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Tucson officer to observe Madison crowd controlSubmitted: 04/04/2014
Tucson officer to observe Madison crowd control
Story By Associated Press

MADISON - A representative from the Tucson, Ariz., Police Department will be in Madison this weekend to watch how officers handle the crowds following Saturday's Final Four game.

There were no major issues for Madison police when 10,000 fans poured onto State Street after the Badgers beat the Arizona Wildcats last Saturday to advance to the Final Four. Back in Tucson, Wildcat fans clashed with police in riot gear who dispersed the rowdy crowd with pepper spray.

The State Journal (http://bit.ly/1hIxYCu ) reports an officer from the Tucson police command staff will observe the way Madison police handle the crowd after Wisconsin plays Kentucky Saturday night for a trip to the national championship game.




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 IN OTHER NEWS

WOODRUFF - Beads, paint, glue, and markers covered tables at the Northwoods Unitarian Universalist Fellowship in Woodruff Tuesday as children worked intently creating artwork. 

Five local women artists are holding a week long creative arts camp.

The camp is called "Grow Your Spirit."

It focuses on helping kids reflect who they are on the inside and out and express their spirit through art.
 
"I know that I am a better person when I do make art, and I think about the world and how I make art, and I want to have children have that opportunity," said Camp Leader Toni Polfus.

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MINOCQUA - Minocqua Police arrest a suspect after a person was found unconscious in the road earlier this month.

45 year old Lee Golden of Freedom was arrested this week after being interviewed by Minocqua Police.

Police are recommending charges including aggravated battery, but that will be up to the Oneida County District Attorney's office to decide.

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MERRILL - Tuesday in Merrill, two little girls proved they can do anything, even while wearing a skirt.

Merrill Parks and Rec hosted its first "Kids in Motion" event.

Addilyn Maroney knows a thing or two about T-Ball.
"We have helmets on and then we drop the bat," explained Addilyn.

That's right; Addilyn was one of nearly 30 kids playing T-ball for the kick off of "Kids in Motion."

However, getting five-years-olds to focus can be a challenge.

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RIVER FALLS - A Wisconsin company is offering to microchip its employees, enabling them to open doors, log onto their computers and purchase break room snacks with a simple swipe of the hand.

Three Square Market, also known as 32M, says it expects about 50 employees to take advantage of the technology. The chips are the size of a grain of rice and will be implanted underneath the skin between the thumb and forefinger.

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What We're Working OnSubmitted: 07/25/2017

- Tonight on Newswatch 12:

We'll take you live to the Vilas County Town of Cloverland where concerned citizens will meet to discuss the possibility of a convicted sex offender moving into their neighborhood.

Drivers on U.S. Highway 51 in Lincoln County may soon see some lane closures while crews work on some of the bridges. We'll tell you what work will be done on the bridges and how long drivers can expect to see those lane closures.

And we'll show you a week long creative arts camp in Woodruff where 5 local women artists want to share their artistic opportunities with children.

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

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GLEASON - A church volunteer in Lincoln County noticed something was not right on Friday.

Vandals struck the church in Gleason - spreading paint on the walls and even painting a satanic symbol.

The church is a historic site and isn't used regularly.

This isn't the first time the Estonian Church in the Town of Schley has been vandalized.

It's actually the third documented complaint to come from the church in the past year.

Complaints included theft, removal of doors, breaking of property and vandalism.

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VILAS COUNTY - When Dee Burlingame walks into the Sayner Cemetery, she walks to the very back of it, near the wooded area.

"When we bought that plot we did so laughing and saying that the deer would come and run across us," said Burlingame.

Dee and her husband of more than 34 years, John Burlingame, have called Sayner their home for many years, even though they met in Cleveland, Ohio. But about a year ago, Dee's life took an unexpected turn.

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