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OEC Business


Familiar Faces in New Places Pending retirements allow others to move up


by Tory Tedder-Loffland


Jonna Buck becomes Vice President of Administration


J


onna Buck began her duties as


vice president of administration in early October. She oversees the departments of customer service,


member service, accounting, and information technology services (ITS). After 23 years (in January) at OEC working in and


eventually supervising customer service, data processing, and ITS, she is well qualified for the position. "Being in a position where I can contribute to the


decision making at OEC is important to me," Buck said. "My goal is to help identify and mentor the co- op leaders of tomorrow." In fact, as a Youth Tour participant in high


school, Buck was once a co-op leader of tomorrow herself. She comes from a co-op family—her dad served as CEO for Northwestern Electric Cooperative in Woodward—and she married into another—her husband, Mike Buck, is manager of maintenance and a 31-year OEC veteran. Tese connections give her a full and rounded insight into the workings of an electric co-op. In her spare time, Buck likes to do stained glass (at right is her favorite and most challenging piece to date). In good weather, the Bucks can be found at their lake cabin on Lake Eufaula.


12 December 2013


Stan Ledgerwood becomes Manager of Business and Member Services


S


tan Ledgerwood is a man of


logistics—or he


was before becoming manager of business and member services. Ledgerwood


began his career at OEC as a warehouseman 29


years ago and worked his way up to manager of logistics overseeing purchasing. Asked why he made the move into this new and very different position, Ledgerwood talked about the importance of cultivating the co-op/member relationship. "I feel privileged," he said, "to be given the


opportunity to do all I can to make that relationship the best it can be for our members." Below Ledgerwood hangs a picture of himself holding a gun. It is used as target practice for the Edmond police department where he has taught hand-to-hand combat. He is justifiably proud of this picture. It seems tough on the outside, but it stands for service—putting yourself where you are needed most and can do the most good. Ledgerwood spends his


"down time" doing chores. He goes home to the family farm in Garvin County to help out his parents. He says he wants to eventually return there to retire.


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