In celebration of TruStone Financial Federal Credit Union’s 80th anniversary, the TruStone Financial Foundation is making a $1,000 donation to a local charity on behalf of each Wisconsin and Minnesota branch.
As part of this initiative, TruStone Financial’s Green Bay Road branch recently donated $1,000 to the ELCA Outreach Center.
The ELCA Outreach Center provides a range of items and services that help families and individuals in the community meet basic needs and move toward self-sufficiency.
“The ELCA Outreach Center is located in a former TruStone branch, and we feel that this organization is a perfect addition to the neighborhood,” said Tiffany Miceli, manager of the Green Bay Road TruStone Financial branch. “There are so many good things this organization does for the community, and we know they will put our donation to great use.”
Karl Erickson, executive director at the ELCA Outreach Center, thanked TruStone Financial for the donation.
“We started our relationship with TruStone five years ago when they sold us our building, and that relationship has grown each year. Thank you to all at TruStone Financial,” he said.
Snap-on executive re-elected to SkillsUSA board of directors
Sam Bottum, vice president and chief marketing officer at Snap-on Inc. was re-elected to serve as vice president of the SkillsUSA board of directors.
Bottum was re-elected at the most recent meeting of the SkillsUSA National Leadership and Skills Conference in Louisville, Ky.
Bottum has also served on the SkillsUSA board of directors since March 2016, adding to the lengthy line of Snap-on executives who have given exemplary volunteer service to SkillsUSA.
At Bottum’s direction, Snap-on has provided resources to SkillsUSA for the hiring of a public relations firm that has sharpened SkillsUSA’s messaging to its donors.
“It is my honor to serve on the board of directors as an officer,” Bottum said. “I am looking forward to working with the board to help SkillsUSA to continue to succeed,” he added.
SkillsUSA helps students develop necessary personal and workplace skills along with technical skills grounded in academics.
with a digital subscription.
Johnson Financial names new human resources officer
Denise Domian has been hired as chief human resources officer for Johnson Financial Group.
Domian will join Johnson Financial Group’s executive leadership team reporting directly to President and CEO Jim Popp.
With more than 20 years of experience leading human resources functions, Domian was most recently CHRO at Shopko Stores. Prior to Shopko, she spent 20 years in HR functions at the Bon-Ton Stores.
“Johnson Financial Group is a customer-centric organization with an entrepreneurial spirit,” said Domian. “I’m excited to support the associates who serve our customers every day and help them to be as engaged, productive and successful as possible.”
A resident of Milwaukee, Domian has a BBA from Walsh University, North Canton, Ohio, where she serves on the board of directors. Also an active member of the Milwaukee community, Domian is a member of the Victory Garden Initiative.
WILMOT — The host Wilmot football team broke open a close game after halftime with 20 unanswered points to pull away for a 41-14 Southern Lakes Conference victory over county rival Central on Friday night at Frank Bucci Field.
RACINE — After regular drubbings in each of its last six meetings with Racine Horlick, including lopsided losses to end its season in 2015 and 2016, Indian Trail wasn’t about to flinch when it had the rare chance to get the upper hand against its Southeast Conference rival.
BURLINGTON — Senior quarterback Zack Watson found senior receiver Joey Tanski just inside the back line of the end zone on a fourth-and-goal play from the 3-yard line with 17 seconds left, and sophomore Blake Weaver drilled the ensuing extra point to lift the Wilmot football team to a thrill…
Columbus Day is Monday, but an increasing number of states will be honoring Indigenous Peoples instead. Critics see it as just another example of political correctness run amok, but the story behind the change is more complex than that.