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Bloody items found in search for missing D.C. Everest gradSubmitted: 03/22/2013
Bloody items found in search for missing D.C. Everest grad
Story By The Associated Press & WJFW News Team

ST. PAUL, MN - We might be one step closer to finding out what happened to a D.C. Everest grad who disappeared last month.

People looking for Kira Steger-Trevino found a bloody pillow during a search last weekend.

Investigators say the blood matches the DNA of Steger-Trevino. A volunteer searcher found the pillow, along with a pillow case, sports bra, shirt and sponge near Keller Lake, Minnesota.

They started looking there after a woman told police she was driving by Keller Lake early on Feb. 22 when she saw two men struggling with something the size of a person.

The new evidence will add to the complaint against Steger-Trevino's husband, Jeffery Trevino. He remains charged with second-degree murder.

Steger-Trevnio vanished February 21st. Her husband was charged after blood was found in their St. Paul home.

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 IN OTHER NEWS

TOWN OF LINCOLN - On Tuesday around 9:45 p.m. Forest County Sheriff's deputies performed a traffic stop in the town of Lincoln for a vehicle that failed to stop at a stop sign.

The driver was identified as Dana M. White. She was taken into custody for operating a motor vehicle with a revoked license.

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MERRILL - Pete Borchardt claims corruption in the Sheriff's Office cost him the Republican primary for Lincoln County Sheriff.

Borchardt, a Merrill police officer, lost to Sheriff's Lt. Ken Schneider by more than 400 votes in the August race. There's no Democrat on the general election ballot, so it appeared Schneider would coast into office.

But Borchardt's now running a write-in campaign. He thinks he would have won in August, if not for corruption.

"Corruption is not too strong of a word to use," Borchardt said Wednesday. "There are some things that have gone on at the Lincoln County Sheriff's Office that should not go on in an organization."

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MIDDLETON -

The latest report on the active shooter at a commercial building in a Madison suburb.


12:20 p.m.


A city official says four people have been shot, but none fatally, during a shooting at a software company near Madison, Wisconsin.


The shooting occurred Wednesday morning in Middleton. City Administrator Mike Davis says the suspected shooter was also injured. The victims' conditions weren't immediately known.


The shooting was reported around 10 a.m. at WTS Paradigm. Davis says police have lifted a lockdown


A hospital spokesman says four people are being treated at University Hospital in Middleton.





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- Nathan Holobek has been an avid bow hunter since his dad bought him his first bow at age 12.

"I love shooting bows. It's so much better than shooting a rifle," said Holobek. "I've been hunting ever since."

A few months ago, Holobek took his passion for archery to the next level by taking a job at JD Archery and Paintball Supply in St. Germain.

Now, Holebek can assist people with mastering the art of archery.

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TOMAHAWK - Tomahawk police arrested three people they think committed four burglaries over the weekend.

Chief Al Elvins said in a press release his department responded to a "suspicious activity" complaint on Tuesday in the 800 block of North 4th Street, which is in the block north of the new Kwik Trip.

About 700 collectible coins, power tools, lock boxes, and construction materials were stolen.

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CRANDON - The Forest County Potawatomi Community used to give their employees the day off for Native American Day.

Now, they have turned it into a celebration of cultural education.

They put together presentations, traditional dances, with a focus on awareness at their Crandon reservation on Wednesday.

"It's important to understand our indigenous people who lived here, grew up here, and actually founded the land," said Family Services Division Director Abby Lukowski.

The Woodland Sky Native American Dance Group performed for the crowd. They had two ninety minute shows.

Woodland Sky uses dance as way to teach others.

"When we started this group, it was a way of sharing awareness with people of who we are and to tell them our culture is very much still alive," said Woodland Sky member Ronnie Preston.

One important thing for the group is to break stereotypes.

They had plenty of opportunities to reach about 300 people watching.

"These aren't our costumes, these are our native regalia," said Preston. "We are not dressing up to be native people. We are native people everyday of our lives."

The Forest County Potawatomi hope the presentations and performances will not only unite their employees, but everyone around them.

"We are all people and when we work together as a team we can build a strong community," said Lukowski

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MADISON - Republican state Senator Steve Nass is looking to kill or delay new regulations Gov. dScott Walker ordered to slow the spread of chronic wasting disease.

Walker ordered the Department of Natural Resources in May to develop rules requiring deer farmers to upgrade their fences and restrict deer carcass movement.

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