Verso’s Quinnesec mill employees donate to three area United Ways

The employees of the Verso Quinnesec mill have made a donation to three area United Ways as a part of the 2017 campaign. Shown  here making the check presentations, from left, are Rachael Butler of Verso; Chrystal Maloney of Verso; Phil Everhart of the Tri-City Area United Way; Chuck Munk of the United Way of Dickinson County; Mike Glodowski, Verso mill manager; Brian LaBrash of Verso; Jennifer Anderson of United Way of Dickinson County; Debra Peterson of United Way of Dickinson County, Patrice Wartick of Verso; and Mark Pontti of Verso.

The employees of the Verso Quinnesec mill have made a donation to three area United Ways as a part of the 2017 campaign. Shown here making the check presentations, from left, are Rachael Butler of Verso; Chrystal Maloney of Verso; Phil Everhart of the Tri-City Area United Way; Chuck Munk of the United Way of Dickinson County; Mike Glodowski, Verso mill manager; Brian LaBrash of Verso; Jennifer Anderson of United Way of Dickinson County; Debra Peterson of United Way of Dickinson County, Patrice Wartick of Verso; and Mark Pontti of Verso.

QUINNESEC — Three local United Way campaigns including Dickinson County’s received checks totaling $46,332.62 from employees with Verso Corp.’s Quinnesec mill.

The campaign committee at the mill had contacted every employee to encourage them to help others in need and the donations will benefit the Dickinson County Area, Delta County and Tri-City Area (Marinette, Menominee and Oconto counties) United Way.

The checks came from both employee and company contributions and included a total of $42,481.82 to the Dickinson County Area United Way. Tri-City United Way received a check for $3,157.30 and Delta County received a check for $693.50.

The 2017 campaign goal for the Dickinson County Area is $140,887.

Officials with the United Way in Dickinson County Area were excited with the donation from Verso’s Quinnesec Mill. Barb Messer, executive director, expressed her appreciation to the employees for their continued support of this campaign.

“Together, united, we can inspire hope and create opportunities for a better tomorrow. I’m proud to say that Verso has shown us how to live united,” Messer said.

According to Mike Glodowski, Quinnesec mill manager, Verso has good citizenship listed among its core values.

“We know that our company’s success depends in great part on the health and well-being of the communities where we operate. It’s a victory for everyone when children are successful, families can be financially stable, and our aging adults are cared for,” Glodowski added.QUINNESEC — Three local United Way campaigns including Dickinson County’s received checks totaling $46,332.62 from employees with Verso Corp.’s Quinnesec mill.

The campaign committee at the mill had contacted every employee to encourage them to help others in need and the donations will benefit the Dickinson County Area, Delta County and Tri-City Area (Marinette, Menominee and Oconto counties) United Way.

The checks came from both employee and company contributions and included a total of $42,481.82 to the Dickinson County Area United Way. Tri-City United Way received a check for $3,157.30 and Delta County received a check for $693.50.

The 2017 campaign goal for the Dickinson County Area is $140,887.

Officials with the United Way in Dickinson County Area were excited with the donation from Verso’s Quinnesec Mill. Barb Messer, executive director, expressed her appreciation to the employees for their continued support of this campaign.

“Together, united, we can inspire hope and create opportunities for a better tomorrow. I’m proud to say that Verso has shown us how to live united,” Messer said.

According to Mike Glodowski, Quinnesec mill manager, Verso has good citizenship listed among its core values.

“We know that our company’s success depends in great part on the health and well-being of the communities where we operate. It’s a victory for everyone when children are successful, families can be financially stable, and our aging adults are cared for,” Glodowski added.

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