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NEWS STORIES

Wisconsin deer hunters are being asked to fill out two new surveys for the DNR.Submitted: 03/21/2013
Story By Associated Press

MADISON - Wisconsin deer hunters are being asked to fill out two new surveys for the DNR.

The first asks hunters for their perceptions of local herds.

The DNR wants to know if they believe the deer population in local management units has grown or shrunk.

They also want to know if the right number of permits is issued for each units.

The second survey looks at broader questions.

That includes if the DNR should use recommendations on Chronic Wasting Disease.

Those came from researcher James Kroll.

The surveys will be available online as well as at a number of public meetings.

(Copyright 2013 Associated Press - All Rights Reserved)

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 IN OTHER NEWS
Teens arrested after high speed chaseSubmitted: 08/20/2014

LINCOLN AND PRICE COUNTIES - Police arrested three teens after a high speed chase across two northern Wisconsin counties.

Police say the teens drove as fast as 110 miles per hour Tuesday night during a 30 mile chase through Lincoln and Price counties.

The chase began when an officer was doing a security check on a Tomahawk business and noticed a suspicious car with three people inside.

The car sped away down Highway 8 and deputies followed.

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Concussion Awareness for High School SportsSubmitted: 08/20/2014

RHINELANDER - Football season kicks off this Friday for many high schools across the state.

But one concern from year to year is how to prevent concussions in high school contact sports.

When sport seasons begin, so does important concussion testing. Rhinelander has two tests.

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ACT Exam mandatory for Wisconsin students this yearSubmitted: 08/20/2014

EAGLE RIVER - College bound high school students in the Midwest need to take the ACT.

One Northwoods high school has seen an increase in how many students are taking the test.

About 60% of students at Northland Pines High School took the ACT last year, compared to about 53% that took it in 2010.

"We're increasing that number every year, doing our best to do that and encourage students to take this test," says Northland Pines High School Principal Jim Brewer. "It's not only just for students that are going to college, it's for anybody to take this assessment and see where they're at."

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Wisconsin restaurants dealing with rising custard costs Submitted: 08/20/2014

RHINELANDER - Getting a double scoop of custard might cost you double.

Custard prices are up in Wisconsin and across the nation.

Key ingredients in custard are milk, eggs and butterfat. Butterfat is driving the cost of custard up.

A National Milk Producers report shows supply and demand is tight for butter.

Inventories have dropped more than 40% over the past year.

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Wisconsin water supplies deal with two contaminants during 2013Submitted: 08/20/2014

WISCONSIN - Wisconsin keeps high standards for clean drinking water. On a yearly basis, they do a good job at meeting that standard, but during 2013, more water supplies were found with one of two contaminants.

One contaminant, nitrate, was found in more than double the amount of water supplies during the year compared to 2012. The 56 public water supplies found with high nitrate levels is a small number out of the thousands of water supplies in the state, but it can still be a big problem.

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Man pleads not guilty of killing his wifeSubmitted: 08/20/2014

PORTAGE COUNTY - A Wisconsin Rapids man pled not guilty yesterday to killing his wife decades ago. 55-year-old Joseph Reinwand made the plea in Portage County court.

Pamela Reinwand was 19 when she died in 1984. She was shot in the head.

Police originally thought it was a suicide. but family members and fellow inmates told police they'd heard Reinwand confess to killing her.

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Local expert offers tips on keeping shrubs and trees healthySubmitted: 08/20/2014

NORTHWOODS - You may need help keeping your shrubs and trees in shape for the fall.

Many people were forced to buy new trees and shrubs because they didn't survive the winter. Experts at Hanson's Gardening Village told us about a few trees that are most vulnerable to the winter.

"We had some in our own nursery here that we had to dispose of this spring," said Hanson's Garden Village Co-owner Brent Hanson. "A lot of people saw this effect where you get the leafing out like you would normally expect in the spring and then all of the sudden, all the little leaves turn brown the tree seems to be dead. In the worst case scenario, the tree is dead and it seems to me from what I've seen is that maples were most affected and unfortunately, fruit trees."

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