009 8


WISCONSIN BUSINESS HALL OF FAME™ recognizing success 2009 I NDUCTION CEREMONY AND BENEFIT DINNER The Wisconsin Business Hall of Fame, ™ benefiting Junior Achievement, is a unique opportunity to recognize and celebrate business and free enterprise as four legendary Wisconsin business leaders are inducted and their successes celebrated. We honor these laureate’s gifts of vision that created greatness, risks that produced success, dreams that seemed insurmountable, and challenges that taught lessons. We commemorate their lives, their challenges and their successes. The event on April 2, 2009, brought distinguished business leaders from around the state to network with and recognize the entrepreneurial achievements of individuals who have shaped the economic landscape of Wisconsin. Ole Evinrude (Evinrude Motor Company), Don Schneider (Schneider National, Inc.), John Stollenwerk, (Allen-Edmonds Shoe Corporation) and Donna Wolf Steigerwaldt (Jockey International) were each inducted into the Wisconsin Business Hall of Fame.™

sponsored by:

presenting sponsor:

reception sponsor:

Students from Golda Meir, Greendale High School, Maple Dale Middle School and Pius High School all participated in enhancing the evening. We are grateful for the support of Metavante, event sponsor, and the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, presenting sponsor. We also wish to thank RSM McGladrey, sponsor of the Laureate Reception; Ernst and Young, sponsor of the Young Entrepreneur Award and Associated Bank, the Distinguished Executive Award sponsor. We also thank Jeff Joerres, Chairman, President and CEO of Manpower, who served as Honorary Committee chair. Despite tough economic conditions, this year’s event was the most successful ever - ensuring Junior Achievement in Wisconsin can continue to offer needed programming throughout the state. As evidenced by the honorees, sponsors and guests who came together for one incredible evening of well-earned accolades and celebration - our free enterprise system is alive and well!

Other award recipients included Cory Nettles, Quarles & Brady (Peak Performer), Mary Ellen Stanek, R.W. Baird, Inc.(Distinguished Executive) and Matt Meis (Young Entrepreneur of the Year).

2009 Wisconsin Business Hall of Fame ™ Top row left to right: Cory Nettles, Quarles & Brady LLP, Peak Performer Award; Tom Evinrude accepting for the late Ole Evinrude, Laureate, Evinrude Motor Company; Chris Lofgren accepting for Laureate Don Schneider, Schneider National, Inc; Mary Ellen Stanek, Robert W. Baird, Inc., Distinguished Executive Award; Debra Steigerwaldt Waller accepting for the late Donna Wolf Steigerwaldt, Laureate, Jockey International; Laureate John Stollenwerk, Allen-Edmonds Shoe Corporation; Tim Greinert, President, Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. Student presenters: Girls left to right: Sidney Nunnery, Arianna Acevedo Ithier, Tristen Brush, Elle Davidson, Nadia Givens. Boys left to right: Kendall Washington-Oliver, Arjuna Yelanjian, Jake VanBendegon, Maxwell Dixon.

Save the Date Wisconsin Business Hall of FameTM Induction Ceremony & Benefit Dinner THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS:

April 22, 2010 Distinguished Executive Award

Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. 9

Young Entrepreneur of the Year Award

Honorary Chairperson: Stephen A. Roell President and CEO Johnson Controls, Inc.


state

OVERVIEW Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. has 13 districts including the headquarters in Milwaukee. Each district sets its own budget, operates autonomously, is staffed locally and is guided by its own Board of Directors. This blend of local control and state support has allowed Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. to successfully reach thousands of students annually.

Northcentral District Shawano

Northwest District Portage & Wood Counties Coulee Region District

Brown County Fox Cities & Oshkosh

Statistics 2008-2009

East Central District

Total Students: 154,440 Total Classes: 7,555 Total Schools: 989

Operated by another JA area

Dane County

Metro Milwaukee Racine County

Northwest District

Kenosha County

Chairwoman of the Board Paula Kimbllin Xcel Energy

Rock County

Brown County Chairman of the Board Robert Warpinski IBM Laura Bilotti, Director 920.437.2444 lbilotti@jawis.org Students Schools Classes

10,343 67 492

Coulee Region District Chairman of the Board Dr. Bill Colclough University of Wisconsin - LaCrosse Tami Satre, Vice President Statewide Operations 715.552.1904 tsatre@jawis.org Students Schools Classes

2,958 19 135

Dane County Chairman of the Board E. David Locke McFarland State Bank Beth Tomscak, Program Manager 608.354.6798 btomscak@jawis.org Students Schools Classes

5,920 58 317

East Central District Chairwoman of the Board Laura Conklin ACUITY Jane Halverson, Director 920.458.0007 jhalverson@jawis.org Students Schools Classes

8,364 54 406

Fox Cities & Oshkosh Chairwoman of the Board Mary Christensen Thrivent Financial for Lutherans Marcia Cassiani, Director 920.882.0773 mcassiani@jawis.org Students Schools Classes

19,008 123 923

Kenosha County Chairwoman of the Board CoryAnn St. Marie-Carls Lisa Attonito, Interim Director 414.352.5350 lattonito@jawis.org Students Schools Classes

3,265 25 188

Metro Milwaukee Chairman of the Board James Ziemer Harley-Davidson, Inc. Retired Tim Greinert, President 414.352.5350 tgreinert@jawis.org Students Schools Classes

62,296 385 2,939

Northcentral District Chairman of the Board Jim Rufledt Integrity First Bank Denese Mace, Director 715.842.1056 dmace@jawis.org Students Schools Classes

10,490 57 532

Susan Effinger, Director 715.835.5566 seffinger@jawis.org Students Schools Classes

18,447 111 933

Portage & Wood Counties Chairman of the Board Terry Schott Community Volunteer Denese Mace, Director 715.345.1104 dmace@jawis.org Students Schools Classes

4,160 36 216

Racine County Chairman of the Board Tim Majcen M&I Bank, Racine Lisa Attonito, Interim Director 414.352.5350 lattonito@jawis.org Students Schools Classes

5,380 38 252

Rock County Chairman of the Board Patrick Lyons Janesville Sand & Gravel/Lycon, Inc. Tami Satre, Vice President Statewide Operations 608.754.8760 tsatre@jawis.org Students School Classes

3,833 26 200

Shawano County Chairwoman of the Board Mary Raether Cooperative Resources International Diane Heikes, Director 715.524.8384 dheikes@jawis.org Students Schools Classes

2,934 Annual Review 2009 10 11 157


Wisconsin Headquarters 6924 North Port Washington Road Milwaukee, WI 53217 For information: phone: 414.352.5350 or 800.334.2026 fax: 414.352.5614 email: info@jawis.org website: http://wisconsin.ja.org

Mission Junior Achievement will ensure that every child in Wisconsin has an opportunity to obtain an understanding of the free enterprise system. Purpose To inspire and prepare young people to succeed in a global economy.


JA Annual Review