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NEWS STORIES

Walk MS Northwoods Will Raise Money for ResearchSubmitted: 05/07/2013

Ben Meyer
Executive Producer
bmeyer@wjfw.com


RHINELANDER - A year ago, people with multiple sclerosis didn't have a common place in the Northwoods to share their struggles.

Now, we're less than a week away from the biggest MS event ever in the area.

The Northwoods MS Self Help group formed last year.

On Saturday, they'll host the newest version of a national spring tradition - an MS Walk.

"This is our first year, and it's a learning experience, but I think that it should be a fun day, and that's what all of our walks are. People come out and they just have a good time - fellowship, friendship," says walk coordinator Janet Marie Carlstedt.

The walk is Saturday morning outside Rhinelander High School.

Newswatch 12 is entering a team to help raise money for MS research.

You can donate to our team or join the walk yourself by following the link below.

Related Weblinks:
Walk MS Northwoods

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 IN OTHER NEWS
What We're Working OnSubmitted: 05/05/2015

- Dr. Lewis Jacobson of Eagle River was one of 27 World War II veterans from northcentral Wisconsin participating in the 19th Never Forgotten Honor Flight last week. Nearly seventy years ago, he came home from Europe. He was a young, Jewish, American soldier who spent a year and half fighting Hitler's war machine.

- Plus, tomatoes brought in from warmer parts of the country this time of year can often be tasteless. Some supermarkets bring those tomatoes in because most local tomatoes aren't ripe. But one local family-owned greenhouse is ready for harvest. Newswatch 12's Karolina Buczek went to Antigo to find out how they do it.


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

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ANTIGO - Tomatoes brought in from warmer parts of the country this time of year can often be tasteless.

Some supermarkets bring those tomatoes in because most local tomatoes aren't ripe. The growing season in Wisconsin is short and some farmers are only beginning to plant tomato plants.

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WASHINGTON, DC - A retired Northwoods doctor from Eagle River flew to Washington, DC last week. Dr. Lewis Jacobson was one of 27 World War II veterans from northcentral Wisconsin participating in the 19th Never Forgotten Honor Flight. Nearly seventy years ago, he came home from Europe. He was a young, Jewish, American soldier who spent a year and half fighting Hitler's war machine.

"I served from July of 1943 to early January of 1946, a total of about two and a half years, and 18 months was with service overseas in Europe: England, France, and Germany," Jacobson explained.

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MENASHA - Update: Tue. 5/5 2:50pm

Doctors have upgraded the condition of a woman hospitalized after a random shooting in eastern Wisconsin that left her husband, daughter and another man dead.

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VILAS COUNTY - Many people enjoy exploring the Northwoods on a bicycle. The Heart of Vilas County Bike Trail spans 47 miles.

Local communities hope more people will use the trail.

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TOMAHAWK - A Northwoods city wants to be prepared for when emerald ash borer is brought to the area.

The city of Tomahawk will create a plan on what to do when the pest reaches the community. That's after it was found in Rhinelander last fall.

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WISCONSIN - Wisconsin Public Service encourages any emergency responders to apply for its "Safety is Worth the Energy" grants. It will award 25 $2,000 grants this year.

All of WPS's service area can apply. Money is used for departments to provide special equipment or training which they otherwise wouldn't have.

"This is the second year we're offering the "Safety is Worth the Energy" grant for our local emergency responders in our service area," said WPS Community Relations Leader Leah Van Zile. "That would be fire departments, emergency rescue squads, police departments."

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