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Betancourt hits 8th HR, Brewers beat Rangers 6-3Submitted: 05/07/2013
Betancourt hits 8th HR, Brewers beat Rangers 6-3
Story By Associated Press

MILWAUKEE - Yuniesky Betancourt's eighth homer of the season capped a five-run first inning Tuesday night and the Milwaukee Brewers snapped a season-high five-game losing streak with a 6-3 victory over the Texas Rangers.

Aramis Ramirez also homered for the first time this year and NL batting leader Carlos Gomez added a two-run double for Milwaukee, which rebounded from a four-game sweep by visiting St. Louis last weekend.

Wily Peralta (3-2) gave up three runs two earned and five hits in six innings. The right-hander, who turns 24 on Wednesday, struck out two and did not walk a batter.

Three relievers followed with an inning each for the Brewers, including Jim Henderson in the ninth for his seventh save.





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 IN OTHER NEWS

MADISON - A recently published study by University of Wisconsin researchers found the bats they studied ate 17 different types of mosquitoes, including nine that are potential carriers of the West Nile Virus.

Wisconsin Public Radio reports that researchers studied two species of bats; the little brown bat and the big brown bat.

Researchers analyzed the bats' fecal material from samples collected at more than 20 Wisconsin sites in 2014.

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MADISON - Wisconsin dairy farmers have broken their streak of year-over-year production increases.

The U.S. Department of Agriculture says Wisconsin farmers produced about 2.5 billion pounds of milk last month, down 0.6 percent from 2017.

Bob Cropp is a professor emeritus at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. He tells Wisconsin Public Radio that the slowdown in production is good for milk prices. Prices have been low for three straight years because of an abundance of milk on the market.

The USDA report says there were 5,000 fewer cows in the state compared to last year.

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WOODRUFF - Many people participate in certain traditions for Memorial Day weekend to honor fallen veterans. The Lake Tomahawk American Legion Post starts the weekend off by having a Poppy sale. This year the sale was held at the Ace Hardware in Woodruff.

After World War One Poppies flourished in Europe. The flower has since been adopted as the official flower of the American Legion.

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BEAVER DAM (AP) - Wisconsin Democratic voters are getting nervous over their large field of candidates running for governor.

The primary isn't until Aug. 14. No one has emerged as the clear front-runner ahead of next weekend's state convention. And no one is showing signs of dropping out.

Meanwhile, Republican Gov. Scott Walker is stockpiling resources and is in the middle of a $1.4 million TV ad campaign where he's run three ads unopposed touting his record.

Democrat Denise Hutchison, of Green Bay, says she hopes the field will narrow. She's optimistic that may happen after this weekend's state Democratic Party convention. But she also thinks whoever wins the primary will get the full support of Democratic voters.

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MINOCQUA - A program quickly expanding in the Northwoods strives to help people recovering from substance abuse. Recovery Corps is an AmeriCorps program offered by Marshfield Clinic. 

The program trains and uses recovery coaches to help out those affected by a substance abuse disorder. 

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RHINELANDER - Mel's Trading Post in Rhinelander hosted it annual demo day to give people a chance to experience different types of boards and boats without dropping a dime.

Mel's owner Mitch Mode said it's a great way to share a Northwoods passion with people who have never been out on something like that.

"We all paddle at the store. We know what paddling is about. It's fun to get a beginner on the board or a boat for the first time to see the excitement and get the feedback," said Mode.

But not everyone out Sunday was new.

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MADISON (AP) - \Wisconsin dairy farmers have broken their streak of year-over-year production increases.

The U.S. Department of Agriculture says Wisconsin farmers produced about 2.5 billion pounds of milk last month, down 0.6 percent from 2017.

Bob Cropp is a professor emeritus at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. He tells Wisconsin Public Radio that the slowdown in production is good for milk prices. Prices have been low for three straight years because of an abundance of milk on the market.

The USDA report says there were 5,000 fewer cows in the state compared to last year.

Darin Von Ruden is president of the Wisconsin Farmers Union. He says farms that remained open faced cold and snowy conditions this spring.

Cropp says some experts believe milk prices may reach $17 per 100 pounds by November.

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