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NEWS STORIES

Wis. Traffic Crash Deaths DownSubmitted: 05/04/2013
Story By Associated Press

MADISON - Wisconsin's traffic deaths fell sharply in April.

Twenty-eight people died in crashes during the month. That's 17 fewer than last year. It's also 16 fewer than the five-year average.

Crashes in Wisconsin killed 134 people this year by the end of April. That number is also down from a year ago.

Transportation officials say drivers have to keep buckling up to keep those numbers down.



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 IN OTHER NEWS
What We're Working OnSubmitted: 02/27/2015

- Keeping young, bright people in the Northwoods is a challenge, like it is for much of the rest of the state. Find out how WEDC hopes to help with that problem.

We'll have the details on this story and more tonight on Newswatch 12 - news from where you live.

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WAUSAU - Students in Wausau will be able to go to school online next school year.

The Wausau School District is working on a virtual school program. The program, named Wausau Area Virtual Education, is for sixth through 12th graders.

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OXON HILL, MD. - Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker says his experience taking on protesters in his state helped prepare him to take on terrorists across the world.


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RHINELANDER - Electricity costs a lot of money, especially when you're not used to paying for it.

The Rhinelander Area Food Pantry moved into a new location in October. In the old building, the pantry didn't have to pay for utilities. Now they do.

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TRAVERSE CITY, MI - Michigan is joining the federal government in appealing a decision that restores legal protections for gray wolves in the western Great Lakes region.

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MILWAUKEE - Seven people have been charged with running a large drug distribution operation out of a house on the south side of Milwaukee.

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NORTHERN WISCONSIN - Deer councils in Northern Wisconsin want to see more deer. Harsh winters have decreased local deer population and harvest levels. Leaders in the Northwoods hope local changes with deer population management goals will help.

A 2012 state deer report set up local deer advisory councils. They now recommend whether to increase, maintain, or decrease deer population.

The Natural Resources Board voted and approved council plans for deer populations throughout the entire state. For northern Wisconsin counties, that means plans to increase the population.

"The biggest tool we have to manage deer populations is to increase or decrease the number of antlerless deer that are taken by hunters," said Antigo's DNR Area Wildlife Supervisor Chuck McCullough. "If we want the population to grow, we take fewer antlerless deer by hunting."

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