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Section 1: DEF 14A (1ST SOURCE CORPORATION 2019 PROXY)

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United States
Securities and Exchange Commission
Washington, D.C. 20549
 
SCHEDULE 14A
 
Proxy Statement Pursuant to Section 14(a) of the
Securities Exchange Act of 1934
(Amendment No. )

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Definitive Proxy Statement
o
Definitive Additional Materials
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Soliciting Material under Sec.240.14a-12
  
397056291_a1stsourcecorplogo2a08.jpg
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Fee computed on table below per Exchange Act Rules 14a-6(i)(1) and 0-11.

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Notice of Annual Meeting of Shareholders and Proxy Statement
To the Shareholders of 1st Source Corporation:
The Annual Meeting of Shareholders of 1st Source Corporation will be held at the 1st Source Center, 4th Floor Boardroom, 100 North Michigan Street, South Bend, Indiana 46601, on April 18, 2019, at 4:30 p.m. local time, for the purpose of considering and voting upon the following matters:
1.
Election of Directors. Election of three directors for terms expiring in 2022.
2.
Ratification of the appointment of BKD LLP as 1st Source Corporation’s independent registered public accounting firm for the fiscal year ending December 31, 2019.
3.
Other Business. Such other matters as may properly come before the meeting or any adjournment thereof.
Shareholders of record at the close of business on February 15, 2019 are entitled to vote at the meeting.
By Order of the Board of Directors,
John B. Griffith
Secretary

South Bend, Indiana
March 8, 2019







Please date and sign the proxy and return it promptly. If you do attend the meeting,
you may, nevertheless, vote in person and revoke a previously submitted proxy.









1st SOURCE CORPORATION
P.O. Box 1602 South Bend, Indiana 46634
PROXY STATEMENT
This Proxy Statement is furnished in connection with the 2019 Annual Meeting of Shareholders of 1st Source Corporation (“1st Source” or “the Company”).
When and where is the Annual Meeting? April 18, 2019, at 4:30 p.m. local time, at the 1st Source Center, 100 North Michigan Street, 4th Floor Boardroom, South Bend, Indiana 46601. Entrance to the Annual Meeting is limited to shareholders only. If your shares are held in “street name” (that is, through a broker), you must bring a recent copy of a brokerage statement reflecting your stock ownership as of February 15, 2019, the record date.
Who may vote at the meeting? Shareholders of record at the close of business on February 15, 2019, will be eligible to vote at the Annual Meeting. If shares are held in “street name”, shareholders must obtain a legal proxy from their broker to vote in person.
Why did I receive a notice regarding the Internet availability of proxy materials instead of paper copies of the proxy materials? We are using the SEC notice and access rule that allows us to furnish our proxy materials over the Internet to our shareholders instead of mailing paper copies of those materials to each shareholder. As a result, beginning on or about March 8, 2019, we sent our shareholders (other than those who had previously requested to receive only printed copies of our proxy materials) by mail or email a notice containing instructions on how to access our proxy materials over the Internet and vote online. This notice is not a proxy card and cannot be used to vote your shares. If you received a notice this year, you will not receive paper copies of the proxy materials unless you request the materials by following the instructions on the notice or on the website referred to in the notice.
If I am the record holder of my shares, how do I vote? You may vote by:
Internet: Go to www.proxyvote.com to transmit your voting instructions.
Telephone: Use any touch-tone telephone to call 1-800-690-6903 and follow the instructions to transmit your voting instructions.
Mail: Mark, sign and date your proxy card and return it in the postage-paid envelope we have provided.
Voting in person at the meeting.
Although you may vote by mail, we ask that you vote instead by Internet or telephone, which saves us postage and processing costs.
If you are a beneficial owner and a broker or other fiduciary is the record holder, then you received access to these proxy materials from the record holder. The record holder should have given you instructions for directing how the record holder should vote your shares. It will then be the record holder's responsibility to vote your shares for you in the manner you direct.
How many shares are outstanding? There were 26,570,971 shares of our common stock outstanding on the record date. The voting securities of 1st Source consist only of Common Stock. Each shareholder is entitled to one vote for each share. Cumulative voting is not authorized.
What is the required vote? Director nominees will be elected upon receipt of a majority of the votes cast in the election at the Annual Meeting. Ratification of the appointment of the independent auditors will be approved if the votes cast in favor exceed those cast against. The Company knows of no other proposals expected to be presented at the meeting other than the two proposals described herein. Additional proposals, if any, would be approved if votes in favor of such proposal exceed those cast against.
How are abstentions and “non-votes” counted? Abstentions on properly executed proxy cards and shares not voted by brokers and other entities holding shares on behalf of beneficial owners (“broker non-votes”) will be counted for determining a quorum at the meeting. However, abstentions and broker non-votes will not affect the voting results on those matters for which the shareholder has abstained or the broker has not voted.
Who is soliciting proxies? This solicitation is being made by the Board of Directors of 1st Source. The cost of solicitation of proxies will be borne by 1st Source.
How will proxies be solicited? In addition to the use of mails, proxies may be solicited through personal interview, electronic media, telephone, and facsimile by directors, officers and regular employees of 1st Source without additional remuneration therefor.
How may I revoke my proxy? Shareholders may revoke their proxies at any time prior to the meeting by giving written notice to John B. Griffith, Secretary, 1st Source Corporation, Post Office Box 1602, South Bend, Indiana 46634, or by voting in person at the meeting. If you hold your shares in the name of your broker or other fiduciary and desire to change your instructions on how to vote your shares, you will need to contact that party.
When were these materials provided? The approximate date for making available this Proxy Statement and the form of proxy to shareholders is March 8, 2019.

1



VOTING SECURITIES AND PRINCIPAL HOLDERS THEREOF
Beneficial owners of more than 5% of the Common Stock outstanding at February 15, 2019:
 
Voting Authority
 
Investment Authority
 
Total Beneficial Ownership
Name and Address
Sole
Shared
None
 
Sole
Shared
None
 
Amount
% of Class
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
1st Source Bank (1)(2)
100 North Michigan Street
South Bend, IN 46601
727,114

5,272,883

3,895,673

 
1,349,256

5,277,487

3,268,927

 
6,626,743

24.94
%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Christopher J. Murphy III (2)(3)
Carmen Murphy(2)(4)
100 North Michigan Street
South Bend, IN 46601
1,631,359



 
1,631,359

47,629


 
4,819,376

18.14
%
670,525



 
670,525

2,517,492

 
 
4,819,376

18.14
%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
O.C. Carmichael III (2)(5)
3212 W End Avenue
Suite 500
Nashville, TN 37203
63,372



 
63,372

1,448,118


 
1,511,490

5.69
%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Stanley C. Carmichael (2)(6)
1510 71st St.
Fennville, MI 49408
3,365



 
3,365

646,665


 
650,030

2.45
%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Ernestine C. Nickle (2)(6)
560 Sea Oak Drive
Vero Beach, FL 32963
81,141



 
81,141

708,289


 
789,430

2.97
%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Dimensional Fund Advisors LP (7)
Palisades West, Building One,
6300 Bee Cave Road
Austin, TX 78746
2,051,669



 
2,119,940



 
2,119,940

7.98
%
(1)1st Source Bank (“1st Source Bank” or “the Bank”), 1st Source’s subsidiary bank, owns no securities for its own account. These shares are registered in 1st Source Bank’s name or its nominee as fiduciary or agent. The amounts shown as “Shared” in the above table include 5,272,883 shares held in trusts (referred to herein as the “Morris Trusts”) for the benefit of Ernestine M. Raclin, her children, her grandchildren, her great-grand children and their spouses, of which 1st Source Bank is the trustee, as further described in Note 2 below. Ms. Raclin is the retired Chairman of the Board of 1st Source, the mother of Carmen C. Murphy and the mother-in-law of Christopher J. Murphy III, Ms. Murphy’s husband.
The amounts shown as “None” in the above table include 2,169,035 shares held by 1st Source Bank as trustee in various trusts or held by 1st Source Bank as agent for shares held by other entities which are included in the totals of Mr. Murphy and Ms. Murphy as described further in Notes 3 and 4 below. 1st Source Bank has no voting or dispositive power over such shares and accordingly disclaims beneficial ownership. These amounts also include 1,007,414 shares held by participants in the 1st Source Corporation Employee Stock Ownership and Profit Sharing Trust for which the Bank has no voting or investment authority except to the extent imputed by ERISA. The remaining amounts shown as “None” include shares held by 1st Source Bank as trustee in various trusts or held by 1st Source Bank as agent for shares held by other entities. 1st Source Bank has no voting or dispositive power over such shares and accordingly disclaims beneficial ownership.
(2)1st Source Bank is the trustee of all the Morris Trusts (described in Note 1) with voting power and shared power of disposition over shares in the trusts. Ms. Carmen Murphy, Mr. O.C. Carmichael III, Ms. Ernestine C. Nickle and Mr. Stanley Clark Carmichael (each a “family designated representative”) serve as representatives to certain trusts for the benefit of their respective family lines. The shares in each group of respective trusts over which each family designated representative shares dispositive power are as follows:
        
Ms. Murphy
2,469,863

Mr. O.C. Carmichael III
1,448,066

Ms. Nickle
708,289

Mr. S.C. Carmichael
646,665

Total
5,272,883

The terms of the respective trusts allow the respective family designated representative, as applicable, to direct the trustee to (or appoint a special trustee to) diversify the 1st Source Corporation common stock holdings in the Morris Trusts. The family designated representatives may also (i) direct the trustee to engage an independent proxy service to provide voting recommendations to the trustee, in which case the trustee has agreed to vote the 1st Source Corporation common stock held by the applicable trusts in accordance with the recommendations of such independent proxy service, unless to do so would be contrary to applicable Securities and Exchange Commission (“SEC”) legal and regulatory guidelines and requirements or violate the trustee’s fiduciary obligations, or, (ii) appoint a special trustee, which special trustee would have the power to vote the 1st Source Corporation common stock held by the applicable Morris Trusts. The inclusion of the shares held in the Morris Trusts does not constitute an admission of beneficial ownership by the designated family line representatives for purposes of Section 13(d) or Section 13(g) of the Exchange Act, or for any other purpose.

2



(3)Mr. Murphy has sole voting and dispositive power over (i) 509,519 shares held in a revocable trust or held directly by Mr. Murphy; (ii) 6,352 shares held by Mr. Murphy in an IRA; (iii) 125,893 shares held in a corporation for which Mr. Murphy serves as president; (iv) 54,575 shares held by Mr. Murphy in the Company’s 401(k) Plan; and (v) 935,020 shares held in three limited partnerships for which Mr. Murphy serves as the general partner. Mr. Murphy and Carmen C. Murphy also share voting and dispositive power over 47,629 shares held in a family foundation. In addition to the shares set forth in the above table, 670,525 shares for which Ms. Murphy has sole voting and dispositive power and 2,469,863 shares held in the Morris Trusts as to which Ms. Murphy shares dispositive power as described above may be attributed to Mr. Murphy as her spouse. Mr. Murphy disclaims beneficial ownership of such shares, and the inclusion of such shares does not constitute an admission of beneficial ownership by Mr. Murphy for purposes of Section 13(d) or Section 13(g) of the Exchange Act, or for any other purpose.
(4)Ms. Murphy has sole voting and dispositive power over (i) 85,925 shares held in a revocable trust; and (ii) 584,600 shares held in a limited liability company for which Ms. Murphy serves as the president and voting member. Ms. Murphy also shares dispositive power over 2,469,863 shares held in the Morris Trusts and Christopher J. Murphy III and Ms. Murphy share voting and dispositive power over 47,629 shares held in a family foundation. In addition to the shares set forth in the above table, 1,631,359 shares for which Mr. Murphy has sole voting and dispositive power may be attributed to Ms. Murphy as his spouse. Ms. Murphy disclaims beneficial ownership of such shares, and the inclusion of such shares does not constitute an admission of beneficial ownership by Ms. Murphy for purposes of Section 13(d) or Section 13(g) of the Exchange Act, or for any other purpose.
(5)As reported in Form 13G filed February 29, 2016.
(6)Information for Ernestine C. Nickle, Andrew Nickle, and Stanley C. Carmichael is as reported in their group Form 13G filed January 22, 2019. Shares reported as owned by Ms. Nickle include 18,406 shares held directly by Andrew Nickle, Ms. Nickle’s spouse.
(7)As reported in Form 13G filed February 8, 2019, Dimensional Fund Advisors LP, in its role as investment advisor for various clients, had sole dispositive and/or voting power of the shares.
INTEREST OF CERTAIN PERSONS IN MATTERS TO BE ACTED UPON
The Board of Directors knows of no matters to come before the Annual Meeting other than the matters referred to in this Proxy Statement. However, if any other matters should properly come before the meeting, the persons named in the enclosed proxy intend to vote in accordance with their best judgment. No director, nominee for election as director, or executive officer of 1st Source has any special interest in any matter to be voted upon other than election to the Board of Directors. Directors have indicated that they intend to vote for all directors as listed in Proposal Number 1 and for Proposal Number 2.

3




PROPOSAL NUMBER 1: ELECTION OF DIRECTORS
The Board of Directors is divided into three (3) groups of directors whose terms expire at different times. At the 2019 Annual Meeting, three directors are to be elected for terms expiring in 2022 or until the qualification and election of a successor. Director nominees will be elected upon receiving a majority of the votes cast in the election of directors. A majority of votes cast means that the number of votes cast “for” the election of a director must exceed the number of votes cast “against” that director. Abstentions and shares not voted by brokers are not considered “votes cast”.
The following information is submitted for each nominee as well as each director and each non-director executive officer continuing in office.
THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS RECOMMENDS THAT SHAREHOLDERS VOTE “FOR” THE ELECTION OF EACH NOMINEE.
All directors have demonstrated the ability and willingness to participate in and contribute to the Board and its committee activities. Each is actively involved in civic, community and business affairs. Such involvement is noted below with a representative sample of the boards or organizations with which they are involved.
DIRECTOR NOMINEES
 
 
 
Beneficial Ownership of Equity Securities(2)
Name
Age
Principal Occupation(1)
Year in Which Directorship Assumed
Common Stock
% of Class
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Terms Expiring in April, 2019 (April, 2022 if reelected)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Daniel B. Fitzpatrick
61
Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Quality Dining, Inc. (quick service and casual dining restaurant operator)
1995
33,330
«
 
 
37 years of business experience as the founder, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Quality Dining, Inc. As head of a locally headquartered, multi-concept restaurant company with operations located in seven states, Mr. Fitzpatrick contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge, and extensive contacts in communities in which the Company does business.
 
 
Expertise in the restaurant industry and general knowledge of food services retailing. Previous public company experience.
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
Serves as Past Chairman of the Holy Cross College Board of Trustees and board member for Women’s Care Center Foundation, both in South Bend. Mr. Fitzpatrick has served with nearly two dozen other community organizations.
 
 
B.A. in Business Administration from the University of Toledo.
 
 
Najeeb A. Khan
65
Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Interlogic Outsourcing, Inc. and affiliated companies (payroll processing, tax filing and human resources administration services); and Independent Trustee, Whitestone REIT
2011
14,359
«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
36 years of business experience as the founder, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Interlogic Outsourcing, Inc., as former Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of CNA Unisource, Inc. and as former Vice President of Commercial Services for Midwest Commerce Data Corporation, a wholly owned subsidiary of NBD Midwest Commerce Bank. As head of a locally owned business currently operating in 48 states, Mr. Khan contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge and extensive contacts in several communities where many manufacturing and retail customers are located.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Expertise in technology, payroll, human resources, outsourcing services, venture and real estate investing, and entrepreneurial activities. Knowledge of specialized automotive markets, aircraft and boating.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Formerly served as a member of the Investment Committee of the Community Foundation of St. Joseph County and member of the Finance Committees for WNIT Public Television and Holy Cross College and is an investor and philanthropist in the communities the Company serves.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.S. in Mathematics/Computer Science from Grand Valley State University.







4



 
 
 
 
Beneficial Ownership of Equity Securities(2)
Name
Age
Principal Occupation(1)
Year in Which Directorship Assumed
Common Stock
% of Class
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Christopher J. Murphy IV(3)
49
Owner and Chief Executive Officer, Catharsis Productions, LLC (training programs)
2011
124,322
«

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
19 years of business experience as co-founder, owner and Chief Executive Officer (previously Executive Director) of Catharsis Productions, LLC.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Contributes general business knowledge, long-term perspective and expertise in entrepreneurship, government contracting and creative marketing and development expertise.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Although not eligible to serve on the Audit Committee, meets the criteria to be an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Served as co-chairperson of MEN (Men Endorsing Non-Violence) Illinois state subcommittee and serves as board member for the non-profit organization Interaction.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.A. in Liberal Studies, Communications and Theatre and an M.B.A. from the University of Notre Dame.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
OTHER INCUMBENT DIRECTORS
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Terms Expiring in April, 2020
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Vinod M. Khilnani
66
Chairman of the Board, Chair of the Governance and Organization and Executive Committees and member of the Compensation Committee, Materion Corporation; Director, Chairman of the Human Resources & Compensation Committee and member of the Audit & Finance Committee, Esco Technologies, Inc. and Director, Chairman of the Nominating and Corporate Governance Committees and member of the Compensation Committee, Gibraltar Industries, Inc. Retired (2013) Executive Chairman of the Board, CTS Corporation (electronics components and accessories)
2013
11,616
«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
39 years of business experience, including 13 years as Executive Chairman, Chairman, President, Chief Executive Officer and Chief Financial Officer of CTS Corporation headquartered and operating in a community the Company serves as well as 18 years in various senior executive finance and global leadership positions with Cummins, Inc.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Expertise in global operations as well as extensive skills in finance, accounting, mergers and acquisitions, international business and manufacturing, corporate strategy and corporate governance. Previous public company experience. Contributes long-term perspective in all of these areas.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Certified Public Accountant (inactive) and Certified Management Accountant.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.A. in Business Administration from Delhi University and an M.B.A. in Finance from the University of New York at Albany.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Rex Martin
67
Chairman of the Board, NIBCO, Inc. (copper and plastic plumbing parts manufacturer); prior thereto, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, NIBCO, Inc.
1996
11,376
«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
43 years of business experience with NIBCO, Inc. a family-owned business, including 33 years as Chairman or Chairman and Chief Executive Officer. As head of Elkhart, Indiana-based NIBCO, Inc., Mr. Martin contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge, and extensive contacts in a community where the Company does business.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Expertise in the copper and plastic plumbing parts manufacturing industry and general knowledge of sales, marketing, finance and technology.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Serves as Founder and Director of the Rex and Alice A. Martin Foundation. Mr. Martin also is a board member of the Park Foundation of Elkhart, Indiana.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.A. in English from Indiana University and an M.B.A. from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

5



 
 
 
 
Beneficial Ownership of Equity Securities(2)
Name
Age
Principal Occupation(1)
Year in Which Directorship Assumed
Common Stock
% of Class
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Christopher J. Murphy III(4)
72
Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer, 1st Source and 1st Source Bank
1972
4,819,376
18.14%
 
 
Over 46 years of banking and business experience, including serving as a Director and/or President and Chief Executive Officer of both 1st Source Corporation or 1st Source Bank for 46 years. Mr. Murphy contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge, and extensive contacts in all communities in which the Company does business. Prior to 1st Source, Mr. Murphy worked at Citibank, and while in college, for the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, U.S. Department of the Treasury.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Extensive knowledge of 1st Source and 1st Source Bank and general knowledge in the finance/banking industry, investments, insurance, venture capital, and real estate investments.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Serves as a director of Data Realty, LLC, representing 1st Source’s investment in this provider of managed data center, data analysis and other technology related services.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Serves on numerous boards including those of the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago, the Medical Education Foundation (serves as the citizen’s advisory board of Indiana University Medical School at Notre Dame), the Indiana State Chamber of Commerce (emeritus), the Indiana Commission for Higher Education and the Independent Colleges of Indiana. Chairman of the Board of Regents of the Indiana Academy and also serves as a member of the Beacon Health System Audit Committee. Previously served on the Community Depository Institutions Advisory Council for the Seventh Federal Reserve District and in Washington, D.C. and on public company boards.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.A. in Government from the University of Notre Dame, a J.D. from the University of Virginia Law School and an M.B.A. from the Harvard University School of Business.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Timothy K. Ozark
69
Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Aim Financial Corporation (mezzanine funding and leasing) and from 2012 to January 2017, Chairman, CFWF, Inc. (seafood processor and commercial fishing company)
1999
30,367
«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
39 years of financial experience, including 27 years as founder, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Aim Financial Corporation, a mezzanine lender to privately held companies. Mr. Ozark also is President and CEO of TKO Finance Corporation, a lender to financial services and manufacturing companies. Mr. Ozark is also Lead Director of White Lodging Corporation, one of America’s most experienced and most strategic hotel developers. From 1980 to 1983, Mr. Ozark served as Executive Vice President of Great American Management Services, Inc. a wholly owned subsidiary of American Financial Corporation of Cincinnati, Ohio which specialized in equipment leasing and lending. From 1984 to 1992, Mr. Ozark served as CEO and President of Meridian Leasing Corporation, one of North America’s largest privately held leasing companies with revenues in excess of $500 million.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Expertise in mezzanine funding, lending-leasing and general knowledge of business, finance, and real estate investing. Contributes long-term perspective in all of these areas.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Serves as Lead Director.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Serves as a a member of the Visiting Committee to the Division of Biological Sciences and the Pritzker School of Medicine for The University of Chicago and on the board of directors for a number of privately held companies.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.S. in Business Administration from the University of Minnesota and an M.B.A. from St. Cloud State University.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Served as an officer in the United States Marine Corps from 1968-1974.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

6



 
 
 
 
Beneficial Ownership of Equity Securities(2)
Name
Age
Principal Occupation(1)
Year in Which Directorship Assumed
Common Stock
% of Class
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Terms Expiring in April, 2021
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Melody Birmingham-Byrd
47
Senior Vice President and Chief Procurement Officer, Duke Energy (electric distribution); prior thereto, President, Duke Energy Indiana (electric utility) and Senior Vice President, Midwest Delivery Operations, Duke Energy (electric distribution)
2018
1,557
«

 
 
24 years of leadership and managerial experience in the electric and automotive manufacturing industries. Ms. Byrd contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge and extensive contacts in the state in which the Company is located.
 
 
Expertise in managing construction, maintenance, operations, engineering, resource and project management as well as managing regulatory affairs, government relations and community affairs.
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
Currently serves on the boards of directors of the Indiana Electric Association, the Indiana Chamber of Commerce, Special Olympics Indiana, Central Indiana Corporate Partnership, American Association of Blacks in Energy and United Way of Indiana. Also serves on the Financial Research Institute advisory board, Robert J. Trulaske, Sr. College of Business, University of Missouri.
 
 
B.S. in Organizational Leadership and Supervision from Purdue University, an M.B.A. from Strayer University, an Honorary Doctorate in Humane Letters from Saint Mary of the Woods College and successful completion of the Advanced Management Program at Harvard University.
 
 
Lisa W. Hershman
55
Acting Chief Management Officer, Department of Defense; prior thereto, Deputy Chief Management Officer, Department of Defense; Interim CEO, Scrum Alliance (global training and certification organization for agile management practices) and Founder and CEO, the DeNovo Group (consulting, training and research)
2018
200
«

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
32 years of leadership and management experience in consulting, turnarounds, business process management, and operational management and engineering. Ms. Hershman contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge and extensive contacts in the state in which the Company is located and has a home in a city in which the Company has banking centers.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Expertise in process management innovation and redesign, managing mergers and acquisitions, and leadership training and education with Hammer and Company, Avnet, Inc., Brightpoint, Inc., ICON Transportation, Wilkes Innovative Technologies and other firms.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under the SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Currently serves as Secretary (Commissioner), Indiana Higher Education Commission. Previously served as Chairwoman, Avnet’s Executive Women’s Forum; National Secretary, Business and Professional Women’s Foundation (BPW USA); Commissioner, Indiana Commission for Women; and board member for Center of Interactive Learning and Collaboration (CICL); Entrepreneurship Center, Miller College of Business, Ball State University; Consortium for Advanced Management International (CAM-I), and Richard G. Lugar Excellence in Public Service Series.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.S. in Industrial Distribution (Engineering and Management) from Clarkson University, Executive Certificate in Innovation, IMD/MIT and Executive Certificate in Finance, Cornell University.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
John T. Phair
69
President, Holladay Properties (real estate development)
2004
19,854
«
 
 
 
 
 
Document Contents
 
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Section 1: DEF 14A (1ST SOURCE CORPORATION 2019 PROXY)

Wdesk | Document


United States
Securities and Exchange Commission
Washington, D.C. 20549
 
SCHEDULE 14A
 
Proxy Statement Pursuant to Section 14(a) of the
Securities Exchange Act of 1934
(Amendment No. )

Filed by the registrant x

Filed by a Party other than the Registrant o

Check the appropriate box:
o
Preliminary Proxy Statement
o
Confidential, for use of the Commission Staff Only (as permitted by Rule 14a-6(e) (2))
x
Definitive Proxy Statement
o
Definitive Additional Materials
o
Soliciting Material under Sec.240.14a-12
  
397056291_a1stsourcecorplogo2a08.jpg
(Name of Registrant as Specified in its Charter)
___________________________________________________________

(Name of Person(s) Filing Proxy Statement, if other than the Registrant)

Payment of Filing Fee (Check the appropriate box):
x
No fee required
o
Fee computed on table below per Exchange Act Rules 14a-6(i)(1) and 0-11.

(1)
Title of each class of securities to which transaction applies:
___________________________________________________________

(2)
Aggregate number of securities to which transaction applies:
___________________________________________________________

(3)
Per unit price or other underlying value of transaction computed pursuant to Exchange Act Rule 0-11 (Set forth the amount on which the filing fee is calculated and state how it was determined):
___________________________________________________________

(4)
Proposed maximum aggregate value of transaction:
___________________________________________________________

(5)
Total fee paid:
___________________________________________________________
o
Fee paid previously with preliminary materials.
o
Check box if any part of the fee is offset as provided by Exchange Act Rule 0-11(a)(2) and identify the filing for which the offsetting fee was paid previously. Identify the previous filing by registration statement number, or the Form or Schedule and the date of filing.

(1)
Amount Previously paid:
___________________________________________________________

(2)
Form, Schedule or Registration Statement No.:
___________________________________________________________

(3)
Filing Party:
___________________________________________________________

(4)
Date Filed:
___________________________________________________________




397056291_corplogo2a01a04.jpg
Notice of Annual Meeting of Shareholders and Proxy Statement
To the Shareholders of 1st Source Corporation:
The Annual Meeting of Shareholders of 1st Source Corporation will be held at the 1st Source Center, 4th Floor Boardroom, 100 North Michigan Street, South Bend, Indiana 46601, on April 18, 2019, at 4:30 p.m. local time, for the purpose of considering and voting upon the following matters:
1.
Election of Directors. Election of three directors for terms expiring in 2022.
2.
Ratification of the appointment of BKD LLP as 1st Source Corporation’s independent registered public accounting firm for the fiscal year ending December 31, 2019.
3.
Other Business. Such other matters as may properly come before the meeting or any adjournment thereof.
Shareholders of record at the close of business on February 15, 2019 are entitled to vote at the meeting.
By Order of the Board of Directors,
John B. Griffith
Secretary

South Bend, Indiana
March 8, 2019







Please date and sign the proxy and return it promptly. If you do attend the meeting,
you may, nevertheless, vote in person and revoke a previously submitted proxy.









1st SOURCE CORPORATION
P.O. Box 1602 South Bend, Indiana 46634
PROXY STATEMENT
This Proxy Statement is furnished in connection with the 2019 Annual Meeting of Shareholders of 1st Source Corporation (“1st Source” or “the Company”).
When and where is the Annual Meeting? April 18, 2019, at 4:30 p.m. local time, at the 1st Source Center, 100 North Michigan Street, 4th Floor Boardroom, South Bend, Indiana 46601. Entrance to the Annual Meeting is limited to shareholders only. If your shares are held in “street name” (that is, through a broker), you must bring a recent copy of a brokerage statement reflecting your stock ownership as of February 15, 2019, the record date.
Who may vote at the meeting? Shareholders of record at the close of business on February 15, 2019, will be eligible to vote at the Annual Meeting. If shares are held in “street name”, shareholders must obtain a legal proxy from their broker to vote in person.
Why did I receive a notice regarding the Internet availability of proxy materials instead of paper copies of the proxy materials? We are using the SEC notice and access rule that allows us to furnish our proxy materials over the Internet to our shareholders instead of mailing paper copies of those materials to each shareholder. As a result, beginning on or about March 8, 2019, we sent our shareholders (other than those who had previously requested to receive only printed copies of our proxy materials) by mail or email a notice containing instructions on how to access our proxy materials over the Internet and vote online. This notice is not a proxy card and cannot be used to vote your shares. If you received a notice this year, you will not receive paper copies of the proxy materials unless you request the materials by following the instructions on the notice or on the website referred to in the notice.
If I am the record holder of my shares, how do I vote? You may vote by:
Internet: Go to www.proxyvote.com to transmit your voting instructions.
Telephone: Use any touch-tone telephone to call 1-800-690-6903 and follow the instructions to transmit your voting instructions.
Mail: Mark, sign and date your proxy card and return it in the postage-paid envelope we have provided.
Voting in person at the meeting.
Although you may vote by mail, we ask that you vote instead by Internet or telephone, which saves us postage and processing costs.
If you are a beneficial owner and a broker or other fiduciary is the record holder, then you received access to these proxy materials from the record holder. The record holder should have given you instructions for directing how the record holder should vote your shares. It will then be the record holder's responsibility to vote your shares for you in the manner you direct.
How many shares are outstanding? There were 26,570,971 shares of our common stock outstanding on the record date. The voting securities of 1st Source consist only of Common Stock. Each shareholder is entitled to one vote for each share. Cumulative voting is not authorized.
What is the required vote? Director nominees will be elected upon receipt of a majority of the votes cast in the election at the Annual Meeting. Ratification of the appointment of the independent auditors will be approved if the votes cast in favor exceed those cast against. The Company knows of no other proposals expected to be presented at the meeting other than the two proposals described herein. Additional proposals, if any, would be approved if votes in favor of such proposal exceed those cast against.
How are abstentions and “non-votes” counted? Abstentions on properly executed proxy cards and shares not voted by brokers and other entities holding shares on behalf of beneficial owners (“broker non-votes”) will be counted for determining a quorum at the meeting. However, abstentions and broker non-votes will not affect the voting results on those matters for which the shareholder has abstained or the broker has not voted.
Who is soliciting proxies? This solicitation is being made by the Board of Directors of 1st Source. The cost of solicitation of proxies will be borne by 1st Source.
How will proxies be solicited? In addition to the use of mails, proxies may be solicited through personal interview, electronic media, telephone, and facsimile by directors, officers and regular employees of 1st Source without additional remuneration therefor.
How may I revoke my proxy? Shareholders may revoke their proxies at any time prior to the meeting by giving written notice to John B. Griffith, Secretary, 1st Source Corporation, Post Office Box 1602, South Bend, Indiana 46634, or by voting in person at the meeting. If you hold your shares in the name of your broker or other fiduciary and desire to change your instructions on how to vote your shares, you will need to contact that party.
When were these materials provided? The approximate date for making available this Proxy Statement and the form of proxy to shareholders is March 8, 2019.

1



VOTING SECURITIES AND PRINCIPAL HOLDERS THEREOF
Beneficial owners of more than 5% of the Common Stock outstanding at February 15, 2019:
 
Voting Authority
 
Investment Authority
 
Total Beneficial Ownership
Name and Address
Sole
Shared
None
 
Sole
Shared
None
 
Amount
% of Class
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
1st Source Bank (1)(2)
100 North Michigan Street
South Bend, IN 46601
727,114

5,272,883

3,895,673

 
1,349,256

5,277,487

3,268,927

 
6,626,743

24.94
%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Christopher J. Murphy III (2)(3)
Carmen Murphy(2)(4)
100 North Michigan Street
South Bend, IN 46601
1,631,359



 
1,631,359

47,629


 
4,819,376

18.14
%
670,525



 
670,525

2,517,492

 
 
4,819,376

18.14
%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
O.C. Carmichael III (2)(5)
3212 W End Avenue
Suite 500
Nashville, TN 37203
63,372



 
63,372

1,448,118


 
1,511,490

5.69
%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Stanley C. Carmichael (2)(6)
1510 71st St.
Fennville, MI 49408
3,365



 
3,365

646,665


 
650,030

2.45
%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Ernestine C. Nickle (2)(6)
560 Sea Oak Drive
Vero Beach, FL 32963
81,141



 
81,141

708,289


 
789,430

2.97
%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Dimensional Fund Advisors LP (7)
Palisades West, Building One,
6300 Bee Cave Road
Austin, TX 78746
2,051,669



 
2,119,940



 
2,119,940

7.98
%
(1)1st Source Bank (“1st Source Bank” or “the Bank”), 1st Source’s subsidiary bank, owns no securities for its own account. These shares are registered in 1st Source Bank’s name or its nominee as fiduciary or agent. The amounts shown as “Shared” in the above table include 5,272,883 shares held in trusts (referred to herein as the “Morris Trusts”) for the benefit of Ernestine M. Raclin, her children, her grandchildren, her great-grand children and their spouses, of which 1st Source Bank is the trustee, as further described in Note 2 below. Ms. Raclin is the retired Chairman of the Board of 1st Source, the mother of Carmen C. Murphy and the mother-in-law of Christopher J. Murphy III, Ms. Murphy’s husband.
The amounts shown as “None” in the above table include 2,169,035 shares held by 1st Source Bank as trustee in various trusts or held by 1st Source Bank as agent for shares held by other entities which are included in the totals of Mr. Murphy and Ms. Murphy as described further in Notes 3 and 4 below. 1st Source Bank has no voting or dispositive power over such shares and accordingly disclaims beneficial ownership. These amounts also include 1,007,414 shares held by participants in the 1st Source Corporation Employee Stock Ownership and Profit Sharing Trust for which the Bank has no voting or investment authority except to the extent imputed by ERISA. The remaining amounts shown as “None” include shares held by 1st Source Bank as trustee in various trusts or held by 1st Source Bank as agent for shares held by other entities. 1st Source Bank has no voting or dispositive power over such shares and accordingly disclaims beneficial ownership.
(2)1st Source Bank is the trustee of all the Morris Trusts (described in Note 1) with voting power and shared power of disposition over shares in the trusts. Ms. Carmen Murphy, Mr. O.C. Carmichael III, Ms. Ernestine C. Nickle and Mr. Stanley Clark Carmichael (each a “family designated representative”) serve as representatives to certain trusts for the benefit of their respective family lines. The shares in each group of respective trusts over which each family designated representative shares dispositive power are as follows:
        
Ms. Murphy
2,469,863

Mr. O.C. Carmichael III
1,448,066

Ms. Nickle
708,289

Mr. S.C. Carmichael
646,665

Total
5,272,883

The terms of the respective trusts allow the respective family designated representative, as applicable, to direct the trustee to (or appoint a special trustee to) diversify the 1st Source Corporation common stock holdings in the Morris Trusts. The family designated representatives may also (i) direct the trustee to engage an independent proxy service to provide voting recommendations to the trustee, in which case the trustee has agreed to vote the 1st Source Corporation common stock held by the applicable trusts in accordance with the recommendations of such independent proxy service, unless to do so would be contrary to applicable Securities and Exchange Commission (“SEC”) legal and regulatory guidelines and requirements or violate the trustee’s fiduciary obligations, or, (ii) appoint a special trustee, which special trustee would have the power to vote the 1st Source Corporation common stock held by the applicable Morris Trusts. The inclusion of the shares held in the Morris Trusts does not constitute an admission of beneficial ownership by the designated family line representatives for purposes of Section 13(d) or Section 13(g) of the Exchange Act, or for any other purpose.

2



(3)Mr. Murphy has sole voting and dispositive power over (i) 509,519 shares held in a revocable trust or held directly by Mr. Murphy; (ii) 6,352 shares held by Mr. Murphy in an IRA; (iii) 125,893 shares held in a corporation for which Mr. Murphy serves as president; (iv) 54,575 shares held by Mr. Murphy in the Company’s 401(k) Plan; and (v) 935,020 shares held in three limited partnerships for which Mr. Murphy serves as the general partner. Mr. Murphy and Carmen C. Murphy also share voting and dispositive power over 47,629 shares held in a family foundation. In addition to the shares set forth in the above table, 670,525 shares for which Ms. Murphy has sole voting and dispositive power and 2,469,863 shares held in the Morris Trusts as to which Ms. Murphy shares dispositive power as described above may be attributed to Mr. Murphy as her spouse. Mr. Murphy disclaims beneficial ownership of such shares, and the inclusion of such shares does not constitute an admission of beneficial ownership by Mr. Murphy for purposes of Section 13(d) or Section 13(g) of the Exchange Act, or for any other purpose.
(4)Ms. Murphy has sole voting and dispositive power over (i) 85,925 shares held in a revocable trust; and (ii) 584,600 shares held in a limited liability company for which Ms. Murphy serves as the president and voting member. Ms. Murphy also shares dispositive power over 2,469,863 shares held in the Morris Trusts and Christopher J. Murphy III and Ms. Murphy share voting and dispositive power over 47,629 shares held in a family foundation. In addition to the shares set forth in the above table, 1,631,359 shares for which Mr. Murphy has sole voting and dispositive power may be attributed to Ms. Murphy as his spouse. Ms. Murphy disclaims beneficial ownership of such shares, and the inclusion of such shares does not constitute an admission of beneficial ownership by Ms. Murphy for purposes of Section 13(d) or Section 13(g) of the Exchange Act, or for any other purpose.
(5)As reported in Form 13G filed February 29, 2016.
(6)Information for Ernestine C. Nickle, Andrew Nickle, and Stanley C. Carmichael is as reported in their group Form 13G filed January 22, 2019. Shares reported as owned by Ms. Nickle include 18,406 shares held directly by Andrew Nickle, Ms. Nickle’s spouse.
(7)As reported in Form 13G filed February 8, 2019, Dimensional Fund Advisors LP, in its role as investment advisor for various clients, had sole dispositive and/or voting power of the shares.
INTEREST OF CERTAIN PERSONS IN MATTERS TO BE ACTED UPON
The Board of Directors knows of no matters to come before the Annual Meeting other than the matters referred to in this Proxy Statement. However, if any other matters should properly come before the meeting, the persons named in the enclosed proxy intend to vote in accordance with their best judgment. No director, nominee for election as director, or executive officer of 1st Source has any special interest in any matter to be voted upon other than election to the Board of Directors. Directors have indicated that they intend to vote for all directors as listed in Proposal Number 1 and for Proposal Number 2.

3




PROPOSAL NUMBER 1: ELECTION OF DIRECTORS
The Board of Directors is divided into three (3) groups of directors whose terms expire at different times. At the 2019 Annual Meeting, three directors are to be elected for terms expiring in 2022 or until the qualification and election of a successor. Director nominees will be elected upon receiving a majority of the votes cast in the election of directors. A majority of votes cast means that the number of votes cast “for” the election of a director must exceed the number of votes cast “against” that director. Abstentions and shares not voted by brokers are not considered “votes cast”.
The following information is submitted for each nominee as well as each director and each non-director executive officer continuing in office.
THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS RECOMMENDS THAT SHAREHOLDERS VOTE “FOR” THE ELECTION OF EACH NOMINEE.
All directors have demonstrated the ability and willingness to participate in and contribute to the Board and its committee activities. Each is actively involved in civic, community and business affairs. Such involvement is noted below with a representative sample of the boards or organizations with which they are involved.
DIRECTOR NOMINEES
 
 
 
Beneficial Ownership of Equity Securities(2)
Name
Age
Principal Occupation(1)
Year in Which Directorship Assumed
Common Stock
% of Class
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Terms Expiring in April, 2019 (April, 2022 if reelected)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Daniel B. Fitzpatrick
61
Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Quality Dining, Inc. (quick service and casual dining restaurant operator)
1995
33,330
«
 
 
37 years of business experience as the founder, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Quality Dining, Inc. As head of a locally headquartered, multi-concept restaurant company with operations located in seven states, Mr. Fitzpatrick contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge, and extensive contacts in communities in which the Company does business.
 
 
Expertise in the restaurant industry and general knowledge of food services retailing. Previous public company experience.
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
Serves as Past Chairman of the Holy Cross College Board of Trustees and board member for Women’s Care Center Foundation, both in South Bend. Mr. Fitzpatrick has served with nearly two dozen other community organizations.
 
 
B.A. in Business Administration from the University of Toledo.
 
 
Najeeb A. Khan
65
Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Interlogic Outsourcing, Inc. and affiliated companies (payroll processing, tax filing and human resources administration services); and Independent Trustee, Whitestone REIT
2011
14,359
«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
36 years of business experience as the founder, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Interlogic Outsourcing, Inc., as former Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of CNA Unisource, Inc. and as former Vice President of Commercial Services for Midwest Commerce Data Corporation, a wholly owned subsidiary of NBD Midwest Commerce Bank. As head of a locally owned business currently operating in 48 states, Mr. Khan contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge and extensive contacts in several communities where many manufacturing and retail customers are located.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Expertise in technology, payroll, human resources, outsourcing services, venture and real estate investing, and entrepreneurial activities. Knowledge of specialized automotive markets, aircraft and boating.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Formerly served as a member of the Investment Committee of the Community Foundation of St. Joseph County and member of the Finance Committees for WNIT Public Television and Holy Cross College and is an investor and philanthropist in the communities the Company serves.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.S. in Mathematics/Computer Science from Grand Valley State University.







4



 
 
 
 
Beneficial Ownership of Equity Securities(2)
Name
Age
Principal Occupation(1)
Year in Which Directorship Assumed
Common Stock
% of Class
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Christopher J. Murphy IV(3)
49
Owner and Chief Executive Officer, Catharsis Productions, LLC (training programs)
2011
124,322
«

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
19 years of business experience as co-founder, owner and Chief Executive Officer (previously Executive Director) of Catharsis Productions, LLC.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Contributes general business knowledge, long-term perspective and expertise in entrepreneurship, government contracting and creative marketing and development expertise.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Although not eligible to serve on the Audit Committee, meets the criteria to be an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Served as co-chairperson of MEN (Men Endorsing Non-Violence) Illinois state subcommittee and serves as board member for the non-profit organization Interaction.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.A. in Liberal Studies, Communications and Theatre and an M.B.A. from the University of Notre Dame.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
OTHER INCUMBENT DIRECTORS
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Terms Expiring in April, 2020
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Vinod M. Khilnani
66
Chairman of the Board, Chair of the Governance and Organization and Executive Committees and member of the Compensation Committee, Materion Corporation; Director, Chairman of the Human Resources & Compensation Committee and member of the Audit & Finance Committee, Esco Technologies, Inc. and Director, Chairman of the Nominating and Corporate Governance Committees and member of the Compensation Committee, Gibraltar Industries, Inc. Retired (2013) Executive Chairman of the Board, CTS Corporation (electronics components and accessories)
2013
11,616
«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
39 years of business experience, including 13 years as Executive Chairman, Chairman, President, Chief Executive Officer and Chief Financial Officer of CTS Corporation headquartered and operating in a community the Company serves as well as 18 years in various senior executive finance and global leadership positions with Cummins, Inc.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Expertise in global operations as well as extensive skills in finance, accounting, mergers and acquisitions, international business and manufacturing, corporate strategy and corporate governance. Previous public company experience. Contributes long-term perspective in all of these areas.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Certified Public Accountant (inactive) and Certified Management Accountant.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.A. in Business Administration from Delhi University and an M.B.A. in Finance from the University of New York at Albany.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Rex Martin
67
Chairman of the Board, NIBCO, Inc. (copper and plastic plumbing parts manufacturer); prior thereto, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, NIBCO, Inc.
1996
11,376
«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
43 years of business experience with NIBCO, Inc. a family-owned business, including 33 years as Chairman or Chairman and Chief Executive Officer. As head of Elkhart, Indiana-based NIBCO, Inc., Mr. Martin contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge, and extensive contacts in a community where the Company does business.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Expertise in the copper and plastic plumbing parts manufacturing industry and general knowledge of sales, marketing, finance and technology.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Serves as Founder and Director of the Rex and Alice A. Martin Foundation. Mr. Martin also is a board member of the Park Foundation of Elkhart, Indiana.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.A. in English from Indiana University and an M.B.A. from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

5



 
 
 
 
Beneficial Ownership of Equity Securities(2)
Name
Age
Principal Occupation(1)
Year in Which Directorship Assumed
Common Stock
% of Class
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Christopher J. Murphy III(4)
72
Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer, 1st Source and 1st Source Bank
1972
4,819,376
18.14%
 
 
Over 46 years of banking and business experience, including serving as a Director and/or President and Chief Executive Officer of both 1st Source Corporation or 1st Source Bank for 46 years. Mr. Murphy contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge, and extensive contacts in all communities in which the Company does business. Prior to 1st Source, Mr. Murphy worked at Citibank, and while in college, for the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, U.S. Department of the Treasury.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Extensive knowledge of 1st Source and 1st Source Bank and general knowledge in the finance/banking industry, investments, insurance, venture capital, and real estate investments.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Serves as a director of Data Realty, LLC, representing 1st Source’s investment in this provider of managed data center, data analysis and other technology related services.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Serves on numerous boards including those of the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago, the Medical Education Foundation (serves as the citizen’s advisory board of Indiana University Medical School at Notre Dame), the Indiana State Chamber of Commerce (emeritus), the Indiana Commission for Higher Education and the Independent Colleges of Indiana. Chairman of the Board of Regents of the Indiana Academy and also serves as a member of the Beacon Health System Audit Committee. Previously served on the Community Depository Institutions Advisory Council for the Seventh Federal Reserve District and in Washington, D.C. and on public company boards.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.A. in Government from the University of Notre Dame, a J.D. from the University of Virginia Law School and an M.B.A. from the Harvard University School of Business.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Timothy K. Ozark
69
Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Aim Financial Corporation (mezzanine funding and leasing) and from 2012 to January 2017, Chairman, CFWF, Inc. (seafood processor and commercial fishing company)
1999
30,367
«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
39 years of financial experience, including 27 years as founder, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Aim Financial Corporation, a mezzanine lender to privately held companies. Mr. Ozark also is President and CEO of TKO Finance Corporation, a lender to financial services and manufacturing companies. Mr. Ozark is also Lead Director of White Lodging Corporation, one of America’s most experienced and most strategic hotel developers. From 1980 to 1983, Mr. Ozark served as Executive Vice President of Great American Management Services, Inc. a wholly owned subsidiary of American Financial Corporation of Cincinnati, Ohio which specialized in equipment leasing and lending. From 1984 to 1992, Mr. Ozark served as CEO and President of Meridian Leasing Corporation, one of North America’s largest privately held leasing companies with revenues in excess of $500 million.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Expertise in mezzanine funding, lending-leasing and general knowledge of business, finance, and real estate investing. Contributes long-term perspective in all of these areas.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Serves as Lead Director.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Serves as a a member of the Visiting Committee to the Division of Biological Sciences and the Pritzker School of Medicine for The University of Chicago and on the board of directors for a number of privately held companies.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.S. in Business Administration from the University of Minnesota and an M.B.A. from St. Cloud State University.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Served as an officer in the United States Marine Corps from 1968-1974.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

6



 
 
 
 
Beneficial Ownership of Equity Securities(2)
Name
Age
Principal Occupation(1)
Year in Which Directorship Assumed
Common Stock
% of Class
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Terms Expiring in April, 2021
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Melody Birmingham-Byrd
47
Senior Vice President and Chief Procurement Officer, Duke Energy (electric distribution); prior thereto, President, Duke Energy Indiana (electric utility) and Senior Vice President, Midwest Delivery Operations, Duke Energy (electric distribution)
2018
1,557
«

 
 
24 years of leadership and managerial experience in the electric and automotive manufacturing industries. Ms. Byrd contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge and extensive contacts in the state in which the Company is located.
 
 
Expertise in managing construction, maintenance, operations, engineering, resource and project management as well as managing regulatory affairs, government relations and community affairs.
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
Currently serves on the boards of directors of the Indiana Electric Association, the Indiana Chamber of Commerce, Special Olympics Indiana, Central Indiana Corporate Partnership, American Association of Blacks in Energy and United Way of Indiana. Also serves on the Financial Research Institute advisory board, Robert J. Trulaske, Sr. College of Business, University of Missouri.
 
 
B.S. in Organizational Leadership and Supervision from Purdue University, an M.B.A. from Strayer University, an Honorary Doctorate in Humane Letters from Saint Mary of the Woods College and successful completion of the Advanced Management Program at Harvard University.
 
 
Lisa W. Hershman
55
Acting Chief Management Officer, Department of Defense; prior thereto, Deputy Chief Management Officer, Department of Defense; Interim CEO, Scrum Alliance (global training and certification organization for agile management practices) and Founder and CEO, the DeNovo Group (consulting, training and research)
2018
200
«

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
32 years of leadership and management experience in consulting, turnarounds, business process management, and operational management and engineering. Ms. Hershman contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge and extensive contacts in the state in which the Company is located and has a home in a city in which the Company has banking centers.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Expertise in process management innovation and redesign, managing mergers and acquisitions, and leadership training and education with Hammer and Company, Avnet, Inc., Brightpoint, Inc., ICON Transportation, Wilkes Innovative Technologies and other firms.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under the SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Currently serves as Secretary (Commissioner), Indiana Higher Education Commission. Previously served as Chairwoman, Avnet’s Executive Women’s Forum; National Secretary, Business and Professional Women’s Foundation (BPW USA); Commissioner, Indiana Commission for Women; and board member for Center of Interactive Learning and Collaboration (CICL); Entrepreneurship Center, Miller College of Business, Ball State University; Consortium for Advanced Management International (CAM-I), and Richard G. Lugar Excellence in Public Service Series.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.S. in Industrial Distribution (Engineering and Management) from Clarkson University, Executive Certificate in Innovation, IMD/MIT and Executive Certificate in Finance, Cornell University.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
John T. Phair
69
President, Holladay Properties (real estate development)
2004
19,854
«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
47 years of business experience, including 40 years in the real estate industry and seven years in the mortgage-banking field. Mr. Phair has been President of Holladay Properties for 21 years. Mr. Phair also is the managing partner of approximately 75 commercial partnerships and 13 joint ventures. As head of a locally based business, Mr. Phair contributes long-term perspective, current knowledge and extensive contacts in communities in which the Company does business.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Expertise in real estate development as well as general knowledge of the construction, hospitality, finance, and real estate industries.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Serves or served on the boards of the Boys & Girls Club of St. Joseph County, Family & Children’s Center, WNIT Public Television, the South Bend Civic Theatre, the Alliance of Indiana (IU Kelley School of Business), Project Future and the Villages of Indiana.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.A. in Political Science from Marquette University.

7



 
 
 
 
Beneficial Ownership of Equity Securities(2)
Name
Age
Principal Occupation(1)
Year in Which Directorship Assumed
Common Stock
% of Class
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Mark D. Schwabero
66
Retired (2018) Chairman, Chief Executive Officer and Director, Brunswick Corporation (recreation products); prior thereto, President and Chief Operating Officer, Brunswick Corporation and President, Mercury Marine (marine propulsion systems)
2004
11,346
«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Nearly 43 years of total experience in the automotive and commercial vehicle/manufacturing industries, the last 33 as a senior executive. Until his retirement, for the last 15 years Mr. Schwabero had been with Brunswick Corporation. He became Chairman and Chief Executive Officer in February 2016 after having served as President and Chief Operating Officer of Brunswick Corporation and President of Mercury Marine.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Detailed knowledge of these industries as well as long-term perspective in manufacturing and general management expertise. Public company experience.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Named by CEO Today Magazine as one of the top 100 CEOs in America for U.S. based companies for 2018.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Qualifies as an audit committee financial expert under SEC guidelines.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Former director of National Exchange Bank & Trust.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Serves on the Advisory Committee of The Ohio State University Center for Automotive Research.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Past Chairman of the National Marine Manufacturers Association.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
B.S. and M.S. in Industrial and Systems Engineering from The Ohio State University.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Executive Officers of the Company (Non-Directors)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Jeffrey L. Buhr
59
Executive Vice President and Chief Credit Officer, 1st Source Bank (since 2014); prior thereto, Senior Vice President and Chief Credit Officer, 1st Source Bank
57,280

«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
John B. Griffith
61
Executive Vice President, Chief Administrative Officer, Secretary and General Counsel, 1st Source Corporation and 1st Source Bank (since 2011)
56,986

«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
James R. Seitz
66
President, 1st Source Corporation and 1st Source Bank (since 2014); prior thereto, Executive Vice President, 1st Source Corporation and President, 1st Source Bank and Executive Vice President, 1st Source Bank; Director, 1st Source Bank
74,815

«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Andrea G. Short
56
Executive Vice President, Treasurer and Chief Financial Officer, 1st Source Corporation and 1st Source Bank (since 2013)
49,097

«
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
All Directors and Executive Officers as a Group (15 persons)
5,315,881

20.01%
« Represents holdings of less than 1%.
(1)The principal occupation represents the employment for the last five years for each of the named directors and executive officers. Directorships presently held or held within the last five years in other corporations with publicly registered securities are also disclosed.
(2)Based on information furnished by the directors and executive officers as of February 15, 2019.
(3)Mr. Murphy IV is Mr. and Mrs. Murphy III’s son.
(4)See footnotes (1), (2), and (3) to the Voting Securities and Principal Holders Thereof table above.


8




TRANSACTIONS WITH RELATED PERSONS
The Audit Committee of 1st Source’s Board of Directors is responsible, under the terms of that Committee’s charter, for reviewing and disclosure of related party transactions that are material to 1st Source’s consolidated financial statements or otherwise require disclosure under Item 404 of SEC Regulation S-K.
Banking Transactions Directors and officers of 1st Source and their affiliates were customers of, and had transactions with, 1st Source and its subsidiaries in the ordinary course of business during 2018. Such transactions were in compliance with applicable federal and state laws and regulations. Additional transactions are expected to take place in the ordinary course of business in the future. All outstanding loans and commitments were made on substantially the same terms, including interest rates and collateral, as those prevailing at the time for comparable transactions with persons not related to the Company and did not involve more than the normal risk of collectability, or present other features unfavorable to the Company. Credit underwriting procedures followed were no less stringent than those for comparable transactions with borrowers not related to the Company.
1st Source’s Loan Policy requires prior approval by a majority of the Board of Directors of any extension of credit to an executive officer, director, principal shareholder or persons related to any of the foregoing if aggregate extensions of credit to such executive officer, director, principal shareholder or other person exceeds $500,000. The aggregate of loans to an executive officer may not exceed $100,000 excluding loans 1) to finance the education of the executive officer’s children, 2) to purchase, construct, maintain or improve a residence owned by the executive officer and secured by a first lien, or 3) secured by a perfected security interest in bonds, notes, certificates of indebtedness or other obligations fully guaranteed by the United States, cash or a cash-equivalent. Loans to executive officers are 1) reported to the 1st Source Board at its next regularly scheduled meeting, 2) preceded by the submission of a current personal financial statement, and 3) made subject to the condition that the loan will become due if the executive officer becomes indebted to any other financial institution or financial institutions in an aggregate amount greater than $100,000 (excluding the types of loans noted in 1), 2) and 3) in the preceding sentence). Finally, within 10 days of the date that the aggregate indebtedness to other financial institutions exceeds $100,000 (again excluding the types of loans noted in 1), 2) and 3) above), an executive officer must make a written report to the Board disclosing same.
Other Transactions — The Company has previously reported its investment in Data Realty, LLC and investments by 1st Source Bank in Data Realty Northern Indiana, LLC (DRNI). DRNI is a managed data center, network interconnection cooperative servicing business, data hosting and data and cloud analysis service provider in 1st Source Bank’s headquarters region. 1st Source Bank is a customer of DRNI and the Bank’s primary operating system hardware is located in the data center owned and operated by DRNI. In 2018, 1st Source Bank paid an aggregate of $177,110 for services provided by DRNI.
The Company is also a customer of Data Realty, LLC’s subsidiary, Aunalytics, Inc., which provides data analysis and mapping services. In 2018, 1st Source Bank paid an aggregate of $78,500 for services provided by Aunalytics, Inc.
Data Realty, LLC is the managing partner of DRNI. Director Khan has an interest in Data Realty, LLC as previously reported in the “Transactions with Related Persons” section of the Company’s 2014 to 2018 proxy statements. Mr. Murphy is a Director of Data Realty, LLC representing 1st Source’s interests. 1st Source Bank director Tracy Graham is a principal in Data Realty, LLC and is its CEO. In 2018, the Company made an additional investment of $819,964 in Data Realty, LLC to fund its acquisitions in cloud services and growth in analytical capabilities.
BOARD COMMITTEES AND OTHER CORPORATE GOVERNANCE MATTERS
In January 2004, the Board of Directors adopted and has since periodically updated the 1st Source Corporate Governance Guidelines. The Corporate Governance Guidelines are designed to ensure and document the Company’s high standards for corporate governance. The Corporate Governance Guidelines are in accordance with the listing rules of the NASDAQ Stock Market and rules of the SEC. The Corporate Governance Guidelines are available on the Company’s website at www.1stsource.com.
Director IndependenceThe Board assesses each director’s independence in accordance with the Corporate Governance Guidelines. The Corporate Governance Guidelines define an independent director as one who has no relationship to the Company that would interfere with the exercise of independent judgment in carrying out responsibilities as a director of the Company and who is otherwise “independent” under the listing rules of the NASDAQ Stock Market. The Board has determined, after careful review, that the following nine of the eleven current members of the Board are independent directors: Ms. Birmingham-Byrd, Mr. Fitzpatrick, Ms. Hershman, Mr. Khan, Mr. Khilnani, Mr. Martin, Mr. Ozark, Mr. Phair and Mr. Schwabero.

9



Board Committees1st Source and 1st Source Bank share the following permanent committees made up of board members of both organizations. Executive, Governance and Nominating, Audit, and Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee members are appointed annually after the Annual Meeting of Shareholders. Current member composition of these committees is as follows:
Director
Independent
Executive Committee
Governance and Nominating Committee
Audit Committee
Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee
Loan and Funds Management Committee(1)
Trust and Investment Committee(1)
Melody Birmingham-Byrd
Yes
 
 
X
 
X
 
Daniel B. Fitzpatrick
Yes
Chair
X
X
X
 
X
Tracy D. Graham(2)
No
 
 
 
 
 
Chair
Lisa W. Hershman
Yes
 
 
X
 
 
X
Najeeb A. Khan
Yes
 
 
X
 
Chair
 
Vinod M. Khilnani
Yes
X
X
Chair
X
X
 
Rex Martin
Yes
X
X
X
X
 
X
Christopher J. Murphy III
No
X
 
 
 
X
 
Christopher J. Murphy IV
No
X
 
 
 
X
 
Timothy K. Ozark
Yes
X
Chair
X
X
X
 
John T. Phair
Yes
X
X
X
X
X
 
Mark D. Schwabero
Yes
X
X
X
Chair
 
X
James R. Seitz(2)
No
 
 
 
 
 
X
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
(1) The Loan and Funds Management Committee and the Trust and Investment Committee are committees of the Board of Directors of 1st Source Bank.
(2) Mr. Graham and Mr. Seitz are directors of 1st Source Bank.
Functions and 2018 meetings for each committee are as follows:
Committee
 
Functions
2018 Meetings
 
 
 
 
Executive(1)
Act for the Board of Directors between meetings subject to certain statutory limitations.
1
 
Give guidance to management regarding actions taken as part of its strategic operating or budget plans.
 
 
Provide guidance on acquisitions, divestures or other transactions that need to be negotiated in private and may ultimately require review and approval by the full Board.
 
 
 
 
 
Governance and Nominating(1)(2)
Serve as senior committee with oversight responsibility for effective governance of the Company.
5
Identify and monitor the appropriate structure of the Board.
 
 
Select Board members for committee assignments.
 
 
Identify, evaluate, recruit and select qualified candidates for election, re-election or appointment to the Board.
 
 
See also “Governance and Nominating Committee Information” below.
 
 
 
 
 
Audit(1)(2)
Select the Company’s independent registered public accounting firm.
6
 
Review the scope and results of the audits by the internal audit staff and the independent registered public accounting firm.
 
 
Review the adequacy of the accounting and financial controls and the risk management process and present the results to the Board of Directors with respect to accounting practices and internal procedures.
 
 
Make recommendations for improvements in internal procedures.
 
 
Review and oversight of the Company’s legal and compliance risks, including adherence to ethical standards and bank regulatory requirements as well as other operational risk areas.
 
 
See also “Report of the Audit Committee” below.
 
 
 
 
 
Executive Compensation and Human Resources(1)(2)
Determine compensation for executive management personnel, review performance of the Chief Executive Officer and oversee the Company’s stock and other incentive compensation plans.
5
 
Oversee and approve establishment and administration of wage and benefit policies for the Company and its subsidiaries.
 
 
Review human resources guidelines, policies and procedures.
 
 
See also the “Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee Report” below.
 
 
 
 
 
Loan and Funds Management
Oversee and approve establishment and administration of the credit policy for the Bank.
12
Review Bank lending activities, including approvals of loans to new or existing customers of total commitments in excess of stated amounts.
 
 
Oversee and approve quarterly reviews of the adequacy of the allowance for loan and lease losses and loan concentrations as compared to established limits.
 
 
Review the Bank’s Funds Management Division in its investment activities, relationships with securities dealers, relationships with other depository institutions, administration of 1st Source’s asset/liability management and liquidity functions and other similar activities.
 

10



Committee
 
Functions
2018 Meetings
 
 
 
 
Trust and Investment
Exercise general supervision over the fiduciary activities of the Wealth Advisory Services Group and the Retirement Plan Services Division.
4
 
Assign the administration of those fiduciary powers to such officers, employees and committees as the Committee deems appropriate.
 
 
Review the actions of individuals or committees used by the Bank in the exercise of the fiduciary powers and services offered to clients.
 
 
Oversee and approve establishment and administration of appropriate policies, practices and controls to promote high quality fiduciary administration.
 
 
Oversee appropriate policies and procedures to ensure the Bank makes appropriate investments.
 
 
 
 
 
(1)The charter of the committee is available at www.1stsource.com.
(2)The Committee is comprised entirely of independent directors.
Board Leadership Structure Under 1st Source’s Corporate Governance Guidelines, the Governance and Nominating Committee is responsible for reviewing and making recommendations to the Board regarding the Board’s leadership structure, including whether one individual should serve as Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer and whether the Board should have a Lead Director. The Governance and Nominating Committee reviews the structure of the Board on at least an annual basis and monitors and makes recommendations to the Board on an ongoing basis on other matters concerning Board policies and corporate governance. Additionally, the Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee of the Board reviews the performance of the Chief Executive Officer on an annual basis. The Board believes it is in the best interest of 1st Source to have Mr. Murphy serve as Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer. The reasons for this include:
Mr. Murphy’s past performance in both roles and his continuing ability to serve in both;
The need for decisive leadership and clear accountability in facing 1st Source’s challenges and opportunities;
Mr. Murphy’s extensive specialized knowledge regarding those challenges and opportunities as well as his large ownership position;
The composition of the Board includes a majority of independent directors, providing an appropriate amount of independent board oversight; and
The Board has an independent Lead Director.
The incumbent chairman of the Governance and Nominating Committee, Mr. Ozark, presently serves as the Lead Director under the Corporate Governance Guidelines. The Lead Director will normally chair any meetings of the Board at which the Chairman or Vice Chairman (if there is one) of the Board is not present or from which, for whatever reason, each has recused himself. The Lead Director has the power to call meetings of the Board of Directors and to set agendas for meetings. The Lead Director also chairs the executive sessions of the independent directors, which occurred five times in 2018.
Board Role in Risk Oversight The Board exercises oversight of the risk management of 1st Source through the functions of its committees as described above. Additionally, the Board receives quarterly reports from the Strategic Deployment Committee, an executive-level management committee chaired by Mr. Murphy that, among other things, oversees and evaluates risks, controls and the risk management processes for 1st Source and 1st Source Bank.
Meetings of the Board of Directors and Directors’ CompensationThe Board of Directors held 6 meetings in 2018. The only incumbent director attending fewer than 75% of the aggregate total meetings of the Board of Directors and all committees of the Board of 1st Source on which he or she served was Lisa Hershman. Ms. Hershman missed meetings in 2018 due to her public service employment commitments with the Department of Defense. As a result of her public service, Ms. Hershman is not able to accept compensation for her service on the Board. The Board appreciates her service to her country and believes she is gaining valuable experience which will benefit the Company and its shareholders when her tour of duty there ends. Thereafter, she should be able to attend all meetings and accept compensation.
Directors receive fees as follows:
Meeting Fees
Prior to July 19, 2018
July 19, 2018 to December 31, 2018
Each meeting of Board of Directors attended
$1,500
$2,000
Each meeting of Audit Committee and Loan and Funds Management Committee attended
$1,750
$2,000
Each meeting of other Board committee attended
$1,250
$1,500
Annual Retainers(1):
 
 
Board member
$25,000
$41,050
Committee chairs:
 
 
Audit Committee
$10,000
$10,000
Executive Committee
$3,000
$3,000
Governance and Nominating Committee
$10,000
$10,000
Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee
$6,000
$8,000
Loan and Funds Management Committee
$8,000
$10,000
Trust and Investment Committee
$5,000
$5,000
 
 
 
(1) Annual retainers are generally paid in early June.
 
 
Annual Meeting AttendancePer the Company’s Corporate Governance Guidelines, directors are expected to attend the Annual Meeting of Shareholders. The Chairman of the Board presides at the Annual Meeting, and the Board of Directors holds one of its regular meetings in conjunction with the Annual Meeting of Shareholders. Ten of eleven members of the Board at the time of the Company’s 2018 Annual Meeting of Shareholders attended that meeting.

11



Code of Ethical ConductThe Board of Directors has adopted a Code of Ethical Conduct for Financial Managers, which is available on the Company’s website at www.1stsource.com. The Code of Ethical Conduct for Financial Managers constitutes a code of ethics as defined in Section 406(c) of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002 and applies to the Chief Executive Officer, Chief Financial Officer, Controller and other individuals performing similar accounting or financial reporting functions for the Company.
Shareholder CommunicationsCommunications to the Board of Directors from shareholders are welcomed. All written communications may be submitted through the Company’s website at www.1stsource.com, by e-mail at [email protected], or by U.S. mail at 1st Source Corporation, 100 North Michigan Street, South Bend, Indiana, 46601, Attn: Chairman, Governance and Nominating Committee, or Attn: Corporate Secretary. The recipient of any such communication shall share it with the Chairman of the Governance and Nominating Committee who shall either (i) relay it to the full Board or an appropriate committee chairperson, or (ii) where he feels that the communication is not appropriate to relay to the Board, provide a copy of the communication and an indication of his proposed disposition to the General Counsel, or another independent director, either of whom may forward the communication to any other directors if he or she deems it prudent or appropriate to do so. The Chairman of the Governance and Nominating Committee shall forward all recommendations for Board nominees submitted by shareholders to the members of the Committee.
GOVERNANCE AND NOMINATING COMMITTEE INFORMATION
The Board of Directors formed an independent Governance and Nominating Committee in January 2004. The charter of the Governance and Nominating Committee was amended in October 2014 to reflect its additional governance responsibilities and is available at www.1stsource.com. See also the description of the Committee under “Board Committees and Other Governance Matters” above. All members of the Governance and Nominating Committee (see “Board Committees” above) comply with the independence requirements of the NASDAQ Stock Market listing rules. One of the purposes of the Governance and Nominating Committee is to identify, evaluate, recruit and select qualified candidates for election, re-election or appointment to the Board. The Governance and Nominating Committee may use multiple sources for identifying and evaluating nominees for directors, including referrals from current directors and executive officers and recommendations by shareholders. Candidates recommended by shareholders will be evaluated in the same manner as candidates identified by any other source except that the Governance and Nominating Committee also may consider the number of shares held and the length of time the shareholder-recommended candidate has invested in the Company. In order to give the Governance and Nominating Committee adequate time to evaluate recommended director candidates, shareholder recommendations should be submitted in writing at least 120 days prior to the next Annual Meeting to be held on or before April 23, 2020. Nominations should be addressed to the attention of the Chairman, Governance and Nominating Committee, c/o 1st Source Corporation.
The Governance and Nominating Committee will select new or incumbent nominees or recommend to the Board replacement nominees considering the following criteria:
Qualifications, including judgment, skill, capability, conflicts of interest, business experience and technical/professional/educational background;
Personal qualities and characteristics, accomplishments and reputation in the business community;
Whether the nominee currently lives in one of the Company’s markets;
Current knowledge and contacts in the communities or industries in which the Company does business;
Current knowledge in one or more of the Company’s lines of business;
Ability and willingness to commit adequate time, or in the case of incumbent directors, past participation and contribution, to Board and committee matters;
Whether the nominee’s knowledge and experience is complementary to, or duplicative of, that of the other members of the Board;
If applicable, whether the nominee would be deemed “independent” under listing rules of the NASDAQ Stock Market and SEC rules;
Whether the nominee is qualified and likely to remain qualified to serve under the Company’s By-laws and Corporate Governance Guidelines;
Diversity of viewpoints, background, experience and other demographics;
Whether the nominee is under the age of 72; and
Such other factors the Committee deems relevant.
The Governance and Nominating Committee assesses its own performance, including its effectiveness in achieving a diverse Board, and reviews its charter and recommends any proposed changes every other year coincident with the bi-annual self-assessment of the full Board.
REPORT OF THE AUDIT COMMITTEE
The Audit Committee oversees 1st Source’s financial reporting process on behalf of the Board of Directors, retains and oversees the Company’s independent registered public accounting firm, approves all audit and non-audit services provided by the independent registered public accounting firm and oversees the Company’s compliance with ethics policies and the Company’s management of legal, regulatory and other operational risks. The Board of Directors has adopted a charter for the Audit Committee to set forth its authority and responsibilities. All of the members of the Committee are independent as defined in the listing rules of the NASDAQ Stock Market and SEC rules and also qualify as audit committee financial experts, as defined in the rules of the SEC.
The Committee reviewed the audited financial statements in the Annual Report with management. The Committee also reviewed the financial statements with 1st Source’s independent registered public accounting firm, which is responsible for expressing an opinion on the conformity of those audited financial statements with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States. The Committee also considered, with the independent registered public accounting firm, the firm’s judgments as to the quality, not just the acceptability, of 1st Source’s accounting principles and such other matters as are required to be discussed with the Committee under PCAOB Auditing Standard No. 16, “Communication with Audit Committees.” In addition, the Committee has discussed with the independent registered public accounting firm the firm’s independence from management and 1st Source, including the matters in the written disclosures required by PCAOB Ethics and Independence Rule 3526, “Communication with Audit Committees Concerning Independence”, and considered the compatibility of non-audit services provided by the independent registered public accounting firm to 1st Source with the firm’s independence.
In reliance on the reviews and discussions referred to above, the Committee recommended to the Board of Directors that the audited financial statements be included in the Annual Report on Form 10-K for the year ended December 31, 2018 for filing with the SEC.

12



Audit Committee
Vinod M. Khilnani, Chairman
Melody Birmingham-Byrd
Daniel B. Fitzpatrick
Lisa W. Hershman
Najeeb A. Khan
Rex Martin
Timothy K. Ozark
John T. Phair
Mark D. Schwabero
COMPENSATION DISCUSSION & ANALYSIS
Compensation Oversight
The Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee of the Board of Directors, comprised entirely of independent directors, administers the Company’s executive compensation program. The responsibilities of the Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee are described in its charter and include:
Determine compensation for Named Executive Officers (the executives required by SEC rules to be named in this proxy statement, or “NEOs”) and review and approve recommendations of executive management for other senior management personnel;
Review performance of the Chief Executive Officer;
Oversee and approve establishment and administration of wage and benefit policies for the Company including an annual salary and performance grid for all employees;
Review general human resources guidelines, policies and procedures;
Oversee the Company’s stock and benefit plans;
Review incentive plans and attest that they do not encourage inappropriate risk taking; and
Conduct an annual self-assessment.
The Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee determines the compensation for NEOs and reviews and either adjusts or approves it for other senior management personnel based on executive management’s recommendations after reviewing the Company’s performance against its annual operating plan and its intermediate and long-term tactical and strategic plans. The Committee also reviews market data and peer and industry information periodically and considers the recommendations of the Chief Executive Officer with regard to cash and stock incentives under the Company’s Executive Incentive Plan and the other incentive plans for officers in the Company as described below.
The Committee also periodically engages outside consultants to review the Company’s compensation programs and underlying data to ensure they are competitive and reflect market realities, and to provide advice with regards to determining compensation for NEOs and other senior management personnel. The Committee engaged Blanchard Consulting Group in December 2015 for this purpose. It did so after considering the independence factors for compensation consultants outlined in the NASDAQ Listing Rules and determining that Blanchard was independent. The Committee’s engagement of Blanchard is described further below.
Compensation Philosophy and Program
The Company’s compensation philosophy rests on the core principle that its executive officers and key employees are all in partnership with each other and with the Company’s shareholders to achieve success over the long-term. Guided by this core principle, the Company’s compensation program can be summarized as follows:
The Company succeeds best over the long-term when the executive officers and key employees are motivated to work together in this partnership as long-term owners themselves. The Company’s compensation program is designed to compensate executive officers and key employees fairly and continuously reinforce a partnership of long-term owners.
The program is designed to encourage consistent high-level performance with particular emphasis on building long-term customer relationships. The Company believes that a strategic focus on building deep, long-term customer relationships is the foundation for strong, high quality, sustainable, long-term performance. Increasing such relationships over the long-term optimizes shareholder value through growth of high quality net revenues.
The program is based on pay-for-performance with performance evaluated relative to both internal business plans, and tactical and strategic objectives and to the results of the Company compared with its relevant peer groups.
The program provides competitive compensation opportunities that are consistent with practices of our peers with adjustments made for individual variance in skill and contribution.
The program is designed to encourage a measured approach to growth that includes necessary attention to understanding and managing the risks of the business.
The program rewards growth of customer relationships and sound risk management through compensation that is balanced between base salaries and performance-based incentive compensation.
The program’s incentive compensation is also balanced between cash bonuses and equity awards, with both linked to the Company’s overall performance on a short-term, intermediate-term and long-term basis.

13



The program also promotes long-term share ownership, with all executive officers expected to maintain a significant investment in the Company and meet stock ownership guidelines.
Company Performance
The Committee evaluated the Company’s 2018 performance during early 2019. The Company generally met its quantitative and qualitative objectives for 2018. Highlights included:
The Company achieved record net income of $82.41 million in 2018. This was a 21.1% increase from 2017.
The Company earned $3.16 per share which was a 21.5% increase from 2017.
The Company achieved a return on average assets of 1.34%. This placed it in the top 34% of all publicly-traded $3 to $10 billion peer companies.
The Company grew its average loans outstanding to $4.76 billion, a 9.7% growth over the prior year, and increased its year-end loans outstanding to $4.84 billion, a 6.8% growth over 2017.
The Company had net loan losses of 0.29% of average net loans and leases outstanding.
The Company ended the year with a nonperforming assets ratio of 0.71% and a reserve for loan and lease losses of 2.08%.
The Company continued to exceed the new minimum Well Capitalized requirements on a fully phased-in basis.
The Company opened one new banking center and one stand-alone ATM, and remodeled three other banking centers largely on time and on budget.
The Company maintained its #1 deposit share in its 15 contiguous county market.
The Company continued development of succession management in a variety of positions.
The Company continued 31 years of dividend increases.
The Company received the “Gold Level Award” for the Community Bank category for the sixth year in a row for delivering the greatest number of SBA loans in Indiana.
To understand the Company’s performance in relative terms the Committee reviews it compared to a number of other peer groups variously reflecting the Company’s geographic markets, its business line focus, and its size and complexity. These include:
In-Market Peers
Location
Midwest Peers
Location
National C&I Peers
Location
1st Source Corporation*
South Bend, IN
1st Source Corporation*
South Bend, IN
1st Source Corporation*
South Bend, IN
Chemical Financial Corporation*
Midland, MI
BancFirst Corporation*
Oklahoma City, OK
Amarillo National Bancorp, Inc
Amarillo, TX
Crystal Valley Financial Corporation
Middlebury, IN
Chemical Financial Corporation*
Midland, MI
CNB Financial Corporation*
Clearfield, PA
First Bancshares, Inc
Whiting, IN
Community Trust Bancorp, Inc*
Pikeville, KY
Cullen/Frost Bankers, Inc*
San Antonio, TX
First Merchants Corporation*
Muncie, IN
Enterprise Financial Group*
Clayton, MO
Discount Bancorp, Inc
New York, NY
Horizon Bancorp*
Michigan City, IN
F.N.B. Corporation*
Hermitage, PA
First American Bank Corporation
Elk Grove Village, IL
Lakeland Financial Corporation*
Warsaw, IN
First Busey Corporation*
Urbana, IL
Hancock Holding Company*
Gulfport, MS
Mutualfirst Financial Inc (MFB)*
Muncie, IN
First Commonwealth Financial Corp*
Indiana, PA
Heartland Financial*
Dubuque, IA
Old National Bancorp*
Evansville, IN
First Defiance Financial Corporation*
Defiance, OH
MB Financial, Inc*
Chicago, IL
Star Financial Group, Inc
Fort Wayne, IN
First Financial Bancorp*
Cincinnati, OH
Mercantile Bank Corporation*
Grand Rapids, MI
 
 
First Financial Corporation*
Terre Haute, IN
Pinnacle Financial Partners*
Nashville, TN
 
 
First Merchants Corporation*
Muncie, IN
Servisfirst Bancshares, Inc*
Birmingham, AL
 
 
First Midwest Bancorp, Inc*
Itasca, IL
Sterling Bancorp*
New York, NY
 
 
German American Bancorp, Inc*
Jasper, IN
Stock Yards Bancorp, Inc*
Louisville, KY
 
 
Intrust Financial Corporation
Wichita, KS
Texas Capital Bancshares, Inc*
Dallas, TX
 
 
Johnson Financial Group, Inc
Racine, WI
UMB Financial Corporation*
Kansas City, MO
 
 
Lakeland Financial Corporation*
Warsaw, IN
Univest Corporation of Pennsylvania*
Souderton, PA
 
 
Old National Bancorp*
Evansville, IN
Western Alliance Bancorporation*
Phoenix, AZ
 
 
Park National Corporation*
Newark, OH
Wintrust Financial Corporation*
Lake Forest, IL
 
 
 
 
W.T.B. Financial Corporation*
Spokane, WA
 
 
 
 
 
 
* Publicly-traded
 
 
 
 
 

14



The Committee compared the Company’s performance for the first three quarters of 2018 to its selected peer groups using ratios including those shown below. The Company continued to show consistent financial performance equal to or superior to most peers while maintaining stable credit quality and a strongly reserved position. Peer group amounts shown are the median or average as indicated and the Company’s ranking in the group, with a 1 ranking indicating the best result:
 
In-Market Peer Group
(10 members)
Sept 2018 YTD
Median
Midwest Peer Group
(19 members)
Sept 2018 YTD
Median
National Commercial & Industrial Concentration Peer Group
(20 members)
Sept 2018 YTD
Median
National $3 to $10 Billion Assets Peer Group
(150 members)
Sept 2018 YTD
Average(1)
1st Source Sept 2018 YTD
1st Source Dec 2018 YTD
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Return on average total assets
1.35%
7
1.43%
13
1.24%
8
1.25%
55
1.33%
1.34%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Return on average common equity
11.20%
6
11.35%
11
11.43%
12
11.59%
76
11.04%
11.09%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Net income growth
31.45%
9
39.06%
17

31.47%
15
11.17%
95
21.80%
21.10%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
EPS Growth
33.63%
5 of 6
33.64%
13 of 17
29.79%
13 of 17
31.20%
66 of 100
21.35%
21.54%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Net interest margin on a tax-equivalent basis
3.73%
6
3.71%
9
3.73%
12
3.58%
67
3.71%
3.73%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Net charge-offs to average net loans and leases outstanding
0.06%
10
0.11%
18
0.16%
16
0.11%
137
0.32%
0.29%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Nonaccrual loans and leases, restructured loans and other real estate to loans and leases and other real estate(2)
0.77%
5
0.73%
12
0.74%
11
0.95%
75
0.76%
0.59%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Reserve for loan and lease losses to net loans and leases outstanding
1.08%
1
1.02%
1
0.97%
2
0.99%
5
2.04%
2.08%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Noninterest income to average assets (3)
0.88%
2
1.11%
8
0.90%
7
1.13%
43
1.16%
1.15%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Noninterest expense to average assets (3)
2.67%
5
2.62%
8
2.60%
11
2.73%
81
2.61%
2.60%
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Efficiency ratio (3)
57.53%
4
56.86%
8
58.59%
10
59.41%
57
56.28%
56.18%
(1) As reported in 1st Source’s September 2018 Bank Holding Company Performance Report.
(2) This is a ratio shown on the Bank Holding Company Performance Report selected to facilitate peer comparisons and different from the nonperforming assets ratio mentioned in the bullet points at the beginning of this section.
(3) Noninterest income and expense computed net of leased equipment depreciation.

15



The Committee also compared the Company’s total return over the past five years with the total return of the publicly-traded members of the In-Market, Midwest and National Commercial & Industrial Concentration Peer Groups as well as the group of publicly-traded banking companies in Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Ohio, and Wisconsin and all NASDAQ traded companies shown in the Annual Report:
397056291_performancegraph52.jpg
* Assumes $100 invested on December 31, 2013 in 1st Source Corporation common stock, NASDAQ market index, banking companies in Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Ohio, and Wisconsin, and the In-Market, Midwest, and National Commercial & Industrial Concentration peer group.
** The Morningstar Weighted NASDAQ Index Return is calculated using all companies which trade as NASD Capital Markets, NASD Global Markets or NASD Global Select. It includes both domestic and foreign companies. The index is weighted by the then current shares outstanding and assumes dividends reinvested. The return is calculated on a monthly basis.
*** The peer group is a market-capitalization-weighted stock index of 37 banking companies in Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Ohio, and Wisconsin. The following companies included in this peer group in last year’s proxy statement have not been included this year, all due to being acquired during 2018: First Federal of Northern Bancorp, Inc., Main Source Financial Group, Inc., and Northern States Financial Corp.
NOTE: Total return assumes reinvestment of dividends.
Compensation Consultants
As noted above, the Committee engaged Blanchard Consulting Group in late 2015 after interviewing a number of compensation consulting firms. The scope of Blanchard’s engagement was to evaluate the Committee’s processes and information, provide advice concerning the competitiveness of the Company’s compensation for NEOs and other members of senior management and recommend improvements in compensation practices. In this regard, Blanchard performed the following:
Validated the process and information the Committee uses to evaluate base compensation and short and long term cash and equity incentives of the CEO and CFO as to their competitiveness and appropriateness.
Similarly collected and validated comparative data for the then next four highest paid officers.
Constructed the following peer comparison groups that in some cases included similar or the same companies that 1st Source traditionally includes in its peer groups:
A regional peer group of 20 banking companies with assets between $2 and $12 billion as of September 30, 2015 and headquartered in Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan, Missouri, Ohio, or Pennsylvania;
Blanchard’s internal database of publicly traded banking companies with assets between $2 billion and $10 billion as of year-end 2014;
The publicly traded members of the “National Commercial & Industrial Concentration Peer Group” used by the Committee for assessing relative performance of the Company as noted in the tables above under “Company Performance”; and
Summarized data from other published banking and financial industry surveys, some of which currently are being used by 1st Source.

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1st Source Bank participated in McLagan’s Equipment & Finance Compensation Survey in 2016. The survey included over 70 banks, captives and independent leasing companies and benchmarked the Bank’s Specialty Finance Group’s officers’ pay levels including salary, incentives, and total compensation against comparable market roles in 2015. The Bank also engaged McLagan to run an additional cut of the survey with a refined peer group selected by the Bank. The Committee has determined that McLagan is independent after considering the independence factors for compensation consultants outlined in the NASDAQ listing rules.
Components of Compensation and 2018 Compensation Decisions
The following table summarizes the components of compensation the Company provides to its NEOs and other senior management personnel:
Compensation Component
Frequency
Criteria
Form(s) of Payment
Restrictions
Term of Holding
Salary
Annual
Qualifications, responsibilities and performance
Cash
None
None
 
 
 
 
 
 
Executive Incentive Plan (EIP)
Annual
Weighted corporate, group, division, unit and individual performance goals
Cash and book value stock
Book value stock subject to forfeiture over a five-year period based on employee remaining with the Company and the Company meeting EPS growth or ROA criteria
Book value stock generally required to be held until retirement. Limited exceptions for up to 50% of stock beginning seven years following lapse of forfeiture period (eight to twelve years from date of grant) but subject to minimum stock ownership requirements
 
 
 
 
 
 
Long-Term Executive Incentive Plan
Every three years
Weighted corporate financial goals for the third year of the three-year planning period and average of individual annual awards for the three-year planning period
Cash and market value stock
Market value stock subject to forfeiture over a five-year period based on employee remaining with the Company and the Company remaining profitable
Subject to NEO accumulating required minimum stock holdings
 
 
 
 
 
 
Strategic Deployment Incentive Plan
Annual
Company net income and Committee’s determination of success of strategic initiatives embedded in Company’s long-term plans using specific operating and financial metrics
Cash and/or stock as the Committee determines
Market value stock subject to forfeiture over a five-year period based on employee remaining with the Company and the Company remaining profitable
Subject to NEO accumulating required minimum stock holdings
 
 
 
 
 
 
1982 Restricted Stock Award Plan
Discretionary
Discretionary
Market value stock
Market value stock subject to forfeiture over a zero to ten-year period based on employee remaining with the Company and in some cases the attainment of individual, group or Company goals
Subject to NEO accumulating required minimum stock holdings
Each element of compensation is discussed in more detail below. The Committee reviews the salary and incentive history for each NEO.
Base Salaries
Why we pay this component.
Annual base salaries are designed to provide 1st Source executives with a basic level of cash compensation that is competitive in view of their qualifications, responsibilities and performance. Executive salaries are administered under the 1st Source Salary Administration Program applicable to all exempt employees. Through this program, each exempt job is graded under direction of the Human Resources Division and placed in a salary range with a midpoint targeted for the 50th percentile of the market range. Management monitors and re-calibrates the job grades and salary ranges by regularly evaluating market pay for particular positions as openings occur, as jobs change or as managers raise questions about the competitiveness of the pay for certain jobs. In addition, management periodically studies the competitiveness of its salary structure (ranges and job grades) by reference to market and industry information from a variety of sources, including Pearl Mayer, Compdata Surveys/Dolan Technologies Corporation and McLagan. As noted, in late 2015, the Committee sought validation and advice from Blanchard Consulting Group concerning management’s processes and information for base salaries as well as total compensation.

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How we determine the amount.
For the NEOs, the Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee annually evaluates base salaries and total compensation by reference to the same sources used for the Company’s Salary Administration Program. It also reviews the public information available from proxy statements on compensation paid to NEOs of peer organizations. The Committee reviews information for the CEO, CFO and, to the extent peer information is available, other NEOs compared to its Midwest peer group (see list above under Company Performance), a nationwide peer group of banking companies with a concentration of commercial and industrial loans (see list above under Company Performance), a nationwide peer group of banking companies with $3 billion to $10 billion in assets, and a nationwide peer group of publicly traded banking companies of all sizes. The Committee uses the peer group data as a point of reference and one of several factors in setting base salaries and other components of compensation for the NEOs. If any component of compensation for the NEOs varies significantly from the median of those in our peer group, then the Committee considers the circumstances (e.g. tenure, experience, historical performance) and whether an adjustment to one or more components of compensation is warranted. In addition to the foregoing, the Committee reviewed the Blanchard data prior to awarding incentive compensation for 2015 under both the Executive Incentive Plan and the Strategic Deployment Incentive Plan. It took into account 1st Source’s performance as compared to the Blanchard peer groups as well as the peer groups traditionally used by 1st Source. The Committee continued to reference these data sets as it approved base compensation changes in 2018 and awarded incentive compensation for 2018 for the named executive officers.
Increases to base salaries are considered annually. Management evaluates market conditions and proposes a salary performance grid that provides the range of authorized merit increases for each level of performance rating in each quadrant of the applicable salary ranges. The Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee reviews, adjusts and approves the proposed grid each year. All of the NEOs, including the Chief Executive Officer, are eligible to receive annual salary increases approved under the Salary Administration Program.
An exempt employee’s base salary will increase based on his or her position in the salary range and individual performance rating determined through the annual performance review process. Performance ratings are based on a scale of 1 to 5 with a 3 rating representing performance that meets expectations.
The Committee applies the salary performance grid used for all exempt employees when determining base salary increases for Mr. Murphy and the other NEOs. The Committee evaluates Mr. Murphy’s performance each year looking at, among other factors, the Company’s return on assets, return on equity, its absolute earnings, and the overall performance of the Company relative to its annual budget plan and long-term strategic plan approved by the Board of Directors. His responsibilities also include representing the Company to its various constituencies, ensuring the Company’s ongoing community engagement, and ensuring the development of a culture of client service, long-term financial performance, teamwork, corporate integrity, and long-term success. Based on Mr. Murphy’s 2018 performance and the Company’s performance against its annual profit plan and using the salary performance grid approved by the Committee for 2019, the Committee granted Mr. Murphy a 3.3% increase in base salary.
Mr. Murphy evaluates the performance of the other NEOs and makes recommendations for their annual increases to the Committee. The President of the Company, Mr. Seitz, also contributes to the evaluation of the other NEOs besides himself. The progression of increases in base salary for each of the NEOs is shown in the Summary Compensation Table below.
Annual Incentive Awards Under the Executive Incentive Plan (EIP)
Why we pay this component.
The EIP is designed to reward the NEOs and other participants for performance with a long-term emphasis. Annual incentive awards achieve this balance with payments of both cash and stock. The annual cash awards provide participants with immediate recognition of strong, annual performance. The Committee has discretion to approve a matching award equal to the full value of, or a portion of, the value of the cash award to be paid in the form of book value shares or market value shares. The Committee has generally made annual matching awards of 1/2 to 1/3 in book value stock to provide participants with the opportunity to build and increase the value of their ownership of 1st Source during the course of a long career with the Company. The value of this stock only grows if the Company continues to perform. Also, a long-term holding requirement for those shares further establishes alignment between the long-term benefit to the participants and the interests of our shareholders. The Company has chosen book value stock as the primary form of incentive stock because book value is the one value that members of management and sales and service personnel directly affect by their individual and collective actions. Earnings of the Company are either added to the book value per share or paid out as dividends on all outstanding shares (including book value shares whether or not still subject to forfeiture). In this way, book value more closely reflects the real economic value of the Company and is not subject to fluctuations in the stock market that are unrelated to the long-term performance of the Company. Inappropriate risk-taking is discouraged through the five year forfeiture period of book value share awards. Inappropriate risk-taking is further discouraged through restrictions on the sale of book value shares that, with limited exceptions, require recipients to hold the shares until retirement and then sell them back to the Company at the then book value, with the purchase price payable in installments over a five year period. The limited exceptions allow executives, subject to the Committee’s approval, to sell back to the Company up to 50% of those book value shares for which the risk of forfeiture has been lapsed for seven or more years and only for the purchase of a personal residence or second home, college education tuition or financial hardship. The Company believes that equity-based compensation using book value stock under the EIP ties participants’ economic incentives directly to the long-term, substantive and sustainable economic performance of the Company. It encourages them to make sound business decisions that will grow the Company carefully over time and strengthen its financial position and should discourage decisions designed only for short-term personal gain. This decision-making for the long-term is reinforced as these stock awards can become a significant portion of a participant’s net worth over time.
How we determine the amount.
Awards under the EIP are determined annually following the close of the fiscal year based on performance against a series of metrics selected and weighted for each participant at the beginning of the year. The EIP offers participants the potential for an annual cash award and a long-term stock award.
Annual Cash Awards: Each management participant under the EIP is assigned a “partnership level” percentage that is the starting point for determining his or her annual cash award. Partnership level percentages range from 4.25% to 15% of the salary range midpoint assigned by the Committee for purposes of computing the EIP or the base salary of a participant. For 2018, the partnership level percentage of the NEOs was 15% of base salary for Mr. Murphy, 10% of base salary for Ms. Short and Messrs. Griffith and Seitz, and 8% of base salary for Mr. Buhr. The “base bonus” for each NEO participant is equal to the participant’s base salary multiplied by the relevant partnership share percentage.

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That dollar amount is further adjusted up or down by the “Company Performance Factor.” The Company Performance Factor is 2.5 times the percentage by which actual net income for the year exceeded (or missed) budgeted net income with a maximum adjustment of 25%. The Committee is authorized to make adjustments to reported net income for purposes of determining the Corporate Performance Factor. Historically, the Committee has done so when, in the Committee’s judgment, the reported net income included unusual or one-time items that distorted the true substantive or normalized earnings of the Company. The Committee chose to use the Company’s reported net income of $82.41 million without adjustment to calculate the Company Performance Factor.

For 2018, net income was approximately 0.3% over budget resulting in a positive adjustment of 1% for the Company Performance Factor. Thus, the Company Performance Factor for 2018 was 101%.
For each individual, the base bonus after adjustment for the Company Performance Factor is further adjusted up or down between 0% and 300% based upon the participant’s performance against a set of corporate, group and individual performance goals established at the beginning of the fiscal year. Target amounts are scored at 150% of weighting for staff management personnel while they are scored at 200% for sales, credit and line management personnel. For example, if the Company achieves a corporate-level goal exactly at target and the goal is weighted for the individual at 10%, a staff person’s result is scored as 15% of their base salary or salary range midpoint assigned for EIP purposes while a sales, credit or line person’s result is scored as 20% of their base salary or salary range midpoint assigned for EIP purposes. The total of the annual cash and stock awards to a single participant may not exceed $1 million.
The corporate-level financial performance goals for each of the NEOs in 2018 included a combination of the following depending upon the NEO’s role and responsibilities:
Objective
Minimum
Target
Maximum
Actual
 
 
 
 
 
Net income
$81,316
$82,139
$83,784
$82,414
Return on assets
1.13%
1.36%
1.56%
1.34%
Exceed median ROA results for $3 to $10 billion peers
59 of 100
51 of 100
33 of 100
34 of 100
Return on common equity
10.61%
11.07%
12.97%
11.09%
Expense to revenue ratio
58.85%
57.40%
55.44%
56.18%
Loan growth
3.31%
6.55%
9.11%
9.74%
Core deposit growth
3.12%
6.17%
8.58%
5.63%
Year-end nonperforming assets
1.02%
0.75%
0.27%
0.71%
Net charge offs and other credit-related losses to average loans, leases, repossessed assets and other real estate
0.30%
0.13%
0.07%
0.31%
Electronic product growth
54% of Target
Target
151% of Target
120% of Target
Net new primary relationships
87% of Target
Target
125% of Target
102% of Target
The corporate financial performance goals assigned to each of the NEOs and the weightings of corporate, group and individual performance goals for each of the NEOs were as follows:
Objective
Mr. Murphy
Mr. Seitz
Ms. Short
Mr. Griffith
Mr. Buhr
Corporate Financial Performance Goals
 
 
 
 
 
Net income
15%
10%
10%
10%
5%
Return on assets
15%
10%
10%
5%
Exceed median ROA results for $3 to $10 billion peers
15%
10%
10%
10%
10%
Return on common equity
10%
5%
Expense to revenue ratio
15%
25%
20%
5%
Revenue growth
5%
Loan growth
10%
7.5%
Core deposit growth
15%
7.5%
Year-end nonperforming assets
10%
5%
15%
Net charge offs and other credit-related losses to average loans, leases, repossessed assets and other real estate
10%
5%
15%
Electronic product growth
15%
Net new primary relationships
10%
15%
5%
5%
5%
Group financial performance goals
10%
35%
20%
40%
Enhance enterprise risk management
10%
Total weighting
100%
100%
100%
100%
100%
Target amount scoring
200%
200%
150%
150%
200%

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In assessing performance against these performance goals, the Committee considers quantitative and qualitative factors, and ultimately uses its judgment when determining the amount and terms of individual awards. However, in the calculation of Mr. Murphy’s award, his award was first calculated based upon quantitative factors in order to comply with IRS Code Section 162(m). Then the Committee has the authority to consider qualitative factors to reduce the amount of the award to Mr. Murphy. The qualitative factors the Committee considers to adjust awards include:
The recommendations of Mr. Murphy with respect to the achievement of group and individual performance goals of the other NEOs and all other participants in the EIP.
An analysis of competitive marketplace compensation data as described above;
An analysis of the Company’s performance compared to its peer groups as described above;
An analysis of the Company’s performance compared to its overall quantitative and qualitative goals;
The executive’s level of responsibility and ability to influence the Company’s performance;
The executive’s level of experience, skills and knowledge;
The need to retain and motivate highly talented executives;
Corporate governance considerations related to executive compensation; and
The Company’s current business environment, objectives and strategy.
For 2018, Mr. Murphy received the award as computed based upon quantitative factors. Messrs. Murphy, Seitz, and Buhr were scored as part of sales, credit and line management personnel. Mr. Griffith and Ms. Short were scored as part of staff management personnel.
Annual cash awards: These are paid following the Committee’s approval of the awards. For the NEOs, the Committee approved cash awards for 2018 performance as follows:
Mr. Murphy
$234,850
 
Mr. Griffith
$57,950
Mr. Seitz
$75,200
 
Mr. Buhr
$55,800
Ms. Short
$64,750
 
 
 
These amounts are shown on the 2018 lines of the “Non-Equity Incentive Compensation Plan” column of the Summary Compensation Table below.
Annual Book Value Stock Awards: The amount of the annual cash award under the EIP is matched with an equal amount of book value stock that is subject to forfeiture ratably over a five-year period in the event the Company fails to achieve designated annual performance hurdles or the participant’s employment terminates. For 2018, the Committee chose a 5% EPS growth requirement or a 1.20% annual return on assets as alternative performance hurdles for releasing the forfeiture restrictions on the awards of book value stock approved for 2018 performance. The Committee believes that this combination of requirements collectively represents a reasonable hurdle for participants to motivate future performance based on, among other factors, the peer group performance documented above. The Committee also has the authority under the EIP to evaluate whether forfeiture of book value shares is appropriate if the Company’s performance results are in the top quartile of its peer groups notwithstanding failure of the Company to achieve the performance hurdles. This additional authority gives the Committee flexibility to respond to external events or market conditions.
Mr. Murphy’s annual cash award is matched with an equivalent value in book value stock subject to the same performance hurdles as with all employees under the EIP. As the risk of forfeiture lapses over the five year period based on achievement of performance hurdles, he is paid in cash. His book value stock awards ultimately paid in cash are shown in the “Stock Awards” column of the Summary Compensation Table in the year the awards are made, consistent with the presentation for the other NEOs. The Committee believes Mr. Murphy’s ownership interest in the Company is already significant and sufficiently aligned with shareholder interests that the book value share awards under the EIP can be denominated and paid in cash as the forfeiture risk lapses.
The annual stock awards for 2018 performance were made in calendar year 2019. As required by SEC rules, the 2018 stock award amounts for the NEOs will be shown in next year’s proxy statement on the 2019 lines under the Stock Awards column of the Summary Compensation Table. The annual book value stock awards for 2017 (made in 2018) are shown on the 2018 lines of the “Stock Awards” column of the Summary Compensation Table below as required by SEC rules.
Long-Term Plan Awards Under the EIP
Why we pay this component
In addition to the annual incentive award of cash and book value stock, the EIP also offers participants an additional periodic award of cash and stock in the event the Company achieves longer-term performance goals. These performance goals are established periodically (usually every 3 years) as part of the Company’s ongoing long-term strategic planning process. These awards are also designed to reward consistent individual performance over the long term as individual performance is calculated based on the participant’s average annual incentive awards under the EIP over the three-year period. These awards further reinforce alignment with the interests of our shareholders by encouraging a long-term view with sound strategic planning and risk management and providing participants with an opportunity for additional ownership of the Company but with the same market risk to which shareholders of the Company are exposed.
How we determine the amount.
Calculation of Amount of the Long-Term Plan Awards: The most recent 3-year performance goal period ended in 2016 with targets set in early 2014 and awards being determined and paid in early 2017. The 2014-2016 targets, results and payments to the NEOs are reported in our 2017 and 2018 proxy statements.
 
 
 
 
 
 

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The goals for the 2017-2019 period include the following:
 
Weighting
Minimum
Target
Maximum
 
 
 
 
 
Return on assets
15%
87% of Target
Target
113% of Target
Expense to revenue ratio
15%
104% of Target
Target
96% of Target
Net interest margin
10%
96% of Target
Target
106% of Target
Net charge offs and other credit-related losses to average loans, leases, repossessed assets and other real estate
15%
180% of Target
Target
60% of Target
Period-end nonperforming assets
15%
133% of Target
Target
50% of Target
Growth in net new primary relationships
30%
51% of Target
Target
119% of Target
Company performance is scored at 50% for minimum, 100% for target and 200% for maximum. The three year awards then are calculated based upon a pre-determined mathematical formula that multiplies the Company’s weighted performance relative to its long-term goals by an assigned percentage and then by the participant’s average annual incentive award under the EIP over the three year period. The participant may earn from 0% to 200% of his/her average annual incentive awards over the three year period. The total of the annual cash and stock awards to a single participant may not exceed $1 million.
 
 
 
 
 
For the 2017-2019 period, the assigned percentages of the NEOs for purposes of the three year long-term awards are as follows:
Mr. Murphy
100
%
 
Mr. Griffith
90
%
Mr. Seitz
100
%
 
Mr. Buhr
90
%
Ms. Short
90
%
 
 
 
Method of Payment of Periodic Long-Term Awards: The periodic long-term awards are paid with a combination of cash and market value stock, with more senior participants required to take a higher percentage of stock. The stock portion is subject to forfeiture over a five-year period based upon the participant remaining with the Company and the Company remaining profitable during the period.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
The cash portions of the 2014-16 awards are shown on the 2016 lines of the Non-Equity Incentive Compensation Plan column of the Summary Compensation Table. The stock portions of the 2014-16 awards were made in calendar year 2017 and are shown in this proxy statement on the 2017 lines of the Stock Awards column of the Summary Compensation Table as required by SEC rules.
Annual Incentive Awards Under the Strategic Deployment Incentive Plan (SDIP)
Why we pay this component.
NEOs have an additional incentive compensation plan available to them which is designed to encourage execution of the Company’s strategic objectives on an annual and a long-term basis. NEOs and other members of senior management are eligible to participate. Mr. Murphy, Ms. Short and Messrs. Buhr, Griffith and Seitz were participants in the SDIP for 2018.
Any awards (“Awards”) made to participants under the SDIP are performance-based compensation with three dimensions. First, the SDIP is designed to encourage the participants to focus on initiatives that support the Company’s long-term strategic objectives but not at the expense of meeting or exceeding the expectations of our shareholders as reflected in the annual performance goals approved by the Board. Thus, there will be no Awards unless the Company achieves its minimum net income goal.
Second, the amount of the Awards is calculated as a percentage of the Company’s annual net income. Sharing a modest portion of net income with the participants who successfully lead and execute the initiatives designed to meet the Company’s long-term strategic objectives directly aligns their performance on these initiatives with the long-term interests of shareholders. At the beginning of each calendar year, the Committee sets a range for each of the participants reflected by a minimum, target and maximum percentage of net income. In setting the percentages, the Committee considers the roles and responsibilities of each participant with respect to the Company’s long-term strategic objectives.
Third, the Committee determines the final percentage of net income within the respective pre-established ranges by reference to pre-established shared and/or individual goals for the participants that support the Company’s long-term strategic objectives (“Annual Strategic Goals”). The Committee assigns Annual Strategic Goals to each of the participants at the beginning of each calendar year using objective performance targets or criteria and weightings among the Annual Strategic Goals. The Committee then uses the results achieved during the calendar year (individually or in aggregate) to determine the Award for each participant within the applicable range of percentages of net income. See “How we determine the amount” below for calculation and the payment of awards.
All determinations of eligibility, Annual Strategic Goals, financial metrics and formulas for calculation of Awards for a calendar year are established by the Committee in writing no later than ninety (90) days after the beginning of the calendar year or by such other date as may be permitted under Section 162(m) of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986 and regulations thereunder. No Award to any single participant can exceed $1 million in one calendar year. No performance measures for a participant’s Annual Strategic Goals will allow for any discretion by the Committee to increase an Award over the maximum percentage of net income determined by the Committee at the beginning of the calendar year, but the Committee does have discretion to reduce an Award below the maximum percentage of net income to any amount it believes is justified based on the actual results achieved related to the Annual Strategic Goals. The payment of any Award under the SDIP to a participant with respect to a relevant calendar year is contingent upon certification by the Committee prior to any such payment that the applicable performance measure(s) or criteria for the participant’s Annual Strategic Goals have been satisfied. All awards under the SDIP are subject to potential forfeiture and/or recovery by the Company in the event they are based upon financial results that are subsequently determined to have been overstated.

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How we determine the amount.
Under this program, awards for participants are based on the net income of the Company. The Committee set the range from 0.00% to 1.37% of net income for the total program with a target of 0.68% for 2018. All awards are subject to the Company achieving a minimum net income of $78.0 million. The Committee set the following individual award levels as a percentage of the Company’s net income:
 
Minimum
Target
Maximum
 
 
 
 
Mr. Murphy
0%
0.26%
0.51%
Mr. Seitz
0%
0.13%
0.26%
Ms. Short
0%
0.13%
0.26%
Mr. Griffith
0%
0.09%
0.17%
Mr. Buhr
0%
0.09%
0.17%
For 2018, the goals and weightings were as follows:
 
Weighting
 
 
1. Achieve 2018 core deposit growth goals for specific growth markets. Goals were set at a target of 150% or 200% of the market growth rate for core deposits. Maximum score for each targeted level is based on 150% of the goal amount.
38%
 
 
2. Adoption and full implementation of a sales management system across the bank. Selection of vendor and design phase for loan work flow by year end.
20%
 
 
3. Achieve targeted levels of mobile and digital product adoption by both business and consumer customers. Maximum score for each targeted level is based on between 150% and 200% of the goal amount.
36%
 
 
4. Increase number of certified lean daily managers and reduce rate of bank-wide turnover excluding involuntary turnover and retirements.
6%
 
 
Total weighting using metrics set at the beginning of the year
100%
 
 
5. Qualitative goal to be judgmentally used by the Committee to adjust downward the awards under the above metrics either for the group or for each NEO individually.
 
The Committee assesses performance against these goals and each individual’s contributions to the achievement of the goals including the quality of teamwork exhibited and the individual’s contribution to the team. In assessing performance against these performance goals, the Committee considers quantitative factors first and may adjust downward for qualitative factors, and ultimately uses its judgment when determining the amount and terms of individual awards.
The Company earned net income that exceeded the minimum net income goal of $78.0 million. The Committee chose to pay the entire bonus amounts in cash. The annual cash awards are paid following the Committee’s approval of the awards. For the 2018 participants, the Committee approved cash awards for 2018 performance as follows:
Mr. Murphy
$280,200
Mr. Seitz
$140,100
Ms. Short
$140,100
Mr. Griffith
$90,700
Mr. Buhr
$90,700
Awards Under the 1982 Restricted Stock Award Plan
Why we pay this component.
The Restricted Stock Award Plan provides for the grant of restricted shares to selected executives and other key employees of the Company as a means of inducing continued future employment and performance of such key employees. The Restricted Stock Award Plan provides that the shares shall vest over a period of time if the participant continues to serve as an employee. Additionally, the Committee may set additional vesting requirements at the time of grant based on the individual participant’s performance, the Company’s financial performance or both. If the participant does not meet or exceed his or her individual performance goal(s) for a given year, all shares so restricted with respect to that year will be forfeited. If 1st Source does not meet the financial requirements by the end of the vesting period, the shares so restricted are forfeited. The Committee retains discretion to make periodic stock awards from time to time in the future to maximize the usefulness of the Restricted Stock Award Plan in attracting, retaining and motivating key employees.
How we determine the amount.
No named executive officers received awards under the Restricted Stock Award Plan in 2016, 2017, or 2018.

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Stock Ownership Guidelines
In February 2015, the Company established stock ownership guidelines for its NEOs. The Company requires the CEO to own Company stock with value at least equal to five times the CEO’s current base salary and other NEOs to own Company stock with a value at least equal to three times the NEO’s current base salary. All of the Company’s NEOs are currently in compliance with this requirement.
Hedging or Pledging Company Securities
In February 2015, the Company adopted a policy prohibiting directors, NEOs and other Senior Vice Presidents or above from pledging shares of the Company on margin, trading in derivative securities of the Company’s common stock, engaging in short sales or buying or selling put or call options on the Company’s common stock, and purchasing or selling other financial instruments designed to hedge or offset any decrease in the market value of the Company’s common stock. Shares owned by directors, NEOs and other Senior Vice Presidents in excess of those required to be owned by Company stock ownership guidelines may be used as collateral for the owner’s personal or business borrowing purposes upon notification of and prior approval by the Governance and Nominating Committee.
Most Recent Shareholder Advisory Vote
The Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee carefully considered the results of the 2017 shareholder advisory vote on executive compensation. The CEO also reviewed and discussed the results of the vote with selected larger shareholders. The result of the advisory vote was that 99% of votes cast approved of the executive compensation of the NEOs as described in the 2017 Proxy Statement. The results indicated shareholder support for the Company’s executive compensation decisions and policies and the Committee has continued to make its compensation decisions consistent with historical practice and existing policies. The Committee also carefully considered the results of the 2017 shareholder advisory vote on the frequency of future advisory votes on executive compensation. The result of the advisory vote was that 67% of votes cast supported a vote every three years. The Committee elected to continue its practice of having a vote every three years.
Shareholders are given an opportunity to cast an advisory vote on the Company’s executive compensation program every three years with the next opportunity occurring in connection with the annual shareholder meeting in April 2020.
Shareholders are also given an opportunity to cast an advisory vote on the frequency of future shareholder advisory votes on executive compensation with the next opportunity occurring in connection with the annual shareholder meeting in April 2023.
Risk Management
As discussed above, the senior executive officer compensation plans and other management incentive programs include both equity and cash components that link compensation to the Company’s overall performance on both a short-term and long-term basis, subject to forfeiture based on the senior executive officers or participating management officers failing to remain with the Company and on long-term real economic performance of the Company. As such, these plans do not encourage the senior executive officers or participating management officers to take unnecessary and excessive risks that threaten the Company. Nor do they encourage the manipulation of earnings of the Company to enhance the compensation of any employee.
The Committee also identified and reviewed the Company’s five business unit incentive plans, each of which rewards measurable performance in the Company’s five major product and service segments: Business Banking, Consumer Banking, Specialty Finance, Trust and Asset Management, and Insurance. Each of these incentive plans has common features that encourage high quality, long-term relationship business and discourage unnecessary or excessive risks for short-term gain. In particular, short-term cash awards generally are capped at a specific dollar amount or a percentage of a participant’s salary midpoint or base salary. In practice, actual awards generally have been much less than the maximum amount after applying the respective individual performance metrics under the plans. Annual stock awards are similarly limited to a percentage of a participant’s salary midpoint and have long-term attributes. They carry substantial risks of forfeiture over a five-year period if performance hurdles that are tied to Company performance are not cleared. They are made in book value common stock transferable only to the Company upon death, disability, normal retirement, early termination of employment, or with discretionary approval of the Committee, with less favorable payout terms upon early termination of employment. The incentive plans for lenders further mitigate excessive risks by including substantial weightings or deductions for credit quality and net charge-offs. The Committee also identified and reviewed the Company’s referral programs designed to encourage internal referrals by providing small, immaterial cash incentives to eligible participants.
These features, combined with the systems of controls in place to mitigate the risks of the products and services the Company offers, limit and discourage the taking of unnecessary or excessive risks. They also discourage and mitigate the risk of manipulation of reported earnings to enhance the compensation of any employee. None of these incentive plans or referral programs, alone or in aggregate, encourages unnecessary or excessive risks or presents significant risks to the Company as a whole.
Clawbacks
If the Company (i) is required to prepare an accounting restatement of its financial statements due to the Company’s noncompliance with any financial reporting requirement under the securities laws, or (ii) otherwise determines that financial results or other metrics used to determine the amount of any incentive awards paid or awarded to any Participants were misstated or otherwise inaccurate, then the Committee shall, except in the case of any Participant who had no responsibility for the accounting that led to the misstatement or inaccuracy, recoup any excess incentive compensation received by any such Participant. The Committee shall recoup all incentive compensation received by any Participant who had responsibilities for the accounting that led to the misstatement or inaccuracy or who the Committee determines committed fraud or other malfeasance while employed by the Company.

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Employment Agreements Severance Provisions
Among the NEOs, the Company has entered into employment agreements with Mr. Murphy, Mr. Seitz, Ms. Short, Mr. Griffith, and Mr. Buhr. The agreements provide for severance payments in the event of the executive’s termination of employment by the Company without cause or by the executive because of good reason, including a material adverse change in his or her status such as a material diminution of responsibility or relocation. In such event, the executive would continue to receive only his or her base salary for a period of time after his or her termination. Mr. Murphy would receive the equivalent of 36 months of base salary with the first six months payable in a lump sum. Mr. Seitz, Ms. Short, Mr Griffith, and Mr. Buhr would receive the equivalent of twelve months of base salary with the first six months payable in a lump sum. The Committee believes that providing severance payments to certain executives in the event the executives terminate employment because of a material adverse change in status is necessary and fair given the critical nature of the roles of the executives. As of December 31, 2018, Mr. Murphy, Mr. Seitz, Ms. Short, Mr. Griffith, and Mr. Buhr would receive $2.25 million, $355,000, $325,000, $365,000, and $310,000, respectively under the agreements.
The employment agreements also provide for severance payments in the event Mr. Murphy, Mr. Seitz, Ms. Short, Mr. Griffith, or Mr. Buhr terminates his or her employment for good reason within one year of a change in control transaction. Under these circumstances, the executive would receive severance pay in cash equal to 2.99 times his or her “Annualized Includable Compensation for the Base Period” (as defined under the Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended) without a gross-up provision. The Committee reaffirmed its long-standing view that such a “two-trigger” change in control provision for key executives is consistent with the interests of shareholders and fair protection to the executives.
Tax Deductibility of Pay
Federal income tax law caps at $1,000,000 the deductible compensation per year for each of the NEOs, subject to certain exceptions (some of which changed in 2018). In developing and implementing executive compensation policies and programs, the Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee considers whether particular payments and awards are deductible for federal income tax purposes, along with other relevant factors. The Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee has taken what it believes to be appropriate steps to maximize the deductibility of executive compensation. It is the general intention of the Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee to meet the requirements for deductibility whenever possible. The Executive Compensation and Human Resources Committee will continue to review and monitor the deductibility of compensation.
SUMMARY COMPENSATION TABLE
The following table provides information regarding compensation earned by the Company’s Chief Executive Officer, Chief Financial Officer, and the three other executive officers employed at the end of 2018 who were the most highly compensated in 2018 among the major policy-making executives of the Company.
Name and Principal Position
Year
Salary($)
Stock Awards ($)(1)
Non-Equity Incentive Plan Compensation($)
All Other Compensation($)(2)
Total(6)
Christopher J. Murphy III
2018
$746,154
 
$288,025
 
$515,050
 
$120,584
 
$1,669,813
Chairman of the Board and
2017
730,000
 
535,394
 
504,600
 
85,638
 
1,855,632
Chief Executive Officer
2016
730,000
 
170,874
 
394,450
 
93,905
 
1,389,229
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
James R. Seitz
2018
353,077
 
73,460
 
215,300
 
79,605
 
721,442
President
2017
343,077
 
143,049
 
185,050
 
63,830
 
735,006
 
2016
334,615
 
52,619
 
129,900
 
59,115
 
576,249
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Andrea G. Short
2018
320,385
 
69,555
 
204,850
 
38,911
 
633,701
Executive Vice President, Treasurer and
2017
303,462
 
108,321
 
181,150
 
36,719
 
629,652
Chief Financial Officer
2016
290,356
 
35,467
 
122,300
 
34,261
 
482,384
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
John B. Griffith
2018
352,500
 
77,920
 
149,570
 
39,291
 
619,281
Executive Vice President, Chief Administrative
2017
347,022
 
122,372
 
150,100
 
37,476
 
656,970
Officer, General Counsel and Secretary
2016
337,614
 
43,412
 
113,850
 
34,300
 
529,176
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Jeffrey L. Buhr
2018
308,077
 
48,170
 
146,500
 
34,516
 
537,263
Executive Vice President and Chief Credit
2017
297,173
 
112,055
 
120,350
 
33,779
 
563,357
Officer, 1st Source Bank
2016
279,875
 
40,862
 
108,600
 
33,357
 
462,694
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
(1)
Amounts included in Stock Awards represent the aggregate grant date fair value of all awards computed in accordance with FASB ASC Topic 718 granted during the year. These amounts generally relate to the prior year’s performance and are subject to forfeiture over the succeeding five (5) years. The 2017 amounts also include the stock awards included in the 2016 long-term EIP plan awards.

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(2)
Amounts included in All Other Compensation for the most recent fiscal year are as follows:
 
 
Company Contributions to Defined Contribution Retirement Plans
Dividends on Stock Awards
Directors’ Fees
Perquisites(3)(4)
Value of Life Insurance Benefits
Other
Total
Mr. Murphy
$23,232
 
$35,558
 
$41,050
 
$13,637
 
$7,107
 
$ —

 
$120,584
 
Mr. Seitz(5)
23,232

 
9,063

 
41,050

 
«
 
6,260

 

 
79,605

 
Ms. Short
23,232

 
12,583

 

 
«
 
3,096

 

 
38,911

 
Mr. Griffith
23,232

 
8,670

 

 
«
 
7,389

 

 
39,291

 
Mr. Buhr
23,233

 
8,358

 

 
«
 
2,925

 

 
34,516

 
 
 
«
Not included - total of perquisites and benefits is less than $10,000
(3)
Mr. Murphy’s perquisites included country club dues, annual medical exam and personal usage of the company plane. These are valued at the incremental cost to the Company. For personal use of the company plane, the incremental cost is the SIFL (Standard Industrial Fare Level) cost.
(4)
Mr. Murphy reimbursed the Company $5,000 in each year shown for miscellaneous incalculable personal benefits. This amount has not been deducted in computing the disclosable perquisites above.
(5)