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  • July 17, 2019

    Class of 1969: Wisconsin Lawyers Take Flight as We Land on the Moon

    This year, State Bar of Wisconsin members who graduated law school in 1969 celebrate 50 years in the legal profession. In this article, learn some of their stories.

    Joe Forward

    Ellen Kozak

    Ellen Kozak, U.W. Law School 1969, built a career as a prolific writer and expert on copyright law.

    July 17, 2019 – This week marks the 50-year anniversary of the Apollo 11 moon landing. As Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin took the first steps on the moon, July 20, 1969, the Class of 1969 launched their careers as young Wisconsin lawyers.

    As Vietnam raged overseas, the anti-war counterculture ripened. President Richard Nixon took office, and Warren Burger became the U.S. Supreme Court’s chief justice.

    These were some of historical events occurring as new Wisconsin lawyers entered the field. All made contributions to Wisconsin’s legal community and beyond, in one way or another, and now celebrate 50 years as members of the legal profession.

    The State Bar of Wisconsin hosted a 50-year member celebration in May, and caught up with a handful of them to reminisce on their careers, some still hard at work.

    Ellen Kozak: The Journalist Lawyer

    When Ellen Kozak arrived at U.W. Law School in the late summer of 1966, people started asking her the same question: what’s a woman doing in law school? 

    So Kozak, an aspiring journalist with a sense of humor, wrote a piece in a local publication, explaining that she was dodging the draft like her male classmates. They didn’t question her again. The last year for graduate school draft deferments was 1966.

    Kozak, a Milwaukee native, attended the prestigious Barnard College, a women-only affiliate to Columbia University in New York City. She wanted to major in journalism, but Barnard did not offer journalism as a major. She never intended to be a lawyer.

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    The State Bar of Wisconsin recognized the Class of 1969 for reaching the milestone of 50 years in the practice of law. More than 30 lawyers attended the recognition luncheon May 8 in Delafield.

    But she took the law school admission test on a whim and scored high. After several months, U.W. Law School’s Richard Efflands wrote to her in New York and told her to complete her law school application, which she had not done, so they could admit her.

    “It was the 1960s in Madison. You couldn’t have been anywhere better for those three years, except maybe Berkeley,” Kozak said. “But it was very strange. It was a charged period of time. They pepper-gassed the square, tear-gassed the main library.”

    Kozak was referring to what became known as the “Dow riot” of 1967. Students were protesting napalm-maker Dow Chemical, which was job recruiting on campus. Madison historian Stu Levitan called the Dow riot the “pivotal political event of the decade.”

    At her father’s insistence, Kozak took her first job in Washington, D.C., working in the general counsel’s office of the Federal Communications Commission (FCC).

    But she didn’t like the job or Washington D.C., which had a housing shortage at that time, and returned to Milwaukee after four months. She took a one-year clerkship for Judge Myron Gordon of the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Wisconsin.

    After that, she faced obstacles in trying to enter private practice. “Nobody would hire a woman,” she said.  She had one interview with a firm that specifically sought a woman lawyer. “They said they wanted a woman so they could pay less. I walked out immediately,” Kozak said. “There was no way I was taking a job for unequal pay.”

    Kozak started her own practice, working as a family law attorney for about 12 years. She represented mostly women going through divorce. She was doing well, but the family law area was taxing. In 1978, she decided to follow her dream of being a writer.

    She spent three weeks in California, putting her writings together, and bought a new typewriter. She also took a CLE course on the new federal copyright law, the Copyright Act of 1976. “I knew nothing about copyright law, but figured I should learn if I was going to be a writer,” Kozak said. “I was fascinated.” Kozak had found her niche.

    She ended up at NYU for a summer program on law and media. When she returned to Wisconsin, she started a copyright and media law practice, drawing a national client base to counsel on the all aspects of media and copyright law.

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    Michael and Jan Berzowski of Oconomowoc catch up with Justice Annette Ziegler. Ziegler commended the honorees for helping people when they were facing the toughest issues in their lives.

    She spoke nationally on copyright law and wrote articles. She was a go-to contributor on copyright law for Writer’s Digest. In 1990, she published a book, From Pen to Print: The Secrets of Getting Published Successfully (New York: Henry Holt & Co.), which was named best nonfiction book by the Council for Wisconsin Writers that year.

    Kozak has also published three editions of a book on copyright law titled, Every Writers Guide to Copyright and Publishing Law, also published by Henry Holt & Company. And in 2011, she published a public guide called The Everything U.S. Constitution Book.

    Writing under a pseudonym, Kozak also penned a three-book fiction serious called These Lawless Worlds in the 1980s. “It’s about the amorous adventures of a woman judge in outer space at a time when there were very few women judges,” Kozak noted.

    At the same time, she built her national law practice in copyright law. An expert, she contributed in the drafting of the Sonny Bono Copyright Term Extension Act of 1998 – which extended the protection of copyrighted works by 20 years and amended the Copyright Act – drawing attention to undefined terms that were being proposed.

    Kozak still enjoys the work. “I used to say that if I won the lottery, I would still negotiate book contracts because the work is fascinating,” she said.

    John Skilton: Tireless Advocate and Leader

    John Skilton, who graduated from U.W. Law School in 1969, is a career litigator and a career leader. Skilton, a partner at Perkins Coie in Madison, attained the highest offices of professional leadership, first as president of the State Bar of Wisconsin (1995-96), then in various leadership positions within the American Bar Association (ABA).

    He’s currently the Seventh Circuit appointee to the ABA’s Federal Judiciary Committee, which evaluates professional qualifications of federal judicial nominees. He has served on numerous ABA committees, and as president of the Seventh Circuit Bar Association (1985-86) and the Wisconsin Law Foundation (1996-98). He has also chaired numerous committees within the State Bar of Wisconsin and the ABA.

    While Skilton contributes his voice to causes and issues important to the legal profession, he remains a tireless advocate for clients at Perkins Coie’s Madison office. He practices patent litigation, and has served as a trial lawyer his entire career.

    John Skilton

    John Skilton, a career litigator, was president of the State Bar of Wisconsin (1995-96) and volunteered countless hours in leadership positions within the legal profession.

    After Skilton graduated from U.W. Law School, he completed a one-year clerkship with Judge Thomas Fairchild of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit, then began his career in private practice at what is now Foley & Larder in Milwaukee.

    “It was a different time and a different kind of practice,” said Skilton. “I was the third associate in a five-person litigation practice. Litigation has exploded since then.”

    Early in his career, Skilton said he gained valuable courtroom experience. “The primary substantive difference in the practice is the kind of experience that young lawyers in large firms get today versus when I started,” he said.” In my first 10 years, I had numerous first chair responsibilities for major clients. That doesn’t happen today.”

    Law runs in the Skilton family. Skilton’s father, Robert H. Skilton, was a scholar and law professor at U.W. Law School. Skilton knew early on that he would be a lawyer.

    “Not a teacher, not a judge, not a politician. I knew, from the eighth grade that I wanted to be a private lawyer,” said Skilton, who was hired as an associate to Marvin E. Klitsner, a Foley partner from 1953 to 1988.

    Joe ForwardJoe Forward, Saint Louis Univ. School of Law 2010, is a legal writer for the State Bar of Wisconsin, Madison. He can be reached by email or by phone at (608) 250-6161.

    “His (Marvin’s) greatest need was for a litigation flunkie, someone to carry his bags and do the research, write the briefs, and do the motions. And that describes my first seven years in the practice,” Skilton said. “After that, I branched out into litigation.”

    Skilton said the diversity and complexity of cases, as well as the adrenaline rush, has kept him firmly rooted in the litigation game. “I grew into it, to the point of being addicted to it. I’m not sure that doesn’t describe the beginnings of most litigators,” he said.

    As a skilled litigator, Skilton has deployed his services in various capacities. He has argued numerous cases before the Wisconsin Supreme Court, on various issues. But most of his work is in the area of patent litigation, cases often filed in federal court.

    Meanwhile, Skilton has a lived a second life in service to the legal profession itself. Skilton served as counsel to the State Bar of Wisconsin in the 1980s and 90s – when it was defending its mandatory status – and continues to champion a unified bar.

    “I believe every lawyer has a public responsibility. It’s a privilege to practice,” he said. “I don’t agree with lawyers who think it’s nothing but a business.”

    “There’s a larger responsibility to the American public for the resolution of disputes, and the operation of government,” Skilton said. “We are a part, some would argue a substantial part, of resolving disputes. But that is only a part of what we do.”


    George Solveson (center) joins 50-year Member Recognition Luncheon honorees for their years of service to the profession.

    Skilton said equal justice under the law, properly stated, is the charge of every lawyer who hangs a shingle, and lawyers have a duty to assist in the delivery of legal services. Some lawyers fulfill their civic duty through pro bono legal or other volunteer work.

    “I have gone the route of the organized professional bar, pushing it to perform public work on equal justice and funding legal services with respect to organizing large law firms to perform those services,” said Skilton, who has has received numerous awards for his work in this area from various bar and professional organizations.

    Skilton said there’s no one moment that is most significant in his 50-year career (and still going). “It’s the composite of contributions that I’m most proud of,” he said. “It’s consistent, persistent 40-plus years of putting my hat in the ring and putting substantial time and effort into volunteer work, as a lawyer, to advance the interests of justice.”

    John Lund: A Unique Small-town Practice

    John Lund, a 1969 graduate of the University of Illinois College of Law, was a Chicago lawyer until something changed his life: He and his wife bought a cottage in Minocqua, in the heart of northern Wisconsin’s lake country, a playground for summer tourists.

    “After a while, we decided we wanted to live there,” said Lund, admitted to the State Bar of Wisconsin in 1972. “We moved to Northern Wisconsin and never looked back.”

    Lund was a chemistry major and thought about medical school, but changed his mind. “I was uncertain what I wanted to do. I felt law could open up great opportunities,” said Lund, who also studied private international law at Cambridge University in England.

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    John Lund was a Chicago lawyer. But he and his wife moved to Minocqua, where he established a succussful, lasting, and unique career in the north woods.

    When he entered the legal profession, Lund enjoyed the hustle and bustle of the city of Chicago, but he and his wife decided they wanted to live in a smaller town environment.

    “The kind of place where the pharmacist knowns your name,” said Lund, who connected with an older attorney in Minocqua before striking out on his own.

    “I was doing anything that came through the door,” Lund said. Ultimately, he became part-time general counsel of Howard Young Medical Center. That put him in contact with the big players with connections to Minocqua, such as the retired board chairs of Caterpillar and Hormel corporations. He remained of counsel to a law firm.

    Lund also represented a friend from Arizona, a “heavy-weight” in the investment world. Through that relationship, he made connections with high-profile people, including former U.S. Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O’Conner and her husband, John.

    lawyer standing up

    Family, friends, and colleagues join in recognizing the service of the Class of 1969. Honorees stood as their names were called by Justice Annette Ziegler.

    He once represented a multi-billionaire. “When I sent him my first bill, he sent me a handwritten note to thank me,” Lund said. “Over the years, we became good friends and he would give me multi-year projects. When one was done, he would give me another one. I think it was his way of staying in contact. It wasn’t a typical small town practice.”

    At the same time, Lund understood his role as a lawyer in the community. One of his most memorable cases involved his widowed neighbor, who had received a $1,500 life insurance benefit that disqualified him from receiving military veteran’s benefits.

    Lund represented him pro bono, and they became dear friends. “So, we had extremes of practice in Minocqua,” Lund said. “And I was also blessed to have some wonderful mentors over the years. The practice of law in a small town is much more personal.”

    Lund also served a state delegate to the ABA House of Delegates in the 1980s, and served as chair of an ABA Standing Committee on the Unauthorized Practice of Law.

    Michael Sullivan: The Milwaukee Judge

    Michael P. Sullivan, a 1968 graduate of the University of Michigan Law School, was in his early thirties when he took the Milwaukee County Circuit Court bench in 1978. Two decades later, in 1999, the State Bar of Wisconsin named him Judge of the Year.

    In the early 2000s, the American Board of Trial Advocates (ABOTA) named Judge Sullivan the Wisconsin Judge of the Year. Now, one of Wisconsin’s highest regarded judges celebrates 50 years as a member of the State Bar of Wisconsin.

    “I knew I wanted to go to law school when I was in high school,” Judge Sullivan said. “I had a chemistry teacher who wasn’t real thrilled with my performance. He asked why I wasn’t interested in chemistry. I said I was going to be a lawyer, not a scientist.”

    Martin Harrison

    Martin Harrison of Ft. Atkinson (center) is one of more than 30 lawyers the State Bar honored for his years of service.

    “The irony of that is when I went to law school, I took a course called science and the law. The professor said the one thing you’ll find out is that the scientist doesn’t learn the law, the lawyer has to learn the science. That was very evident to me on the bench.”

    Sullivan, who presided over more than 500 jury trials in his career, said he was not a judge who pushed settlements. “I wanted to try cases,” he said.

    Interestingly, Judge Sullivan did not like law school. “I didn’t know if I wanted to practice law, so I taught school for a couple of years. Then I decided I did want to get into it.”

    He took a job in the Milwaukee City Attorney’s Office, and ultimately became the first-ever judicial court commissioner in Milwaukee. At the time, there was no municipal court, so the county court judges were handling traffic cases.

    County Judge Louis Ceci (who later became a Wisconsin Supreme Court justice), wanted Sullivan to do intake on traffic cases as a judicial court commissioner. Over time, he incurred more responsibility on different types of cases, which prepared him.

    “Eventually, there was an opening on the circuit court, and I ran for the job. At that time, I had been a court commissioner for almost five years,” Judge Sullivan said.

    Judge Sullivan remained on the Milwaukee Circuit Court bench for almost 29 years, serving as chief judge from 2003 to 2005. But it was the role of trial judge that he enjoyed most, and that is where he fulfilled his duties until retirement.

    “I enjoyed the interaction with the lawyers and the challenge that the lawyers presented when they came in with their arguments, and to make sense out of it,” Sullivan said. “I believed in being on time and being prepared, and I made decisions. That’s what I did.”

    Stephen Hayes

    Stephen Hayes of Waukesha (left) with the Hon. James Welker of Janesville catch up after the recognition luncheon.

    Judge Sullivan particularly liked family law court. “I enjoyed the decision-making process, trying to make people see a way to resolve their cases. I would insist that the parties come in for pre-trial and we would talk about the issues,” he said.

    Today, family law court sees a lot of pro se litigants. Judge Sullivan said he understands the difficulty, and experienced it himself, though the problem is worse now. “You have to maintain impartiality, and yet these people need so much help,” Judge Sullivan said.

    Sullivan, who practiced mediation for a while but is fully retired now, said he encountered many great lawyers as a judge. “They demanded the best that I could give them, and to the extent that I was successful, they brought it out of me,” he said.

    Judge Sullivan is still active with the Civil Jury Instruction Committee, a standing committee of the Wisconsin Judicial Conference that prepares model jury instructions.

    Robert Olsen: The 1969 Interviews

    Robert Olsen Jr. graduated from U.W. Law School in 1969 with his eyes set on practice with a solo practitioner in his home town of Sharon, but that didn’t pan out.

    “So there I was, graduated and without a job,” said Olsen, who checked the law school job board arranged to interview with a Green Bay firm. He drove his rusty 1960 Studebaker Lark Wood to the job interview. He did not bring a resume.

    At the interview, the senior partner asked whether Olsen really thought they would hire a lawyer with no resume who drives a rusty Studebaker. Olsen laughed and said no.

    Robert Olsen and family

    Robert E. Olsen Jr. of Madison raises the cane he tossed over the goalpost in 1969 at the U.W. Homecoming game, ensuring he wins his first case. And, he did win that first case! Robert is joined by wife Carol, daughter Laura, and son-in-law Tim Scheibe.

    “The partner then said, ‘I wouldn’t be too sure. See the partner seated to your right? He blew in here from Kansas 20 years ago without a transcript driving a Studebaker. We hired him,’” Olsen said. “Well, the interview concluded and we drove back to Madison.”

    After the interview, Olsen contacted the law school secretary. “She said, ‘Bob, not only do you have a resume, and a rusty Studebaker, the Green Bay firm wants to hire you, but does not have your phone number or address.’ I forgot to give it to them.”

    Olsen declined the job. His wife wanted to remain in Southern Wisconsin. Ultimately, he interviewed with a Racine law firm, but the interview appeared to stall after 20 minutes.

    “The interviewers said they would like to excuse themselves for a brief conference,” Olsen said. “When they returned, I asked what was the matter. They said much of their standard interview format is based upon evasive responses given by interviewees, and I had responded directly to their questions, so they were out of questions. For instance, it was a Catholic firm. They asked if I was religious. I said ‘no, I’m atheist.’”

    John Lund

    John Lund (center) of Minocqua is joined by State Bar representatives Chris Rogers and Annette Ashley.

    Nevertheless, they offered Olsen the job and he accepted, at $9,600 per year, which was “good at the time,” Olsen said. For the next two years, Olsen said he saw almost every courthouse as a litigation associate for the firm, but he left for greener pastures.

    Olsen took a position as an assistant city attorney for Madison, where he stayed for 38 years and did a lot of Madison’s heavy duty litigation until retirement in 2009, mostly accident litigation involving the city or the city’s employees or agents.

    “I may be an odd thing to say, but as an assistant city attorney, I enjoyed doing things ethically,” Olsen said. “It’s so important that you are honest in everything you do.”

    Lewis Posekany Jr.: The Corporate Lawyer

    Lewis Posekany Jr., along with a law school friend, endeavored to become “Barons of the North Woods” with a small law firm practice in Ashland after graduating from U.W. Law School in 1969. Instead, a corporate law path led him to work across the world.

    “When I walked out the door of U.W. law with my degree, I had no plan to do what I ultimately wound up doing nor any notion that such work existed or would ever exist,” he said. “Corporate practice was way down the pecking order and nowhere on my radar.”

    He planned on environmental law, but work was scarce. In Ashland, he did indigent criminal defense and other courtroom work for a year, which boosted his career.

    Lewis Posekany Jr

    Lewis Posekany Jr. (right), a “triple Badger” with undergraduate, graduate, and law degrees from U.W., with his wife Vicki, and classmate John Lund. In law school. Posekany worked for legal department of the Department of Natural Resources. He once sat in a meeting in which a man believed to represent the Chicago Mob forcefully offered to buy Big Foot Beach State Park for cash.

    “Doing that, and particularly indigent criminal defense, became a great training ground. While I didn’t particularly like it at the time, in hindsight, I wouldn’t trade it,” he said. “All I knew was that I had to become a good enough lawyer to handle anything.”

    Posekany’s environmental background led him to a Milwaukee law firm, where he did a variety of business, environmental and real estate development work, as well as a heavy dose of major construction litigation. He briefly held a share of the record verdict for Milwaukee County in a construction case. Then he jumped to another path.

    He moved to Detroit to work for American Natural Resources Company (ANR), a large gas utility with distribution in Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa, and Indiana and an interstate pipeline system serving those areas, predominately Michigan and Wisconsin.

    He managed construction contracts and litigation but soon branched out to corporate finance, IT, and transactional work. Then ANR sent him to Houston to set up and manage a branch legal department that handled pipelines, oil, and gas exploration and production, litigation, regulatory, finance, and transactional work in the South.

    In 1986, he took a job as general counsel for Dallas-based Cenergy, a company with exploration and intrastate pipelines in Texas, Mississippi, Wyoming, and Louisiana as well as some international exploration in Australia, Indonesia, and Thailand.

    A year later, after a takeover, he was at the Williams Companies in Tulsa, which had gas and liquids pipelines serving the Pacific Northwest and Midcontinent states.

    Williams evolved into the largest pipeline company in North America in the 1990s, with operations in 37 states including the Gulf and East coasts, Canada, Argentina, and Venezuela. “I’d slept through a year of undergraduate Spanish for a ‘gentleman’s C,’ never dreaming I’d ever work in Latin America,” Posekany said.

    Polsekany’s opportunities in the area were driven by factors such oil embargos, calls for oil independence, environmental regulation, and globalization of the energy economy.

    In 1990, he moved into management and retired as senior vice president of planning and development responsible for several large domestic and international transactions, adding most of Latin America, Australasia, Eastern Europe, and Alaska to his portfolio.

    Over the years, he also mentored young lawyers. “I strongly encouraged younger lawyers I hired to go to court and learn by doing,” he said. “It wasn’t popular, but eight of them went on to become general counsels of Fortune 500 companies or equivalent private companies. Of course, they were also very good lawyers.”

    Polsekany, in the 1970s, served as a “junior briefcase carrier” for renowned Milwaukee attorney Bill Mulligan in the habeas corpus case brought by Chester Dombrowski, ultimately decided in a landmark decision by the U.S. Supreme Court.

    Polsekany says he hopes the legal profession will evolve on strategic issues that will open opportunities for lawyers beyond traditional settings. He also hopes the legal profession will reverse course in other areas, including civility among lawyers.

    “I miss the days when one could go have a beer with your opponent at Al McGuire’s while waiting for a jury to return after slugging it out in the courtroom,” he said.

    Celebrate these 50-year Members

    • Benjamin J. Abrohams, La Quinta, California

    • Richard B. Allyn, Minneapolis

    • David G. Anderson, Eau Claire

    • Thomas J. Arenz, River Hills

    • Lindsay G. Arthur Jr., Hopkins, Minnesota

    • Thomas E. Aul, Boulder Junction

    • Robert V. Baker, Kenosha

    • Robert D. Bauman, Appleton

    • Robert E. Bellin, Waukesha

    • George W. Benson, Siren

    • Richard A. Berthelsen, Hilton Head Island, South Carolina

    • Michael M. Berzowski, Oconomowoc

    • William J. Bethune, Fairfax, Virginia

    • Robert L. Bidlingmaier, Walnut Creek, California

    • John T. Blakely, Clearwater, Florida

    • Robert H. Blondis, Milwaukee

    • Thomas G. Boyer, Waukesha

    • Richard J. Boynton, New York City

    • Robert L. Brandner, Parkton, Maryland

    • Paul H. Brietzke, Valparaiso, Indiana

    • Bruce R. Briney, Janesville

    • Eugene J. Brookhouse, Kenosha

    • Herbert L. Brown, Oakland, California

    • Larry B. Brueggeman, Waukesha

    • John O. Burdick, Hobart

    • William U. Burke, Milwaukee

    • Richard J. Burrell, Anaheim, California

    • E. John Buzza, Stevens Point

    • Charles M. Bye, River Falls

    • Bruce M. Chudacoff, Glenview, Illinois

    • Christopher B. Cohen, Glencoe, Illinois

    • James R. Cole, Madison

    • Charles W. Collins, Laconia, New Hampshire

    • William R. Coole, Belvidere, Illinois

    • Patrick T. Cowan, Superior

    • James L. Dean Jr., Lake Bluff, Illinois

    • Walter Deitch, Deerfield, Illinois

    • Dean A. Dickie, Chicago

    • Anthony E. Dombrow, Chicago

    • Michael C. Doyle, Pasadena, California

    • Steven R. Duback, Milwaukee

    • James H. DuRocher, Jackson

    • Peter J. Dykman, Cross Plains

    • Robert V. Edgarton, Fond du Lac

    • Stephen P. Eisenberg, Chicago

    • Neil D. Eisenberg, San Francisco, California

    • Robert G. Felker, Brookfield

    • Thomas J. Flynn, Carmel, Indiana

    • Alan J. Forest, Palm Coast, Florida

    • Robert M. Freimuth, Aspen, Colorado

    • John E.K. Fryatt, Waukesha

    • Henry A. Gempeler, Madison

    • Michael Jay Gendlin, Mequon

    • Michael T. Gengler, Gainesville, Florida

    • Heiner Giese, Milwaukee

    • Robert P. Goldstein, Milwaukee

    • Conrad G. Goodkind, Milwaukee

    • Michael L. Gottfried, Ponte Vedra, Florida

    • Robert J. Grady, Racine

    • Douglas W. Graham, Chicago

    • Max E. Grefig, Wauwatosa

    • Geoffrey R. Greiveldinger, Racine

    • Hon. Michael D. Guolee, Milwaukee

    • Paul A. Hahn, Gorham, Maine

    • Ronald G. Halvorsen, Racine

    • Martin W. Harrison, Fort Atkinson

    • Stephen W. Hayes, Waukesha

    • Paul W. Henke Jr., Onalaska

    • William D. Herrick, Dunwoody, Georgia

    • Richard D. Hicks, Milwaukee

    • Peder B. Hong, Red Wing, Minnesota

    • Elizabeth Hornstein, New York City

    • Richard A. Howarth Jr., Elkhorn

    • Roger L. Imes, La Crosse

    • Emory Ireland, Milwaukee

    • William M. Isaac, Sarasota, Florida

    • Frederick R. Jacobs, St. Paul, Minnesota

    • Peter N. Jansson, Racine

    • Leslie L. Johnson, Delavan

    • Hon. William D. Johnston, Darlington

    • Lawrence J. Jost, Alma

    • Ronald A. Kaminski, Manitowoc

    • Jeffrey W. Kane, Winnetka, Illinois

    • Daniel J. Karempelis, Seattle

    • William J. Kasch, Santa Barbara, California

    • Robert A. Kay, Naples, Florida

    • Hon. Robert J. Kennedy, Lake Geneva

    • Juris Kins, Chicago

    • Warren J. Klaus, Hales Corners

    • Richard M. Klein, Wilmington, North Carolina

    • Philip F. Knauf, Kiel

    • Timothy O. Kohl, Madison

    • Julilly W. Kohler, Milwaukee

    • Ellen M. Kozak, Milwaukee

    • Richard A. Kranitz, Grafton

    • Edward G. Krueger, Madison

    • Richard S. Kuhlman, Chicago

    • John R. Kuhnmuench Jr., Glendale

    • John I. Laun, Middleton

    • Philip R. Lazzara, Madison

    • Robert R. Lehman, Jupiter, Florida

    • Paul A. Leipold, Rochester, New York

    • John M. Leonard, Stillwater, Minnesota

    • James H. Lesar, Washington, DC

    • Charles S. Lueck, Cottage Grove

    • John R. Lund, Minocqua

    • John J. Mahoney Jr., Fredericksburg, Virginia

    • Sherwood Malamud, Minneapolis

    • Richard R. Malmgren, Oshkosh

    • Hon. Michael G. Malmstadt, Greendale

    • Hon. Robert D. Martin, Middleton

    • David E. Mayfield, Rockford, Illinois

    • James T. McClutchy Jr., Milwaukee

    • Thomas J. McNamara, Menomonee Falls

    • David A. Melnick, Mequon

    • Craig E. Miller, Brookline, Massachusetts

    • Laurence M. Moon, Milwaukee

    • James C. Murray Jr., Chicago

    • Robert J. Murray, Omaha, Nebraska

    • David E. Nelson, Richland Center

    • Robert W. Nichols, Green Bay

    • John L. North, Annapolis, Maryland

    • Michael H. Oberndorfer, Mequon

    • Theron P. O'Connor, San Francisco, California

    • Hanford O'Hara, Vienna, Virginia

    • Robert E. Olsen Jr., Madison

    • Thomas O. Olson, Presque Isle

    • Richard J. Olson, Merrill

    • J. Lewis Perlson, Sonoma, California

    • Wilson D. Perry, Oconomowoc

    • William G. Peterson, Bloomington, Minnesota

    • James L. Pflasterer, Monona

    • Steven R. Pitzner, Rowlett, Texas

    • Richard J. Podell, Milwaukee

    • Jack A. Porter, Palm Beach, Florida

    • Lewis A. Posekany Jr., Middleton

    • Hon. James G. Pouros, West Bend

    • William J. Radosevich, Hudson

    • David E. Reiff, Tomahawk

    • James C. Reiher, Brookfield

    • William G. Retert, Fond du Lac

    • George A. Richards, Rhinelander

    • Richard M. Roberg, Baton Rouge, Louisiana

    • Jeffrey T. Roethe, Edgerton

    • Kenneth F. Rottier, Appleton

    • Michael C. Runde, Mequon

    • Michael J. Sachen, Weems, Virginia

    • Edward J. Salzsieder, Oshkosh

    • John R. Sapp, Pinehurst, North Carolina

    • Joseph P. Schaeve, Madison

    • Frank J. Schiro, Milwaukee

    • John H. Schmid, Jr., Madison

    • T. Michael Schober, New Berlin

    • Thomas A. Schulz, Milwaukee

    • Robert P. Schulz, Farmington Hills, Michigan

    • Randall E. Schumann, Madison

    • James R. Scott, Naples, Florida

    • John Scripp, Milwaukee

    • Diana Rich Segal, Chicago

    • Steven J. Seiler, Duluth, Minnesota

    • Joel Alan Seymour, Appleton

    • William H. Shaw, Jr., Kalamazoo, Michigan

    • Jerome J. Shimek, Elm Grove

    • Gary F. Silc, Ironwood, Michigan

    • Daniel C. Skemp, La Crosse

    • John S. Skilton, Madison

    • Delbert D. Smith, Potomac, Maryland

    • Jeffrey F. Snyder, Neenah

    • Robert Scott Soderstrom, Lake Forest, Illinois

    • George H. Solveson, Milwaukee

    • Erwin H. Steiner, Eau Claire

    • Richard L. Stiles, Appleton

    • George J. Strange, Dallas

    • Thomas M. Strassburg, Earlysville, Virginia

    • Hon. Michael P. Sullivan, Milwaukee

    • Barry E. Sweet, Newtown Square, Pennsylvania

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