Mars, Incorporated is an American global manufacturer of confectionery, pet food, and other food products and a provider of animal care services, with US$33 billion in annual sales in 2015. It was ranked as the 6th largest privately held company in the United States by Forbes. Headquartered in McLean, Virginia, United States, the company is entirely owned by the Mars family. Mars operates in five business segments around the world: Mars Wrigley Confectionary (headquartered in Chicago, Illinois, with US headquarters in Hackettstown and Newark, New Jersey), Petcare (Zaventem, Belgium; Poncitlán and Jalisco, Mexico; Querétaro, Mexico), Food (Rancho Dominguez, California), Drinks (West Chester, Pennsylvania), and Symbioscience (Germantown, Maryland), the company's life sciences division.
|Founded||June 23, 1911|
|Founder||Franklin Clarence Mars|
|Headquarters||6885 Elm Street|
McLean, Virginia, United States
|Victoria Mars (Chairman)|
Grant F. Reid
(President and CEO)
|Products||Confectionery: gum; candy; mints; beverages; foodstuffs; pet food|
Major brands in alphabetical order include: 3 Musketeers · 5 · Big Red · Bounty · Doublemint · Dove/Galaxy · Eclipse · Extra · Freedent · Hubba Bubba · Juicy Fruit · Life Savers · M&M's · Mars · Milky Way · Orbit · Pedigree · Skittles · Snickers · Starburst · Spearmint · Twix · Uncle Ben's Rice · Whiskas · Winterfresh · food · animal products
|Revenue||US$35 billion (2017)|
Number of employees
Mars is a company known for the confectionery items that it creates, such as Mars bars, Milky Way bars, M&M's, Skittles, Snickers, and Twix. They also produce non-confectionery snacks, such as Combos, and other foods, including Uncle Ben's Rice, and pasta sauce brand Dolmio, as well as pet foods, such as Pedigree, Whiskas, Nutro and Royal Canin brands.
Orbit gum is among the most popular brands, managed by the Mars subsidiary brand Wrigley. During World War II, Wrigley was selling their eponymous gum only to soldiers, while Orbit was sold to the public. Though abandoned shortly after the war, about 30 years later Orbit made a comeback in America during the chewing gum craze.
Franklin Clarence Mars, whose mother taught him to hand dip candy, sold candy by age 19. He started the Mars Candy Factory in 1911 with Ethel V. Mars, his second wife, in Tacoma, Washington. This factory produced and sold fresh candy wholesale, but ultimately the venture failed because there was a better established business, Brown & Haley, also operating in Tacoma. By 1920, Mars had returned to his home state, Minnesota, where the earliest incarnation of the present day Mars company was founded that year as Mar-O-Bar Co., in Minneapolis and later incorporated there as Mars, Incorporated. Forrest Mars, Sr., son of Frank and his first wife, Veronica, was inspired by a popular type of milkshake in 1923, to introduce the Milky Way bar, advertised as a "chocolate malted milk in a candy bar", which became the best-selling candy bar. In 1929, Frank moved the company to Bakersfield, California and started full production in a plant which still exists today. In 1930, Frank Mars created the Snickers bar and first sold it in US markets. In 1932, Mars introduced the 3 Musketeers bar. The same year, Forrest started Mars Limited in the United Kingdom and launched the Mars bar.
Mars moved its headquarters to McLean, Virginia, in 1984. It is still a family business owned by the Mars family. The company is famous for its secrecy. A 1993 Washington Post Magazine article was a rare raising of the veil, as the reporter was able to see the "M"s being applied to the M&M's, something that "no out-sider had ever before been invited to observe". In 1999, for example, the company did not acknowledge that Forrest Mars, Sr. had died or that he had worked for the company.
The company published its Principles in Action communication in September 2011. This communication outlines the history of Mars, its legacy as a business committed to its Five Principles, and the company's goal of putting its Principles into action to make a difference to people and the planet through performance. Encompassing themes of Health and Nutrition, Supply Chain, Operations, Products, and Working at Mars, the Principles in Action communication outlines Mars Incorporated's targets, progress, and ongoing challenges. It also describes its businesses, including Petcare, Chocolate, Wrigley, Food, Drinks, Symbioscience.
In the United States, the company has 20 manufacturing facilities in Hackettstown, New Jersey; Albany, Georgia; Burr Ridge, Illinois; Minneapolis, Minnesota; Chicago, Illinois; and Mattoon, Illinois; Cleveland, Tennessee; Chattanooga, Tennessee; Columbia, South Carolina; Columbus, Ohio; Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania; Greenville, Mississippi; Greenville and Waco, Texas; Henderson and Reno, Nevada; Fort Smith, Arkansas; Joplin, Missouri; Kansas City, Missouri; Miami, Oklahoma; and Galena, Kansas. Their newest facility is situated in Topeka, Kansas. Their Canadian facilities are located in Bolton and Newmarket, Ontario.
Mars Food UK LimitedEdit
Mars Food UK Limited is the name of the English branch of Mars, Inc. The company is based in Slough, England. Mars brands manufactured for the UK market but not for the US include Tunes.
In 1932, Forrest Mars, Sr., opened what was then Mars (Europe) headquarters, and remains Mars (UK) headquarters in Slough, Berkshire on the then-new Slough Trading Estate, after a disagreement with his father, Franklin Clarence Mars. In this factory, he produced the first Mars bar, based on the American Milky Way.
Many brands first created and sold in England were later introduced in the U.S., including Starburst (original UK brand name Opal Fruits) and Skittles. The brands Twix and Topic were UK based.
Milky Way in Europe and worldwide is known as the 3 Musketeers in America. Similarly, the Snickers bar was previously marketed in Ireland and the United Kingdom as Marathon until 1990; in the UK, France, Germany and the Netherlands, also until 1990; Galaxy in the Middle East is known as Dove in America and worldwide; and Starburst was known in the UK and Ireland as Opal Fruits until 1998. Chocolate and peanut M&M's were introduced in 1990.
Mars Drinks UKEdit
Mars Drinks UK, the beverages division of Mars Limited, operates from Basingstoke in Hampshire and specializes in office vending machines. Mars Drinks UK comprises the FLAVIA and KLIX brands which offer branded drinks such as the Starburst Orange Drink, the Maltesers Hot Chocolate and the Galaxy drinks.
Mars Drinks also produces coffee and the equipment used to make it. In 1982 FLAVIA was created out of the high demand for coffee in the United Kingdom. Initially marketed as Dimension 3 until 1989, FLAVIA was introduced in France and Germany in 1986 and Japan in 1992 then brought to the United States in 1996 and to Canada in 1997. Other products such as cappuccino were introduced in 2002 and tea in 2004.
In 2018, the Drinks division was sold to Lavazza.
Mars' purchase of Doane Petcare Company in June 2007 significantly increased Mars' position in the U.S. dry pet food category. In addition to these businesses, Mars also operates a chain of premium chocolate shops called Ethel M Chocolates. These shops are an outgrowth of the Ethel M premium chocolate business that Forrest Mars started in Las Vegas in 1980, when he became bored with retirement.
On April 28, 2008, Mars, Incorporated, together with Berkshire Hathaway Incorporated, announced the buyout of Wm. Wrigley Jr. Company, the world's largest chewing gum producer, for $23 billion in an all-cash deal. The two companies together generate sales in excess of $30 billion.
The company spent more than $1.8 million on lobbying during 2008, almost all of it at Patton Boggs, where it has long been one of the largest lobbying clients. Mars also spent $10,000 at Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom. In 2009, Mars also hired Ernst & Young to lobby on corporate and international tax issues, including issues related to tax changes proposed by the Obama administration. The company spent another $1,655,000 that year.
In 2016, Mars announced the merger of its chocolate and Wrigley segments to form a new subsidiary, appropriately called Mars Wrigley Confectionery.
Forrest Mars started the pet food industry in Europe, and his Mars Candy Company bought Kal Kan. Forrest Mars changed the name of Kal Kan dog food to Pedigree, and Kal Kan cat food to Whiskas As of 1991, Mars controlled 60 percent of the pet food market, both in volume and value. Whiskas was the number one brand. As of 1994, Mars was the leading pet food company worldwide with $4 billion in sales.
In February 2003, Mars acquired Aquarium Pharmaceuticals, Inc. (API, incorporated in 1964) and in 2007 it was renamed Mars Fishcare, Inc. The company manufactures and supplies home aquarium and pond products. Mars Fishcare brands include: Aquarium Pharmaceuticals (API), RENA, AQUARIAN, and PondCare.
In Australia, the division operates three sites that are located in Wodonga, Victoria (established in 1967 for manufacture of wet pet food); Bathurst, New South Wales (established in the 1980s for manufacture of dry pet food); and Brisbane, Queensland (for manufacture of birdcare products).
In June 2018, Mars acquired the Linnaeus Group consolidating its position as a leading veterinary provider in the United Kingdom.
Mars manufacters the 'Trill" birdseed range.
The two factories in Slough were located on Liverpool Road and Dundee Road; the one on Liverpool Road closed in 2007, with Twix production moving to the Netherlands and Starburst production moving to the Czech Republic.
In 1963 a large factory was opened in Veghel in the Netherlands. This factory has currently the biggest production volume of Mars factories and is even one of the biggest chocolate factories in the world. Most confectionery products for Europe are produced in Slough and Veghel.
Opposition to labeling of genetically engineered ingredients in CaliforniaEdit
Throughout 2012, Mars contributed $376,650 to a $46 million political campaign known as "The Coalition Against The Costly Food Labeling Proposition, sponsored by Farmers and Food Producers". This organization was set up to oppose "Proposition 37", demanding mandatory labeling of foods containing genetically modified ingredients.
Removal of artificial ingredients to food portfolioEdit
In February 2016, Mars stated that it would no longer be using artificial colors in each of its candy products. The company announced that more than 50 of its products would be affected in commitment effort to align with the changing preferences of consumers. The company along with more than 12 others has recently pledged to remove colors of an artificial nature from its products. While it has been said that the use of artificial colors in candy, and other products sold in the marketplace do not pose a threat to human health outright, the use of natural ingredients has grown substantially by the consumers that are purchasing in the marketplace. The company's CEO, Grant F. Reid, stated that "eliminating all artificial colors from the food portfolio is a massive undertaking and one that will take time and hard work to accomplish." The company wanted to assure consumers that the fun and vibrancy that has remained a staple of the brand for years, will not be altered in terms of colors or overall flavor. The company has anticipated that the new ingredient changes will take up to 5 years, with different formulations existing in various markets within that time frame, before the process is perfected. The company was not the first to recently announce that it would be changing the use of artificial flavors in its products. In 2015, food giant, General Mills proposed an initiative that noted that all of the artificial ingredients it was using in its products would be dropped by 2017. This meant a reformulation of many of the cereals, with alternatives that were more suitable to the palates of humans. A key aspect in that proposed initiative was that the cereal, Trix, would no longer have the blue and green colors forming a new iteration of the cereal.
In a press release on the removal of the food dyes, the company wrote that "replacing artificial colors across all our products is a complex task. We expect it will take about five years to develop the full range of alternatives that guarantee the integrity and great taste of the products you know and love, and to go through the process of obtaining regulatory approval for all new ingredients in development." Mars has frequently used dyes and artificial colors in many of its products over the years. Due to public outcry calling for change, and a petition that gained more than 217,000 signatures that was created by Change.org, the company wanted to bring about a significant change to the way it was viewed by consumers. There have been two different arguments presented about the use of artificial colors in foods. Many studies have shown that their use in food could be linked to illnesses such as ADHD and cancer. There has seemed to be an issue with the use of red 40, yellow 3, yellow 5 and yellow 6 and how they bind to the DNA in humans. Other additives such as Blue 2 have been linked to the cause of brain tumors in rodents and in 1981, Green 3 was found to be a direct link to bladder cancer. Given the fact that the company will be replacing the artificial dyes in its products, the company has also said that consumers should prepare themselves for the transition process in terms of special packaging and colors being used as to indicate that the changes have taken place. It has been said that the company is not likely to stop using coloring entirely, but that the use of artificial coloring will be going away. Instead Mars will use natural colors like turmeric in India.
From May 1, 2007, many Mars products made in the UK became unsuitable for vegetarians. The company announced that it would be using whey made with animal rennet (material from a calf's stomach lining, and a byproduct of veal), instead of using rennet made by microorganisms, in products including Mars, Twix, Snickers, Maltesers, Bounty, Minstrels and Milky Way. The response from many consumers, particularly the Vegetarian Society's request for UK vegetarians to register their protests with Mars, generated extensive press and caused the company to abandon the plans shortly thereafter. Mars switched to all-vegetarian sources in the UK.
In 2007, Mars came under criticism from People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA) for funding laboratory experiments on mice, rats, guinea pigs and rabbits, which the group alleges are inhumane and in violation of the company's own policies prohibiting experiments on animals.
One study was conducted in collaboration with the Salk Institute regarding angiogenesis and spatial memory, in which mice were given an ad-lib diet that included epicatechin, plant-derived flavonoid. One of the experiments involved groups of control and experimental animals, the latter of which were housed individually in cages that included a running wheel for optional exercise for two hours a day. The former, also housed individually, did not have access to a running wheel. Another experiment was the classical spatial memory assay, the Morris water maze, in which experimenters had mice swim in water mixed with white paint that concealed the water depth. The study, which Mars contends was legally required in order for the company to make flavonoid-related health claims, showed that the inclusion of epicatechin in the diet improved memory and angiogenesis, more so if coupled with exercise.
Mars has been criticized for buying cocoa beans from West African farmers who reportedly use unpaid or poorly paid child laborers. In 2009, Mars announced that the company would work towards only purchasing cocoa from suppliers who meet environmental, labor and production standards. TransFair USA, an organization which certifies products as Fair Trade, applauded the move and expressed hope that it would include a provision for fair wages for laborers and farmers. In 2010, Mars Inc. received the U.S. Secretary of State's Award for Corporate Excellence.[dead link] In April 2010, Mars launched the MyCocoaPaper initiative, which claims to provide economic opportunities to women and families in Indonesia by making paper products out of cocoa bark and recycled office paper.
In 2011, Mars and Fairtrade International announced an agreement to introduce the first Fairtrade labeled Mars product and to work together to enable farmers to have sustainable livelihoods and substantially increased productivity. The first Mars product to carry the Fairtrade mark was Maltesers, which appeared in stores in 2012 in the UK and Ireland.
In September 2017, an investigation conducted by NGO Mighty Earth found that a large amount of the cocoa used in chocolate produced by Mars and other major chocolate companies was grown illegally in national parks and other protected areas in Ivory Coast and Ghana.[dead link] The countries are the world's two largest cocoa producers.
The report documents how, in several national parks and other protected areas, 90% or more of the land mass has been converted to cocoa. Less than four percent of Ivory Coast remains densely forested, and the chocolate companies' laissez-faire approach to sourcing has driven extensive deforestation in Ghana as well. In Ivory Coast, deforestation has pushed chimpanzees into just a few small pockets, and reduced the country's elephant population from several hundred thousand to about 200–400.
Many Mars products are household, famous-name brands. Some of these product lines are manufactured by Mars; others are manufactured by The Wrigley Company.
- 3 Musketeers
- Ethel M
- Galaxy Bubbles
- Galaxy Minstrels
Products manufactured by The Wrigley CompanyEdit
Products for pet consumptionEdit
- ADVANCE (Australia and New Zealand only)
- Aquarium Pharmaceuticals
- Buckeye Nutrition
- The Goodlife Recipe
- James Wellbeloved
- My Dog
- Nutro Products
- Pill Pockets
- Royal Canin
- Wisdom Panel MX Mixed Breed DNA Test
Discontinued product linesEdit
Awards and honorsEdit
|2017||Diversity in Media Awards||Marketing Campaign of the Year||Maltesers - Dance Floor (TV Advert)||Nominated|
- "About Us". Mars, Inc. Retrieved April 4, 2017.
- "America's Largest Private Companies". Retrieved August 8, 2018.
- "Mars on Forbes Lists". Forbes. Retrieved January 24, 2016.
- DeCarlo, Scott; Murphy, Andrea D. (November 16, 2014). "America's Largest Private Companies". Forbes. Retrieved December 28, 2014.
- "McLean CDP, Virginia Archived 2011-04-30 at the Wayback Machine". U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved on September 1, 2009.
- "Locations". Mars, Incorporated. Retrieved on September 1, 2009.
- "Mars Wrigley Confectionary Announces U.S. Locations" (PDF). Mars, Incorporated. Retrieved August 26, 2018.
- "Brands". mars.com.
- "Mars Symbioscience". Mars, Incorporated. Retrieved August 26, 2018.
- "History of Mars". English Tea Store.
- "Mars, Inc. - Company Profile, Information, Business Description, History, Background Information on Mars, Inc". www.referenceforbusiness.com. and "Petcare". Mars Inc. Retrieved March 7, 2018.
- "Global Brands: Orbit". Wrigley.com.
- "History". Mars, Incorporated. Retrieved October 6, 2008.
- "Mars Company History". Mars Inc.
- Alexander, Morgan (May 28, 2008). "Mars in Tacoma". The Tacoma Sun. Retrieved October 6, 2008.
- "Mars family". Practically Edible. Archived from the original on May 4, 2009. Retrieved October 6, 2008.
- "Mars' chocolate history has surprising Tacoma backstory". thenewstribune. Retrieved December 26, 2017.
- "Franklin Mars". The Historical Society of Oak Park and River Forest. Archived from the original on October 10, 2010. Retrieved February 25, 2008.
- El-Hai, Jack (March 2007). "Candy Bar Combat". Minnesota Monthly. Greenspring Media Group. Retrieved October 7, 2008.
- "Milky Way Brand Timeline". Milkywaybar.com. Archived from the original on April 22, 2007. Retrieved January 15, 2010.
- "About Mars History". Retrieved November 22, 2011.
- Smith, Andrew F. (2012). Fast Food and Junk Food: An Encyclopedia of What We Love to Eat. ABC-CLIO. ISBN 9780313393938.
- Brenner, Joel Glenn (April 12, 1992). "Planet of the M&M's". Washington Post Magazine.
- "Mars, Incorporated Publishes Principles In Action Communication". Mars.com.
- "Where we operate: Canada". Mars, Inc. Archived from the original on December 14, 2009.
- "Smoke, Steam and (Computer) Chips: Mars — the Chocolate Planet". Sopse.org.uk. May 17, 1932. Retrieved January 15, 2010.
- Harland, David (October 19, 2010). "Flavia coffee a potted history". EzineMark.com. Retrieved May 21, 2012.
- Brenner, Joel Glenn (1999). The Emperors of Chocolate. Random House, Inc. p. 324. ISBN 978-0-679-42190-0.
- Karnitschnig, Matthew; Berman, Dennis K. (April 28, 2008). "Mars, Buffett Team Up in Wrigley Bid". Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. Retrieved January 22, 2017.
- "Lobbying Expenses". Legal Times.
- "$270M chocolate plant near Topeka proof of US's sweet tooth". The Wichita Eagle. March 27, 2014. Archived from the original on March 28, 2014.
- "Mars Wrigley Confectionery to base U.S. Headquarters in Hackettstown & Newark, New Jersey; Global Headquarters Remain in Chicago" (PDF). Mars, Incorporated. December 5, 2017. Archived from the original (PDF) on December 8, 2017.
- "Kal Kan Foods, Inc. History". Funding Universe. Retrieved April 23, 2019.
- Mars Acquires API, UKPets, February 28, 2003, retrieved April 22, 2011
- "Mars Fishcare Inc". Business Week. Retrieved April 22, 2011.
- "Welcome". MarsFishcare.com. Retrieved April 22, 2011.
- "Company History". AquariumPharm.com. Retrieved April 22, 2011.
- "Company History". RENA.com. Retrieved April 22, 2011.
- "Company History". AQUARIAN.com. Retrieved April 22, 2011.
- "Company History". PondCare.com. Retrieved April 22, 2011.
- "Mars Petcare". Mars Australia: Graduates 2012. Mars Incorporated. 2011. Archived from the original on March 17, 2012. Retrieved May 21, 2012.
- "Mars Expands in Pet Care With $7.7 Billion Purchase of VCA". bloomberg.com. January 9, 2017. Retrieved January 10, 2017.
- "Sovereign sells veterinary services provider Linnaeus in its biggest ever exit". www.sovereigncapital.co.uk. Retrieved August 8, 2018.
- "Production and processing of small seeds for birds". www.fao.org. Retrieved August 8, 2018.
- "Mars cuts 700 from UK workforce". BBC News. March 10, 2005. Retrieved January 15, 2010.
- "Mars Netherlands — Home". Mars.com. Archived from the original on April 29, 2009. Retrieved January 15, 2010.
- Sobey, Emily (November 25, 2009). "Mars celebrates 30 years in Ballarat". The Courier. Ballarat, Australia. Retrieved February 10, 2010.
- "M & M Mars". Yelp. November 29, 2007.
- "California Proposition 37, Mandatory Labeling of Genetically Engineered Food (2012)".
- Bratskeir, Kate (February 11, 2016). "Artificial Colors Being Removed From M&Ms, Skittles, Starburst And More". Huffington Post. Retrieved March 22, 2016.
- Cox, Danny (February 9, 2016). "What Color Will M&M'S Be Now? - MARS INC. Removing Artificial Colors From All Candy Productse". The Inquisitr News. Retrieved March 22, 2016.
- "Mars starts using animal products". BBC News. May 14, 2007. Retrieved January 15, 2010.
- "Mars bars get veggie status back". BBC News. May 20, 2007. Retrieved January 15, 2010.
- Wallop, Harry (May 21, 2007). "Mars in damage limitation exercise". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved January 15, 2010.
- "Introduction of vegetarian labelling on our leading UK confectionery brands" (Press release). Masterfoods Consumercare. August 2007. Archived from the original on January 27, 2010. Retrieved January 15, 2010.
- Bartz, Diane (December 8, 2007). "PETA boycotting Mars candy co. over animal cruelty". Reuters.
- van Praag H, Lucero MJ, Yeo GW, Stecker K, Heivand N, Zhao C, Yip E, Afanador M, Schroeter H, Hammerstone J, Gage FH Plant-Derived Flavanol Epicatechin Enhances Angiogenesis and Retention of Spatial Memory in Mice J Neuroscience, 27(22):5869-5878, May 30, 2007
- "Mars Center For Cocoa Health Science". Archived from the original on September 25, 2010.
- Eyre, Charlotte (December 12, 2007). "Mars angers activists over animal testing". Confectionery News. Retrieved February 10, 2015.
- Lazo, Alejandro (April 10, 2009). "Mars Sets Goal for Sustainable Cocoa Sources". The Washington Post. Retrieved March 4, 2010.
- "Remarks at the 12th Annual Secretary's Awards for Corporate Excellence". Archived from the original on December 22, 2010. Retrieved August 8, 2018.
- "New Cocoa Paper Product Line Provides Economic Opportunities For Cocoa Farming Families". Mars Inc. Archived from the original on August 20, 2010. Retrieved March 31, 2011.
- Grosser, Kate; McCarthy, Lauren; Kilgour, Maureen A. (September 8, 2017). Gender Equality and Responsible Business: Expanding CSR Horizons. Routledge. ISBN 9781351286343.
- "Fairtrade certified Maltesers hit UK stores". Retrieved March 18, 2019.
- "Mars goes Fairtrade with Maltesers". foodnavigator.com. Retrieved March 18, 2019.
- "Chocolate's Dark Secret". September 2017.
- "Olam Livelihood Charter 2016: Equipping smallholders to secure their future," Olam, 2016.
- "Cocoa production in West Africa, a review and analysis of recent developments." NJAS Wageningen Journal of Life Sciences. 74-75 (2015): 1-7.
- "How Much Rainforest Is in That Chocolate Bar?" World Resources Institute. August 6, 2015.
- "Cocoa farming and primate extirpation inside The Ivory Coast’s protected areas." Tropical Conservation Science. 8.1(2015): 95-113.
- "Analyse qualitative des facteurs de déforestation et de dégradation des forêts en Côte d’Ivoire"; Rapport Final, November 10, 2016
- Covey, R. and McGraw, W. S. "Monkeys in a West African bushmeat market: implications for cercopithecid conservation in eastern Liberia." Tropical Conservation Science. 7.1 (2014): 115-125.
- Marchesi, P., Marchesi, N., Fruth, B., and Boesch, C. "Census and Distribution of Chimpanzees in Cote D’Ivoire." PRIMATES. 36.4(1995): 591-607.
- "Poaching contributes to forest elephant declines in Côte d’Ivoire, new numbers reveal." WWF. September 5, 2011.
- "100 Best Companies to Work For 2013 - Mars - Fortune". CNN.
- "E-town Now – Elizabethtown College, M&M Mars partner to share executive lectures".
- "Elizabethtown College -Meeting and Conference Spaces".