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NEWS STORIES

Soup Chefs Compete to be 'Master Souper'Submitted: 04/06/2013
Story By Lyndsey Stemm

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BOULDER JUNCTION - People in Boulder Junction dusted off their cook books to battle the lingering winter. But they didn't just get together to fight the winter blues. The event benefited the Community Food Pantry.

The Lion's Club and Jim Tait Realty held first ever "Soup's On" cook-off at the community center. The turnout far exceeded organizer's expectations.

"We had 22 different types of soup. Everywhere from squash, to chicken noodle, to a gumbo, to a stroganoff. It was all wonderful," says Jim Tait, from Jim Tait Real Estate, and board member of the Boulder Junction Lion's Club.

Around a hundred people came out to find out who the "Master Souper" of the Northwoods was.

Donations for the food pantry were accepted at the door.

"By serving others and serving each other, as a lot of people were doing today, it really brings a community together. It strengthens not only the community, but the area, the county and the state," says John Ader, Boulder Junction Lion's Club President.

The event collected nearly $800 and two crates of food for the food pantry.



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 IN OTHER NEWS
Wisconsin election officials scramble on voter IDSubmitted: 09/15/2014

MADISON - Wisconsin election officials are scrambling to deal with the reinstatement of the requirement that voters show photo identification when casting ballots.

The law was reinstated last Friday by a federal appeals court in Chicago, just hours after hearing arguments in the case.

Government Accountability Board spokesman Reid Magney said Monday that the biggest immediate issue is what to do about more than 11,800 absentee ballots that have already been mailed, and perhaps returned, without the voter showing the required identification.

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Lac du Flambeau community reminisces, looks to future at Indian Bowl demolitionSubmitted: 09/15/2014

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LAC DU FLAMBEAU - Some tribal members in Lac du Flambeau felt a bittersweet sadness on Monday. However, they're excited about the cultural future of their community.

Heavy machines started demolishing the historic but run-down Indian Bowl building.

Soon, the site will become part of a new Living Arts and Cultural Center. But for many years, the Indian Bowl served as an economic and cultural center of the community.

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Tomahawk man accused of growing marijuanaSubmitted: 09/15/2014

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TOMAHAWK - A 45 year old Tomahawk man sits in Lincoln County jail facing drug charges after police found marijuana growing on county land.

Last week, deputies were investigating a complaint of possible illegal camping on county land off of County Rd CC in the Town of Wilson. That's where they found a camp site with marijuana being grown.

Police found the suspect at the site yesterday morning.

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Judge halts proceedings in child stabbing caseSubmitted: 09/15/2014

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WAUKESHA - A judge has halted court proceedings for one of two 12-year-old girls accused of trying to kill a classmate to please a fictional character called Slender Man.

The girl's attorney, Maura McMahon, told Waukesha County Circuit Judge Michael Bohren on Monday that she has questions about the girl's ability to assist in her own defense. Bohren ordered a competency examination to be completed within 30 days.

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Rhinelander District Library hires new directorSubmitted: 09/15/2014

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RHINELANDER - The Rhinelander District Library will welcome a new director at the end of October.

The library's board hired Virginia Woods Roberts to lead the library.

She's currently the director of the Chippewa Falls Library.

The board interviewed three other candidates.

Roberts has a master's degree in both library science and art.

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Area reservoirs near capacitySubmitted: 09/15/2014

ONEIDA COUNTY - Many area reservoirs can't hold much more water.

Recent heavy rains have raised water levels in many areas of the Northwoods.

This is the dam at the Rainbow Flowage in Oneida County. The flowage is only about five inches below its maximum level.

The Wisconsin Valley Improvement Company controls water levels on many bodies of water in our area.

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A small bean earns big recognition this harvest seasonSubmitted: 09/15/2014

WISCONSIN - A little bean earned 'big' recognition this harvest season.
Governor Scott Walker proclaimed September as Soybean month.

Soybeans are important to local communities and also to the state's economy.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture estimates that Wisconsin farmers will harvest a record amount of soybeans this year.
There are about 11,000 soybean farmers across the state.
The soybean is a part of our everyday life in many ways.

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