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Police search landfill for clues on missing womanSubmitted: 10/27/2013
Story By Associated Press

Police search landfill for clues on missing woman
MENOMONEE FALLS - Police are hoping to find evidence in a Menomonee Falls landfill about the disappearance of a Milwaukee woman who has been missing for over two weeks.

Because the investigation is ongoing, the Milwaukee Police Department is releasing few details. Police found nothing in the landfill on Saturday, but Lt. Mark Stanmeyer says the search resumed Sunday.

Twenty-seven-year-old Kelly Dwyer's mother reported her missing Oct. 12 after she failed to show up for work. She hadn't been back to her apartment and hadn't been using her cellphone.

Dwyer's boyfriend has been arrested twice in recent days, once on drug charges and another for possession of child pornography. He has told police he and Dwyer snorted cocaine together Oct. 10, but he has denied involvement in her disappearance.








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 IN OTHER NEWS
What We're Working OnSubmitted: 10/17/2017

- Tonight on Newswatch 12:

A large building in Laona that used to be a store hasn't been used for several years. Now 2 men want to put the building on the National Register of Historic Places. We talk to the men about the big plans they have for the building.

We'll show you how professionals in the heavy machinery industry are showing people in Merrill different opportunities in the field by giving them hands-on experience.

And we talk to a Rhinelander firefighter about how to stay safe while trying to keep warm this winter.

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

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MARATHON COUNTY - A horse in Marathon County has tested positive for Eastern Equine Encephalitis.

The Marathon County Health Department sent out word of the positive test.

The virus can be spread to humans, horses, birds and other animals during bites from infected mosquitoes.

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RHINELANDER - Chilly fall weather might make you want to curl up next to your space heater or fire place, but those heating sources bring some fire risks with them.

You should never leave space heaters unattended.

That includes when you sleep.

Pets or small children can tip over the unit and start a fire.

This is probably the first time the furnace is on since winter, so you will want to change the filter and check your chimneys, too.

"They've been sitting all summer. You want to make sure those get cleaned. We see a lot of chimney fire this time of year," says firefighter Justin Feaker.

The Rhinelander Fire Department reminds people of daylight saving time coming up on November 5th.

That is a good time to check out smoke alarms.

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MADISON - The leaders of Gov. Scott Walker's job creation agency met behind closed doors again to discuss contract negotiations with Foxconn Technology Group but didn't take any action.

The electronics giant wants to build a flat-screen manufacturing campus in Mount Pleasant. Walker signed a $3 billion incentives package for the company last month.

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MADISON - A bill would prevent University of Wisconsin employees from working part-time at Planned Parenthood.

The Republican-backed measure is due for a public hearing before the state Senate's health committee.



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ANTIGO - Businesses and groups in Antigo will spend hours drawing, planning, and stacking cans of food this week.

The city hopes to surpass last year's total of more than six tons of food donated to the Antigo Community Food Pantry.

The Pinnacle Team of Thrivent Financial and the pantry started the Canstruction contest in 2013.

This year, 17 businesses and organizations will build structures out of cans and items needed by the pantry.

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MADISON - House Speaker Paul Ryan says he does not want to "shovel more money at a failing program" to replace federal subsidies that President Donald Trump is eliminating that help make health insurance more affordable.

Ryan told reporters Monday that he supports the president's decision last week to end the subsidies. In Ryan's home state of Wisconsin the loss of the subsidies is projected to result in premiums increasing 36 percent for the average insurance plan sold through the federal exchange.

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