State of the Union State of the by jennyyingdi


									                     State of the Union
Volume 05, No. 2                           LOCAL 2150 IBEW                                                            July 2005

                             LOCAL 2150 WINS 3 NLRB ELECTIONS
                            AT THE POINT BEACH NUCLEAR PLANT
IBEW Local 2150 won three NLRB (National Labor Relations Board) representation elections at the Point Beach Nuclear
Plant in Two Rivers, Wisconsin.

The Point Beach Nuclear Plant is owned by We Energies and managed by the Nuclear Management Company.

On February 24, 2005, Local 2150 won a NLRB representation election for 32 trainers, exempt employees, of the Nuclear
Management Company.

On March 3, 2005, Local 2150 won a NLRB representation election for 26 employees of the Nuclear Management
Company working in the classifications of planners, schedulers, and QC inspectors.

On March 3, 2005, Local 2150 also won a NLRB representation election for ten exempt employees of the Nuclear
Management Company working as chemists and RP analysts.

Local 2150 currently represents over 500 employees at the Point Beach Nuclear Plant.

                                                 Welcome to L.U. 2150!

                                      $500 ORGANIZING REWARD
Local 2150 will give $500 to any Local 2150 member who can secure a person working in a non-union environment who
would be willing to take an active role in assisting Local 2150 in organizing their work group. The $500 will be paid to
the Local 2150 member, excluding Constitutional officers and Business Representatives, when the determination is made
by the National Labor Relations Board to recognize Local 2150 as the bargaining agent.

The Business Manager of Local 2150 must approve any and all targets in order to qualify for the reward. The Business
Manager will also make the determination if there was sufficient work and/or assistance by the non-union worker to
warrant the $500 reward to the Local 2150 member.

                                                      THANK YOU!
A special acknowledgement to the 44 members at Kaukauna Utilities for showing the spirit of giving during the Christmas holidays by
donating $1,400 to needy families in their area that are less fortunate than them.
Page 2                                      State of the Union                               April 2005
                             IBEW GREAT LAKES TRAINING
                                 TAKES TO THE ROAD
                                    SPRING 2005

                                         Upon arrival on May 25, 2005, IBEW Great Lakes Training
                                         will debut its Mobile Crane Training Simulation
                                         System. It will be officially unveiled at a dedication
                                         ceremony honoring Timm Driscoll for his vision and
                                         dedication in making IBEW Great Lakes Training a reality.

                                         The simulator is a critical link between classroom theory and
                                         learning how to operate an actual crane. It allows the
                                         operator to immediately apply classroom knowledge to real
                                         world applications. This process will result directly in the
                                         acquisition of basic skills and provides immediate
                                         reinforcement of advanced skills.

  Operators will have the chance to repeatedly work on
  specific skill sets.

  Having the simulator is a great benefit. As certification
  requirements are nearing for crane operators,
  represented members of IBEW Local 2150 and 953 will
  have the ability to refresh and hone their skills. It is an
  excellent instructional tool in the development of new
  operators. Novices’ stress levels are greatly reduced,
  being able to learn with the simulator.

  The beauty of the mobile system is that it can be taken
  directly to the jobsite. It is a most efficient and effective
  means of training. The need to take a crane out of
  operation for instructional purposes is alleviated. Plus,
  employees do not have to travel to receive training.

The purchase of the system was made possible through grant funds provided by the Federal
Mediation and Conciliation Services under it Labor-Management Cooperation Project.

                          FOR A SCHEDULE OF TRAINING, LOG ON TO:
Page 3                                                 State of the Union                                             April 2005
                                                   Conference Reports
         Nuclear Conference                   International Vice President, Sixth            conference ended with everyone on a
                                              District, gave greetings.       Keynote        united front to take back to their local
The IBEW Nuclear Conference is an             address by the Fifth District                  unions to continue the mission.
opportunity for the nuclear utilities         International Vice President Melvin
represented by the IBEW to meet and           Horton. He told us the presidential                                     Stanthia Grier
discuss issues related to the nuclear         election was about values/morals, but
and utility industry. Frank Gillespie,        the     current    deeds      of     the           2005 Apprenticeship Banquet
Deputy Director of the Division of            Administration don’t match what was                Honors Local 2150 Graduates
Regulator       Improvement         NRC,      professed.    We need to stop the
presented information on changes to           violence against one another. Guest            On March 23, 2005, I had the honor of
Worker Fatigue rules, Fitness for             speaker Dr. Julianne Malveaux of Last          representing Local 2150 at the All-
Duty, and the proposed Design Basis           Word Productions, Inc., and Seventh            Trades Apprenticeship Banquet. The
Threat rule. The Design Basis Threat          Congressional District, Illinois, Danny        Milwaukee Area Technical College
rule is of particular interest to nuclear     Davis, has a 100% labor voting                 District    Board     celebrated   the
workers due to subjects that affect           record.                                        achievement of apprentices who
workers such as plant access                                                                 graduated in 2004. The ceremony was
requirements, MMPI testing, and               On Saturday, Edwin Lopez, Business             held at the Italian Community Center,
continuous      Behavior       Reliability    Rep for Local 3 in New York, was the           featuring an excellent meal, talented
Program. The Design Basis Threat              IBEW Political Director in 2004. He            MATC Student Jazz Combo music,
rule is scheduled for public comment          led the panel on Mobilization 2004             and distinguished speakers. Civic
in 2005 and L.U. 2150 is planning on          and beyond. Included in the panel              Apprenticeship Awards were given to
submitting comments via the IBEW              were local state political coordinators        Joe Bartolotta, Pat Hernandez-
International. Angie Howard, Vice             from Tennessee, Illinois, Oregon, and          Piotrowski, Ted Krukowski, and Alex
President NEI,         also     gave a        California. Stanthia Grier, Registrar          Neuwith.       All gave outstanding
presentation on Yucca Mountain and            for L.U. 2150, discussed how our local         speeches emphasizing the special
license renewal application progress.         participated in the political process.         relationships between MATC, local
The nuclear conference is an excellent        Edwin Lopez read a note from Dave              businesses, and labor unions that make
opportunity for the representatives of        Boettcher,         IBEW           Political    the MATC Apprenticeship Program as
the various nuclear plants in North           Coordinator for Wisconsin, which               successful as it is.
America to meet and exchange                  gave kudos to Stanthia for her
information regarding nuclear power           consistent work on the Labor 2004              We Energies (Local 2150 members)
and the unique challenges it presents         effort. Speaker Victor Uno, Business           honored were:        Diane May and
to the locals that represent members          Manager for Local 594, spoke on                Charlie Sichmiller from Fossil
who work in the field.                        strengthening our union movement.              Operations who graduated from the
                                              Mayor Richard Daley, Chicago,                  Industrial Electrician program; Wayne
                             Dave Jurss       Illinois, stated that any building built       Frederich, Wayne Omernick, and
                                              in Chicago is done by union workers.           Larry Pianka, who graduated from the
    Electrical Workers Minority               He stressed that Local 134 is involved         Electrician    Substation     program.
               Caucus                         in economic development, community             Wayne Frederich was this year’s
                                              efforts, and quality of life, not only for     winner of the Academic Excellence
The conference theme was “Building            its local, but the community it works          Award, which is given to an
Bridges to Make a Better World.” At           in. The evening ended with an awards           apprentice who has completed an
the opening plenary session on Friday,        dinner and dance.                              entire apprenticeship with outstanding
delegates were addressed by Margaret                                                         performances in school and on the job.
Blackshere,     President,     Illinois       The session closed on Sunday with
Federation of Labor. She spoke of             breakout sessions for Construction             Local 2150 congratulates all five of
Local 134 in Chicago and the                  who discussed IBEW Code of                     our members for their achievements!
developments they worked on. Milton           Excellence. The Industrial session
Foster,    International    Executive         discussed Organizing. Local EWMC                                        Mike Chartier
Council, and Lawrence Curley,                 chapters gave state reports.  The

In an effort to provide you with additional benefits and resources, L.U. 2150 is pleased to announce a relationship with Principal
Financial Group representatives David Johnston and Daniel Buehrle. With all of the changes occurring within the industry, there is a
tremendous need to provide you with informative, educational programs regarding your future retirement plans.
The Principal Financial Group has developed a program which specifically focuses on the needs of L.U. 2150’s members. This
program provides you with a clear understanding of your pension benefit, 401(k) savings plan, and how to properly establish IRA
rollover accounts. Dave and Dan can address issues such as benefits in retirement, company monthly options, taxation, and how to
properly plan for your retirement, step by step.
Both Dave and Dan are conducting presentations at the monthly unit meetings. You may contact your Unit Chair for more
information on these presentations. In addition, you may contact Dave at or Dan at for one-on-one consultations and financial planning.
Page 4                                                    State of the Union                                              April 2005
                                   FREE CREDIT REPORTS AVAILABLE IN MARCH
                                 BEFORE APPLYING FOR CREDIT OR INSURANCE
Beginning March 1, 2005, residents of Wisconsin and other Midwestern states are able to request a free copy of their credit report
yearly from each of the three national credit reporting companies.
By checking their credit report, consumers can also help protect themselves against identity theft. If someone else used a consumer’s
personal information to open a credit card and didn’t pay the bills for the credit card, their credit is damaged and that is reported to
potential lenders and other businesses. By ensuring all the information held by the credit reporting agencies is correct, consumers can
avoid being charged more or being denied financial services.
In addition to getting a free report yearly, federal law allows consumers to request a free report if they are denied credit or insurance
because of information on the credit report. Consumers must request a copy of their credit information within 60 days of the date their
purchase was affected by credit.
The three nation-wide consumer reporting companies are Equifax, Experian, and Trans Union. The free report is available only
through a centralized website, phone number, and address that the three consumer reporting companies have set up. Consumers can
request their free annual credit report by calling 1-877-322-8228, visiting the website, or completing the
annual credit report request form available at and mailing it to Annual Credit Report Request Service, P. O.
Box 105281, Atlanta, GA 30348-5281.
If you are eligible for membership and have any questions or would like someone from EMSBLA Credit Union to review your credit
report, please contact the consumer loan department at (414) 221-2213.
EMSBLA Credit Union is the credit union for Wisconsin Energy Corporation employees, retirees, and their family members. Please
contact us for information at (414) 221-3451 or visit our website at

                                                         COPE Raffle Winners
In place of the COPE calendar raffle is a weekly drawing for $100 ($1,000 on Labor Day). All winners are picked from the barrel on
the second Thursday of each month based on their payroll deduction amount. For every $5/mo. deduction, you receive one chance in
the drawing. For those who do not have payroll deduction, contact the union office to find out how you can participate. Below are the
winners for the months of December 2004 and January, February, March, and April, 2005.
December 6        Diane Bates-Schmit              $100                   January 3         Deborah Dix                     $100
December 13       David W. Smith                  $100                   January 10        Paul Stock                      $100
December 20       Geri Rosenlund                  $100                   January 17        Erica Ramos                     $100
December 27       Deborah Dix                     $100                   January 24        Daniel Rynders                  $100
                                                                         January 31        Yolanda Beamon                  $100
February 7        Matt Polaske                    $100                   March 7           Duane Foerster                  $100
February 14       Diane Bates-Schmit              $100                   March 14          DiAnn Wagner                    $100
February 21       Randy Sawicki                   $100                   March 21          Dave Jurss                      $100
February 28       Forrest Ceel                    $100                   March 28          Joseph Zauner                   $100
April 4           Robert Stone                    $100                   April 18          Don Vena                        $100
April 11          Robert Strzok                   $100                   April 25          Grace Burmeister                $100

                                                         Only in America . . .
- Can a pizza get to your house faster than an ambulance.
- Are there handicap parking places in front of a skating rink.
- Do drugstores make the sick walk all the way to the back of the store to get their prescriptions while healthy people can buy
  cigarettes at the front.
- Do people order double cheeseburgers, large fries, and a diet cola.
- Do banks leave both doors to the vault open and then chain the pens to the counters.
- Do we leave cards worth thousands of dollars in the driveway and put our useless junk in the garage.
- Do we use answering machines to screen calls and then have call waiting so we won’t miss a call from someone we didn’t want to
  talk to in the first place.
- Do we buy hot dogs in packages of ten and buns in packages of eight.
- Do we use the word “politics” to describe the process so well: “poli” in Latin meaning “many” and “tics” meaning “bloodsucking
- Do they have drive-up ATM machines with Braille lettering.
Page 5                                               State of the Union                                            April 2005
                                 IBEW 2150 GOVERNMENTAL AFFAIRS UPDATE
                              Pending, Proposed, & Likely Issues Affecting the State IBEW in 2005

- MISO (Midwest Independent System            action. Fiscal 2005-06 funding and           inside electricians.     IBEW Branch
  Operator) – Federal rules will increase     long-term funding protection are key         Impact: Utility, inside, outside.
  electric costs to Wisconsin ratepayers      issues. State budget process threatens
  (affecting jobs) if some type of            funding for projects. IBEW Branch          - SEA (Strategic Energy Assessment) –
  exemption is not in place for               Impact:      Inside, utility, outside,       PSC seven-year outlook for assessing
  Wisconsin. IBEW Branch Impact:              manufacturing.                               state’s energy needs. Would offer
  Outside, utility.                                                                        better planning method for needed
                                            - Kewaunee Nuclear Plant – The PSCW            projects.      IBEW Branch Impact:
- TABOR – Reduces the power of local          on 3/17/05 reversed its November 2-1         Utility, outside, inside.
  government to make decisions in the         decision to deny the sale of the plant
  interests of their communities.             to Dominion Corporation. They voted        - Power the Future – Dane County court
  Impacts capital, operations and             3-0 to approve the sale of the plant         ruling vacates PSCW approval of Elm
  maintenance projects. IBEW Branch           with additional “conditions” attached        Road Generating Station.          State
  Impact: Utility, inside, outside.           that are designed to have some future        Supreme Court has taken the case.
                                              say in oversight and any future plant        Oral arguments on March 30. L.U.
- Brown Field Incentives – Priority site:     sales. Impact on IBEW and labor is           2150 filed as a friend of the court in
  if chosen, no alternate site needed.        likely negligible in the short run, but      support of PSCW. Decision needed
  Would expedite process of power             there is long-run concern that future        soon after to keep project on schedule.
  plant approval. IBEW Branch Impact:         sales of other plants will lead to           IBEW Branch Impact: Inside, outside,
  Utility, outside, inside.                   “backdoor”        deregulation       of      utility.
                                              Wisconsin’s generation fleet. IBEW
- Transmission Projects – Arrowhead-          inside and utility branches would be       - Power Plant Financing – SB 79 was
  Weston, Southern Wisconsin, Weston-         dealing with out-of-state ownership.         passed by the State Senate earlier this
  Shawano, etc. Douglas County denied         Commitments to “doing things union”          month. L.U. 2150 weighed in support
  access to county land by a 15-11 vote       could be compromised. IBEW Branch            of the bill. Allows financing of plants
  for Arrowhead-Weston construction.          Impact: Inside, utility, outside.            similar to a “fixed rate mortgage”
  ATC is now back at the PSCW and                                                          where PSCW approved rate of return
  will begin condemning private             - Lift Nuclear Moratorium – Would              is guaranteed rather than “adjustable”
  property.      IBEW Branch Impact:          allow nuclear power to compete in            as has been the norm under traditional
  Utility, outside, inside.                   Wisconsin as a new construction              PSCW-approved projects. Applies as
                                              power source. IBEW Branch Impact:            an option to either new power plants
- Governor’s Energy Task Force –              Utility, inside, outside.                    or purchase of power plants by a
  Renewables,      wind     generators,                                                    regulated utility.     IBEW Branch
  conversation, low income, structural      - Electrician’s Licensing – Would              Impacted: Inside, outside, utility.
  financing. Task force report is com-        increase safety of the general public by
  plete.   Needs legislative/regulatory       having trained, tested, and licensed                                   Forrest Ceel
Page 6                                                   State of the Union                                                April 2005
Ask Your Lawyer . . .
By Thomas J. Flanagan of Previant, Goldberg, Uelmen, Gratz, Miller & Brueggeman, S.C.

                                        Dealing with the Other Driver’s Insurance Adjuster

After a car accident, if the other driver is at fault, you will probably get a call from the insurance company adjuster representing the
other driver. They will most likely tell you that you must give a statement to them in order to open up a claim file. They will also
want you to sign medical releases and wage loss verification forms. Under no circumstances should you give a recorded or written
statement to the other driver’s insurance adjuster. It is untrue that one must be given before a claim file can be opened. You can
generally state what happened at the time of the accident and your injuries. Do not sign medical releases because all your medical
records will then be open for inspection by the insurance company. At some point, you may have to send selected copies of relevant
chart notes or doctor reports, but you should control the release of information. If there are inaccuracies in what you believe are
relevant records, you should talk to your doctor about correcting those inaccuracies before they are sent to the insurance company. On
your own, have your employer verify wage loss and send it to the insurance company.

If you have your own property damage and you reach a settlement figure with the other driver’s insurance company on fixing your
car, be sure that you only settle on the property damage and not for the personal injuries and medical expenses. They can be settled

Be sure that you always notify your own insurance company as soon as possible after an accident.

                                                   Don’t Assume the Doctor Knows

Work exposure (wear and tear) injuries require special attention to detail when reporting the injury to the doctor. Many times workers
say, “My doctor knows what I do.” That may be true, but what is in your doctor’s head also needs to be in your chart notes as far as
your job activities for these types of injuries. Most often these types of injuries involve repetitive use of the back, shoulders, elbows,
and wrists. Don’t assume the doctor knows about your job. A chart note that says, “Employee does repetitive work,” is not going to
be sufficient to win your case in most instances. The administrative law judge will be more impressed with a doctor’s opinion of
causation if the doctor shows that he/she has a good understanding of the details of your work. Make sure that the doctor writes down
the details of your work in the chart notes or if you think the doctor will be too busy, write out a statement (make sure it is accurate)
and ask the doctor to make it part of his/her chart for future reference in determining work-relatedness. Cover such things as range of
weights, numbers of repetitions in an hour, number of weeks a year, and number of years you have been doing the activity. Once the
doctor starts doing this math, it will become more obvious that work caused the injury. Doctors usually do not go to worker’s
compensation hearings, but their notes and reports do. The more that is in the notes, the stronger your case is going to be.

                                                        Watch Your Language

How many times have you been asked, “How are you?” and you have answered “great” or “fine,” when you know that was not
exactly accurate? When you are involved in a personal injury or worker’s compensation situation and are dealing with medical
doctors or the insurance company’s adjuster, watch your language!

Never tell a doctor that you are “good” or “fine” unless you are back to your pre-injury state of health. The words “good,” “fine,” or
“okay” are relative terms. You may feel better than you did at the time of the injury, but you are still not back to the health that you
had before the injury, so that relatively speaking, you are not good or fine compared to how you used to be.

Rather than using the words noted above, use more accurate terms such as “I feel improved but . . .” or “I feel better but . . .” and then
explain the continuing problems that you are having. Your use of more accurate terms also helps the doctor assess your current state
of health and any further treatment that is needed.

Using terms like “good” or “fine” may lead an insurance adjuster or perhaps a “company” doctor to conclude that as of the date you
uttered those words, you are 100% recovered. If that is not accurate, then you have just put up another hurdle in your case. Think
carefully before seeing the doctor. Be accurate.
Page 7                                                  State of the Union                                              April 2005
Ask Your Lawyer . . . (cont’d)
                                                What is a Personal Injury Lawsuit?

A personal injury lawsuit is a legal action that a plaintiff (injured party) commences against a defendant (wrongdoer). The plaintiff
files and serves a summons and complaint against the defendant, alleging in the complaint that the defendant did not meet certain legal
duties as a result of which the plaintiff suffered damages.

A successful personal injury action requires four basic components: (1) Liability. A plaintiff must prove the defendant breached a
legal duty or was causally negligent. For example, a motorist fails to stop at a stop sign and collides with your vehicle. (2) Damages.
A plaintiff must prove he sustained damages such as injuries requiring medical treatment, suffering pain, incurring loss of earning
capacity. (3) Collectability. If the defendant is uninsured or bankrupt, a plaintiff will collect nothing even if he gets a judgment
against the defendant. (4) Timeliness. The law requires a personal injury action to be filed within a certain period of time. The
statute of limitations in Wisconsin for most personal injury actions is three years; however, if you think you have a personal injury
cause of action, consult with an attorney as soon as possible. Any delay may make liability and damages harder to prove and often
there are other filing deadlines, especially in medical malpractice actions and actions against governmental entities.

                      What You are Owed if You Have to Go for an “Independent” Medical Examination

If you are requested by the worker’s compensation carrier to attend an examination conducted by a doctor hired by the carrier (usually
called an independent medical examination), you are entitled to reimbursement of certain expenses. Expenses include wage loss. If
you lose time from work to attend one of these examinations, you should submit the time loss to the worker’s compensation carrier for
full wage replacement. Mileage is reimbursed at 32.5¢/mile.

If you have questions on worker’s compensation, personal injury, or Social Security disability, please feel free to call the Previant,
Goldberg, Uelmen, Gratz, Miller & Brueggeman law firm at 414-271-4500 (Milwaukee) or 262-789-5000 (Brookfield), or 800-841-
5232 (statewide, toll-free). The website is:
Page 8                                                  State of the Union                                                 April 2005
                                                          Monthly Meetings                               Local 2150 Officers
     Top 10 Funny Store Signs
                                               Unit 1 – Iron Mountain – 3rd Wednesday,         President & Business Rep           Forrest Ceel
 1. Outside a muffler shop:          “No       Various Locations, 7:00 p.m.
                                                                                               Vice President                  DiAnn Wagner
    appointment necessary; we hear                                                             Treasurer                          Linda Keck
                                                                                               Recording Secretary             Nancy Wagner
    you coming.”                               Unit 2 – Point Beach – 4th Tuesday,             Registrar                        Stanthia Grier
 2. Outside a hotel: “Help! We need            Mishicot VFW, Hwy. 45, Mishicot,                Business Manager &
    inn-experienced people.”                   7:00 p.m.                                        Financial Secretary             Dan Sherman
 3. On a desk in a reception room:                                                             Asst. Business Manager             Joe Koehler
                                               Unit 3 – Appleton – 3rd Thursday, Labor         Business Representatives        Mike Bellcock
    “We shoot every third salesman                                                                                              Mike Chartier
    and the second one just left.”             Temple, 2828 North Ballard Road, lower                                             Mike Follett
                                               level, 7:00 p.m.
 4. In a veterinarian’s waiting room:                                                                                             Mike Lewin
    “Be back in 5 minutes. Sit! Stay!”                                                                                        Cathie Tikkanen
                                               Unit 4 – Northern – 1st Tuesday,                Organizer & Business Rep        Randy Sawicki
 5. At the electric company: “We               Newburg Sportsmen’s Club, Newburg,              Executive Board Chair            Ken Baginski
    would be de-lighted if you send in         7:00 p.m.                                                      Executive Board
    your payment; however, if you                                                              Diane Bates-Schmit               Mike Bruening
    don’t, you will be.”                       Unit 5 – Western – 2nd Tuesday, VFW,            Tom Dudek                      Larry Hawkinson
                                               1430 South Main St., Jefferson, 6:00 p.m.       Craig Lukasavitz                   Matt Polaske
 6. On the door of a computer store:                                                           Dan Rahlf                            Mark Reitz
    “Out for a quick byte.”
 7. In a restaurant window: “Don’t             Unit 6 – Metro – 4th Thursday, Union
                                               Office, Waukesha, 7:00 p.m.                           Calorie-Burning Activities
    stand there and be hungry; come
    on in and get fed up.”                                                rd
                                               Unit 7 – Lakeshore – 3 Monday, Brat
 8. Inside a bowling alley: “Please be         Stop, Hwy. 50, Kenosha, 6:00 p.m.               Beating around the bush                  75
    quiet; we need to hear a pin drop.”                                                        Jumping to conclusions                  100
 9. In the front yard of a funeral home:       Unit 8 – Contractors – 3rd Tuesday,             Climbing the walls                      150
    “Drive carefully; we’ll wait.”             Union Office, Waukesha, 7:00 p.m.
                                                                                               Swallowing your pride                    50
10. In a counselor’s office: “Growing
    old is mandatory; growing wise is                                                          Passing the buck                         25
    optional.”                                                                                 Pushing your luck                       250
                                                            Recycled Cards
                                                                                               Bending over backwards                   75
                                               Until further notice, Amy Domagalski will       Running around in circles               350
                                               no longer collect nor send card fronts to St.   Climbing the ladder of success          450
                                               Jude’s Ranch.
                                                                                               Hitting the nail on the head             50


                                                                                                                   Non-Profit Org.
                                                                                                                    U.S. Postage
                                                                                                                    Permit 5980
                                                                                                                   Milwaukee, WI
The State of the Union is published quarterly by
Local Union #2150, I.B.E.W.
N8 W22520 Johnson Drive, Unit H
Waukesha, WI 53186
Editing/Reporting/Layout: Nancy Wagner
(262) 547-1033
(800) 551-1151
FAX: (262) 547-2816

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