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Forest County stabbing suspect appears in courtSubmitted: 01/30/2013
Story By Hayley Tenpas

Forest County stabbing suspect appears in court
CRANDON - The Northwoods teenager accused of nearly stabbing a man to death 12 days ago appeared in court today.

16-year-old Christian Soulier faced his preliminary hearing in adult court.

Soulier faces charges of first degree intentional attempted homicide and first degree recklessly endangering safety.

Police say Soulier stabbed his mother's boyfriend, Robert Johnson four times Friday, January 18th.

He then hid from police.

Soulier was living in Johnson's home at the time.

"What we did show is that the victim had expressed a certain set of facts as you heard, that he was in the bedroom when he was approached by the defendent. The defendent also coroborated that through his interview. The victim was stabbed, according to the doctor, four times. Two of of which were potentially life threatening," said Forest County District Attorney Chuck Simono.

Johnson is still being treated at Ministry St. Mary's hospital in Rhinelander.

The court found probable cause to move the case forward.

Soulier will be back in court in February.


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 IN OTHER NEWS
What We're Working onSubmitted: 10/20/2017

- Tonight on Newswatch 12:

We'll tell you how a new state law may help bring in more substitute teacher to the local schools to help out with the shortage.

We'll show you how the Antigo Police Department is rewarding kids who do good deeds.

And tonight on Friday Night Blitz the high school football playoffs begin today. We'll bring you scores from games all across North Central Wisconsin as well as highlights from the following games:


Medford vs. Antigo

Crivits vs. Laona/Wabeno

Auburndale vs. Crandon


That will be tonight on Friday Night Blitz at the end of Newswatch 12 at 10.

We'll bring you all this and more tonight on Newswatch 12 - news from where you live.

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MADISON - The Natural Resources Board will consider creating dozens of miles of motor sport trails in the Northern Highland-American Legion State Forest.

The board is scheduled to vote on an amendment to the forest's master plan on Wednesday.

The amendment calls for developing up to 36 miles of off-road motorcycle trails in the forest.

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MADISON - Several proposals targeting Alzheimer's Disease and dementia are being circulated in the Wisconsin Legislature, the latest attempt to improve care both for patients and family members.

The bills are the outgrowth of a task force created in 2015 to address Alzheimer's, which is the sixth leading cause of death in Wisconsin.

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MADISON - Workers at troubled youth prisons in northern Wisconsin tell a state senator that conditions are chaotic and they are "scared to death."

State Sen. Tom Tiffany released records Friday including emails and descriptions of telephone calls his office received from employees at the Lincoln Hills and Copper Lake juvenile prisons. They share a campus north of Wausau.

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CRANDON - Terri Burl wanted to ask more questions than make comments during Congressman Sean Duffy's town hall in Crandon on Thursday.

"Everybody's in the state of the unknown right now," Burl said.

Burl, a Republican, was thinking of her 26-year-old son in Oshkosh as she asked Duffy (R-Wausau) about health care concerns.  She worries about tax penalties for her uninsured son and the GOP's lack of solid ideas to replace the Affordable Care Act.

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CRANDON - "It was scary," Kadan Otter said bluntly Thursday, talking about his experience last Friday night at the Crandon football game.

Otter, a sixth grader in Crandon, was playing pickup football behind the bleachers when, he says, he became the victim of a serious threat from a classmate.

"He found me, then he pushed me on the ground, and took out a knife, and then he pointed it at me and he said he's going to kill me," Otter said.

Not long after, Otter said, another threat came from the student.

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RHINELANDER - When Debby Glebke's friends were going back to the south to escape the Northwoods winter, they asked her to watch their home.

"It makes me feel good to help people, I just want to make their life easier," said Glebke. 

That favor sparked an idea that's lasted more than 20 years Glebke's business Snow Bird Home Watch.

"I have all this ambition or I have a lot of energy," said Glebke. 

When Glebke's husband died about fourteen years ago she turned her energy into an outlet.

"You know we always learn something from a crisis you always learn something good," said Glebke. 

Glebke also got a lot of firsts out of the situation too.

"It feels good just to own your own business, I've never really been in my own business," said Glebke. 

While creating something of her own she gave her grandchildren a new role model.

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