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NEWS STORIES

Antigo Store Sells Powerball Ticket Worth $1 MillionSubmitted: 05/20/2013
Story By Lex Gray


ANTIGO - Somebody in Antigo won $1 million this weekend.

A cashier at Krist Food Mart sold a winning powerball ticket.

But so far, no one has claimed the big prize.

The winning ticket was announced Sunday.

Since then, Krist customers have been asking who won it.

Manager Linda Hemingson said she was surprised to hear the ticket came from her store.

"We're all excited," Hemingson said. "We just want it to be a local person, that would be the best."

Powerball winners could bring their ticket to lottery headquarters in Madison starting today.

They have about six months to claim the money.

A Milwaukee Pick 'N Save also sold a million dollar ticket.

Twelve other tickets around Wisconsin were worth at least $10,000.

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 IN OTHER NEWS
What We're Working OnSubmitted: 03/27/2015

- Northern Wisconsin has the worst roads in the state, but the money for big road projects goes to southeastern Wisconsin. Why?

- What will the Governor's budget proposal mean for the authority of the Natural Resources Board in Wisconsin?

- And a city in the Northwoods has helped a girl raise the funds to make her NASCAR debut this weekend.

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

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IRON COUNTY - Gogebic Taconite made official its decision to stop pursuing a mine in northern Wisconsin.

This week, the company withdrew its preapplication for an iron mine east of Mellen.

GTAC closed its Hurley office last month.

The proposed mine drew protests from people concerned about the environmental impact it could have.

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PHILLIPS - The Badgers won't be the only ones hoping for a championship win. Two girls at Phillips Middle School are on their way to earn a different title.

"I was really surprised when I won it," said Phillips 6th grader Trinity Pesko. "I was just like so happy because I didn't even know it existed until class started."

Trinity competed in the National Geographic State Bee in Madison Friday. But she's not the only one headed to Madison competing for a top prize.

"We've showed our school that even from small towns, kids like this can go to a state spelling bee," said Phillips 6th grader Preethi Muruganandan.

Preethi beat out other students to qualify for the Badger State Spelling Bee held on Saturday.

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RHINELANDER - An ongoing drug investigation led to the arrest of five people in Rhinelander earlier this week.

Investigators believe 40-year-old Michael Steinmetz, Jr. and 38-year-old Jaime Rickert were making meth in their Rhinelander apartment.

According to the criminal complaint, Steinmetz admitted to investigators that he made meth and dumped the waste in the toilet in his apartment.

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MADISON - Wisconsin private investigators might lose a tool they value within the next few months.

A state Senate committee will likely advance a bill within weeks to ban the use of many GPS tracking devices on cars.

The bill is designed to prevent stalking, but private investigators would lose the ability to use the tool in their work, too.

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MADISON - Wisconsin's attempt to ban same-sex marriages will cost taxpayers more than $1 million.

The Milwaukee Journal Sentinel reports that an agreement announced Friday calls for the state to pay the American Civil Liberties Union, which represented eight gay and lesbian couples who sued to overturn Wisconsin's 2006 constitutional ban on same-sex marriage.

Since the couples won their lawsuit, the ACLU can recover legal costs.

The case went all the way to the U.S. Supreme Court, which declined to hear the appeal after the U.S. 7th Circuit Court of Appeals had already struck down Wisconsin's ban.

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MADISON - he Wisconsin Supreme Court has canceled oral arguments it planned to hold next month on three cases related to the secret investigation into Gov. Scott Walker's 2012 recall campaign.

The court had scheduled arguments for April 17 and April 20. But in an order released Friday, the court said ``it is neither legally nor practically possible to hold oral argument.''

The arguments were expected to be awkward, given that much information remains shielded from public view, including the names of unnamed petitioners trying to halt the investigation.

The court said Friday it was "strongly adverse" to closing the courtroom to the public, but it would be impossible to protect the secrecy of the case by holding arguments.

Instead, the court will decide the case based on written filings by attorneys.

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