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Big Ol' Fish - Oct 3Submitted: 10/03/2013
Story By Newswatch 12 Sports


- 6-year old Anthony Gaetano (Guh-Tah-no) of Land O' Lakes was fishing with his grandpa on Forest Lake recently. While using a crank bait over weeds in 12 feet of water, he got a strike. He hauled in this huge 26 inch Northern - the biggest fish he's ever caught. He also caught a 17 inch bass. Both fish were released to keep on swimming.

Dylan Eibisch (I-Bish) of Crystal Lake, IL had quite a time fishing at his grandfather's cabin on Lake Alic in Tomahawk. The 12-year old reeled this beautiful 18.5 inch small mouth bass. He was using a homemade buzz bait. This prize was also released after a quick photo opt.


And 12-year old Noah Miller and his father Brett were musky fishing in Lake of the Woods in Canada. Noah landed this 43-incher, using spinner bait on 10 pound test line. Dad proudly tells us Noah did all the work himself, except the netting. This is a great story for the family of the one that didn't get away.


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PARK FALLS - You won't find store bought eggs or bagels at a new restaurant in Park Falls. 

You'll recognize the sunnyside up eggs, but they don't come from a grocery store. 

None of these ingredients at Valerie Mae's are store bought. 

Owner Jacob Griepentog literally takes fresh ingredients from his family's farm and serves them every day at his restaurant. 

 "The fresh mint. I pick it up and I smell it. And all a sudden my brain is creating dishes I want to eat, and thus I want other people to eat," said Griepentrog. 

Jacob created his not-so-traditional menu using the same mindset his parents have at the family farm.

Curry tree leaves, lemon grass, and fig trees are some of the other exotic plants grown at the family farm.

And at some point, they'll be on the Valerie Mae's menu, too. 

What Jacob can't get at his family's farm, he turns to other local farmers.

"I see 45 days, 50 days, 90 days, 120 days of a farmer's life: wind, rain and weather." 

Jacob says farm to table style dining might be a little intimidating at first, but it's worth a try. 

After all, the menu changes week to week. So if you don't like it, just wait. 

"I spend hours, maybe a week testing them preparing them, whatever the season is." 

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LINCOLN COUNTY - WARNING: Some of the above video is disturbing

In late February, a Lincoln County Deputy shot and killed a man who was shooting at him.

On Tuesday, the Lincoln County District Attorney said Deputy Sam Steckbauer was justified to use deadly force.

The DA made this decision after an extensive investigation by the State's Department of Justice.

The DOJ released video taken from the squad car footage, police scanner traffic, and a 911 call that helps explain what happened that night.

It started with a call from a nervous driver, and it ended with the death of 40-year-old Shawn Igers.

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MINOCQUA - A family lost their pet over a month ago, but they don't plan to stop searching for their dog anytime soon.

In fact, the family is offering a hefty reward for Sasha's safe return.

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WAUSAU - Children with special needs often can't enjoy the delights of a playground. Wausau's Josiah Hoerter's dying wish was to see a wheelchair-friendly playground in his own backyard. However, after he lost his life to a rare genetic disorder, MECP2 duplication syndrome, his family decided his wish should live on.

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VILAS COUNTY - The trial for a Vilas County man accused of sexual assault entered its second day.

Thirty-six-year-old Rodney Teets faces three charges of first degree sexual assault.

The woman who accuses him of those crimes testified on the witness stand on Tuesday. Newswatch 12 is not identifying the woman.

The woman started telling her story, often through tears, of how the July 2015 night events unfolded. She testified while she was driving Teets to his home, she noticed he was holding a knife in his hand near his driver seat headrest. Then she started to describe the alleged assault, showing pictures of her car and identifying what she wore that night.

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EAGLE RIVER - Carter Heller considers one room in his high school a home away from home.  The Northland Pines junior spends most class periods -- and even district in-service days -- using the 3-D printers, vinyl cutters, and other machinery in the fab lab. Tuesday morning, Heller learned how his second "home" is about to grow thanks to a $25,000 grant.

"Everything about it makes you want to be in here," Heller said.  "It allows our capabilities as a school to expand a lot."

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