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NEWS STORIES

Hodags to host inaugural baseball gameSubmitted: 06/30/2013
Story By Marisa Silvas


RHINELANDER - Ever wish you could re-live your glory days from high school? Well, baseball players who graduated from Rhinelander will have the chance to do just that.

This Saturday, alumni from the 70's to present day will hit the diamond for another shot to show off their skills. The game will be at Stafford Field at 6 o'clock and there will be a tailgate party afterward to give the former Hodags a chance to reconnect.

The Diamond Club hopes to make this an annual event and to encourage players, there are some different rules than in high school.





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Sponsored in part by HodagSports.com





 IN OTHER NEWS
What We're Working onSubmitted: 07/30/2015

- Scientists go out at night on boats charged with electrical currents, which temporarily stun the fish. They then collect the fish to do population studies. See the video tonight on Newswatch 12 at Five.

- Plus, parents try to keep their kids safe in the sun. But what happens when parents aren't around to put sunblock on? Earlier this week, NBC shared a story about two boys getting terrible sunburns during a preschool trip to the park. The boys' mother says teachers didn't put any sunblock on her kids. Now, that has some people wondering what their child's preschool is doing to keep their kids safe. Newswatch 12's Karolina Buczek is live at a playground with more.

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

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MADISON - A convicted sex offender from Rhinelander can keep pictures of children he cut out of magazines.

A state appeals court dismissed new charges against Albert Chagnon Thursday.

Prosecutors charged the 33-year-old last year with 23 counts of intentionally photographing a minor without consent. Chagnon was about to be released from prison when a guard discovered a notebook in his pants containing photographs of fully-clothed young girls cut out of magazines or newspapers, including the Lakeland Times.

Chagnon argued that the charges should be dismissed because he didn't take the photographs. The 4th District Court of Appeals agreed with him Thursday, saying state law doesn't cover Chagnon's conduct.

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RHINELANDER - A Norther Lights Tour scientist explained Rhinelander's role in potato breeding and genetic studies on Wednesday night.

Every year about 50,000 varieties of potato are tested to see if they could be commercially sold.

Only about one in a 100,000 will become a named potato variety.

"The Rhinelander agriculture research station on Highway C is really where that process starts by making the cross pollination, raising those plants for the first time in a greenhouse and then evaluating them in the fields there for a couple years," said UW- Madison Assistant Professor of Horticulture Jeffry Endelman.

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MADISON - Newly released documents show Gov. Scott Walker's office was involved in drafting legislation to overhaul Wisconsin's open records law and keep some government materials secret.

Republicans on the Legislature's budget committee passed a measure earlier this month that would have shielded many documents created by state government officials from the open records law, including drafts of legislation and staff communications.

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CINCINNATI - A University of Cincinnati police officer who shot a motorist after stopping him over a missing front license plate has pleaded not guilty to charges of murder and voluntary manslaughter.

Twenty-five-year-old Ray Tensing wore a striped jail uniform at his arraignment Thursday. Bond was set at $1 million.

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MARQUETTE, MI - A historical marker has been placed in Marquette to commemorate the location of the first steam railroad in the Upper Peninsula.

The Mining Journal of Marquette reports (http://bit.ly/1MvloGk ) the Iron Mountain Railroad was built in 1857 and was used to transport iron ore from mines west of Marquette to the city's harbor on Lake Superior.

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PLUM LAKE - Some ATV riders want to be able to drive as many places as possible--and often on roads, not just designated trails. 

But some communities may not want ATV drivers to have that freedom.

One Northwoods town is trying to determine what's best for its community—whether they welcome or shun ATVs on town roads.

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