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Fund data as of 09/30/2017 unless otherwise specified.

Asset Allocation

U.S. Equities98%
Cash*2%
Total100%
* Cash is maintained by the fund for liquidity purposes and may be overlaid with equity and / or U.S. Treasury futures to provide capital market exposure.

Risk/Return Characteristics*

Standard Deviation9.52%
R-Squared99.89%
Beta vs Benchmark1.00
Beta vs S&P 500 Index1.00
All measures over a 5-year period.

Portfolio Characteristics

Price to Earnings Ratio24.30x
Price to Book Ratio4.40x
5 Year EPS Growth6.80%
Weighted Avg Market Cap**$177,283
** $ in millions

Equity Sector Holdings

Consumer Discretionary11.80%
Consumer Staples7.51%
Energy6.33%
Financial Services14.90%
Health Care14.30%
Industrials10.05%
Materials3.08%
Real Estate2.88%
Technology23.46%
Telecommunications2.22%
Utilities3.47%
Total100%
Due to rounding, holdings data may not sum to 100%.

Top Ten Equity Holdings

Apple Inc.3.75%
Microsoft Corporation2.70%
Facebook, Inc. Class A1.88%
Amazon.com, Inc.1.78%
Johnson & Johnson1.77%
Exxon Mobil Corporation1.69%
Berkshire Hathaway Inc. Class B1.64%
JPMorgan Chase & Co.1.59%
Alphabet Inc. Class C1.42%
Alphabet Inc. Class A1.26%
Total19.48%
Portfolio composition subject to change at any time.
Price to Earnings Ratio - A ratio used to compare the price of a fund’s stocks with their per-share earnings.
Price to Book Ratio - A ratio used to compare the book value of fund’s stocks with their market value.
5 Year EPS Growth - Five-year weighted average annualized earnings growth for companies within a fund.
Standard deviation - A statistical measurement of distribution around an average, which depicts how widely returns varied over a certain period of time. Investors use the standard deviation of historical performance to try to predict the most likely range of returns. When a fund has a high standard deviation, the predicted range of performance is wide implying greater volatility.
R-squared - Shows the percentage of a fund's performance that is explained by movement in the benchmark index. This shows the correlation between the fund and its benchmark. An R-squared of 100% indicates that all movements of a fund can be explained by movements in the benchmark. A low R-squared indicates that very few of the fund's movements can be explained by movements in its benchmark. An R-squared measure of 50%, for example, means that only 50% of the fund's movements can be explained by movements in the benchmark index.
Beta vs. Benchmark - Beta is a measure of a fund's sensitivity to market movements as defined by the fund's benchmark. A fund with a higher beta relative to the benchmark is more volatile than the benchmark and a fund with a lower beta relative to the benchmark can be expected to rise and fall more slowly than the benchmark.
Beta vs. S&P 500© Index - Beta is a measure of a fund's sensitivity to market movements as defined by the S&P 500©. A fund with a higher beta relative to the S&P 500© is more volatile than the S&P 500© and a fund with a lower beta relative to the S&P 500© can be expected to rise and fall more slowly than the S&P 500©.