RHINELANDER - Some life lessons are harder to teach your kids than others, but one group of boys learned about sportsmanship Saturday.
Cub Scout Pack 660 competed against each other in a Pinewood Derby race.
The boys designed their cars with the help of their parents.
They compete for the fastest car and peoples choice for best looking car.
Even though Shaun Timm won twice, he knows that winning isn't everything.
"Me and my dad said, 'It doesn't matter as long as you like your car. It's the way you want your car to be.'" said Timm.
"If it doesn't win, so what? You don't have to win everything. Sometimes it's ok to lose."
The most important thing is for the boys to have fun.
Cub Scout Master, Paul Gatewood, says that's what Pack leaders strive for.
"That's the big life lesson that they have to learn," Gatewood said.
"I know in our last race we just had two brothers going against each other. It was so nice to see one them congratulate the other one immediately. He was like 'Hey you won! Alright.' And that's neat to see."
Next Saturday they'll have a district race at the Riverwalk Mall.
Everybody in the Crystal Lake district will be able to race their cars.
Supporters of a second softball field at Pioneer Park in Rhinelander will need to wait for any decision on if those plans can move forward.
The Parks, Buildings and Grounds Committee decided Monday night to hold a public hearing in front of the full city council before deciding on whether it wants to accept the park plans.
The Rhinelander softball program hopes to build a second softball field at Pioneer Park just south of its existing field. The program would use about $50,000 from donations and fundraisers to build the new field. Softball coach D.J. DeMeyer tells Newswatch 12 the second field would allow the city to host upwards of 70 games a year, including RHS softball games, tournaments, and city recreation leagues.
But the new field would require cutting down nearly 10 trees and take up space routinely used by the fair and farmers' market. City Administrator Kristina Aschenbrenner says she's heard from plenty of people worried about space issues.
Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker still owes nearly $900,000 on his failed presidential campaign, which ended abruptly last fall.
The campaign has been gradually reducing its $1.2 million debt from the end of 2015. According to finance records, the campaign owed $898,676 at the end of April, down about $50,000 from the previous month.
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