NEWS STORIES

New Cafe Opens in Summit LakeSubmitted: 05/06/2013
Story By Lex Gray


SUMMIT LAKE - Spring makes us think of new beginnings.

After two and a half years of standing vacant, the Corner Cafe in Summit Lake is getting its own new beginning.

Jeanine Mischler bought the lot, gutted the old cafe, and renamed it RubyMay's Cafe.

RubyMay's opened April 15.

Jim Tyler quickly became a regular at the counter and thinks many others will follow.

"We have a lot of cottages, Bass Lake is down here, the big golf course, lot of the guys come in now when golf starts, they'll come in for breakfast or after playing in the morning, come in for dinner," Tyler said. "So it's going to be a real busy little place here, and it'll be busier the more the summer goes."
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Mischler is in the process of building a patio for outdoor dining.

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 IN OTHER NEWS
Hundreds of Christmas presents donated through Operation Christmas ChildSubmitted: 11/20/2014

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EAGLE RIVER - Hundreds of kids in third world countries will get to open a Christmas gift this year. It's all thanks to people who donate a shoebox filled with supplies for kids.

The boxes are part of a world-wide organization called Operation Christmas Child.

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Log truck and compact car collideSubmitted: 11/20/2014

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NEAR RHINELANDER - A semi-truck carrying logs and a compact car collided this morning on highway 17 near Rhinelander.

The crash happened on Highway 17 at the intersection of Cross Country Road across from the Cross Country Bar and Grill in Rhinelander around 8 this morning. At this time, the cause of the crash is still under investigation.

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Lincoln County boasts high HPV vaccine numbersSubmitted: 11/20/2014

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MERRILL - One Northwoods County sits near the top of the list when it comes to vaccinating for HPV.

The Human Papillomavirus can cause certain types of cancer, like cervical cancer.

A vaccine for the virus came out in 2006.

Lincoln County had an HPV campaign running this summer.

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Demmer Library celebrates a milestoneSubmitted: 11/20/2014

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THREE LAKES - Young kids in Three Lakes didn't get to go to kindergarten back in the 1960s. It wasn't offered. So, some community leaders wanted to find a way to prepare children for school.

They created Story Hour at the Demmer Library in 1964 to help. Parents and community members saw it as a way to help children learn to socialize and work in a classroom setting.

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Drew's Piggly Wiggly welcoming new ownersSubmitted: 11/20/2014

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MERRILL - The Drew family will pass its Piggly Wiggly grocery store on to a new family soon.

Brothers Steve and Phil Drew own Drew's Piggly Wiggly in Merrill.

Their family has had a grocery store in Merrill since 1944.

They've owned the Piggly Wiggly for 25 years.

For the Drews, it's always been about family.

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What We're Working OnSubmitted: 11/20/2014

- We'll show you how the loss of one event in the Rhinelander area has opened the door for a new one downtown.

- A central Wisconsin paper mill will transition to international ownership after being owned by an American company.

- And hundreds of kids in third world countries will get to open a Christmas gift this year. It's all thanks to people who donate a shoebox filled with supplies for kids. The boxes are part of a world-wide organization called Operation Christmas Child. Newswatch 12's Karolina Buczek went to the Rock Mission Center in Eagle River where volunteers are collecting boxes filled with toys, toothbrushes, and hope.

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

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DNR expect fewer donated deer this yearSubmitted: 11/20/2014

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NORTHWOODS - The Wisconsin Deer Donation program needs help from hunters this fall. The program lets hunters donate their deer to help feed those in need. Experts are concerned that the winter weather could cut into the number of deer kills this season. DNR managers think it will be difficult to find and hunt them.

"This year it's looking a little lean, especially in the north," said DNR Wildlife Biologist Jeremy Holtz. "With this deep snow, it's changed the deer behavior and it's going to change hunter behavior too. So I wouldn't be surprised if we saw that our donations were down this year under the circumstances."

Donating takes three simple steps: you register your kill, field dress the deer, and then you take it to a DNR approved processing center. The venison is then ground-up, frozen, and shipped to local pantries, as well as people in need. One meat market owner and program volunteer feels the impact of fewer deer.

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