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NEWS STORIES

Husband of Murdered Wauwatosa Police Officer Admits to Killing HerSubmitted: 12/27/2012
Story By Lane Kimble


WAUWATOSA - Jealousy could explain why a former Iraq war veteran shot his wife, Wauwatosa Police Officer Jennifer Sebena, earlier this week.

The criminal complaint issued today tells us 30-year-old Benjamin Sebena admitted to police he shot and killed his wife early Christmas Eve morning.

Police found Sebena's body outside the city's fire department around 4:30 a.m.

She was shot five times in the head with two different guns.

A search of the Sebena's home found both her standard issue handgun and a 9mm gun stashed in the attic.

Benjamin Sebena told investigators yesterday he had been stalking his wife for several days.

He also told them he had been jealous of other men in regards to his wife.

Benjamin admitted to waiting for Officer Sebena outside the fire department and shooting her with his gun twice, then shooting her several more times with her gun so that she "wouldn't suffer."

Sebena faces one count of first degree intentional homicide. If found guilty, he faces life in prison.

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 IN OTHER NEWS
Wisconsin faces $2.2 billion budget shortfall Submitted: 11/21/2014

MADISON - Governor Scott Walker's administration says Wisconsin faces a $2.2 billion budget shortfall by mid-2017, a problem that will have to be tackled by the Republican-controlled Legislature next year as Walker is building his resume for a potential presidential run.

The estimate released Thursday by the state Department of Administration is required under the law. It takes into account spending requests made by state agencies for the next two years.

The figures will be further refined by the nonpartisan Legislative Fiscal Bureau in January.

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Some Northwoods school districts give students longer Thanksgiving break for deer huntSubmitted: 11/21/2014

CRANDON - Students in some Northwoods school districts won't go to school at all next week.

The districts decided not to stand in the way of family hunting traditions.

The School District of Crandon gave students Friday and all of next week off.

They've been giving students the week of Thanksgiving off for as long as anyone can remember.

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Downtown Rhinelander debuts Holiday Open House SaturdaySubmitted: 11/21/2014

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RHINELANDER - The opening of the gun deer season often leaves wives and girlfriends at home on their own.

Downtown Rhinelander hopes it can attract many of those women, and maybe even some men, to get started on holiday shopping.

The first-ever Holiday Open House on Saturday will feature sales, special events, and demonstrations at several businesses.

Its timing falls perfectly with the hunting season.

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Fire exit sign caused school fireSubmitted: 11/21/2014

PRENTICE - Administrators now know what caused a fire in the Prentice School art room, and it's ironic.

A sign that guides people to an exit in case of a fire shorted out.

The fire happened last Tuesday. No one was in the school at the time because of a snow day. The fire was contained to the art room.

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DNR to ask for first revisions to invasives listSubmitted: 11/21/2014

MADISON - The state Department of Natural Resources' board is set to consider next month whether to make the first revisions to the state's invasive species list since it was created in 2009.

The DNR has proposed classifying 49 more species as prohibited, which means people can't sell, possess or transport them and must destroy them if they find them on their property.

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Going above and beyond in the classroom; Meet the special ed teacher who's "made of magic" Submitted: 11/21/2014

RHINELANDER - Teachers can be influential and important people in children's lives.

For the ones that go above and beyond in the classroomâ€"it's the students who benefit.

A Crescent Elementary School special education teacher is really making a difference in her student's lives.

Amy Scholz works with four students.


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Early snowfall, windy conditions give best condition for early kite skiingSubmitted: 11/21/2014

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RHINELANDER - A Northwoods man believes our early winter has laid the foundation for early kite skiing. The combination of snow and wind gives Mark Collar the chance to use his skis and his kite.

Collar calls wind a friend, but that sometimes seems like the only friend at first.

"There is certainly a learning curve," Collar said. "When you're beginning you're falling."

But the falling didn't stop Collar from falling in love with the sport.

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