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Marshfield man sent to prison for child pornSubmitted: 02/07/2014
Marshfield man sent to prison for child porn
Story By Newswatch 12 Newsteam

MADISON - A Marshfield man will be in prison for the next 10 years for possession of
child pornography.

54 year old James Pearson pled guilty to the charge in November.

Last March, an undercover Marshfield police officer was able to download
hundreds of child porn pictures from a computer traced to Pearson.

A search warrant was issued.

Police found almost 3-thousand child pornography images on his computer and
cell phone.

After serving 10 years in federal prison, a judge ordered Pearson to be
supervised for 30 years once he gets out.



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 IN OTHER NEWS
What We're Working OnSubmitted: 05/26/2017

- Tonight on Newswatch 12:

Well tell you about a woman who was rescued after her plane landed in Lake Tomahawk and turned over.

We'll update you on the charges faced by the owner of It Matters to One Animal Rescue in Oneida County. 39 animals from the center were seized in early February following complaints of mistreatment.

And we'll show you a new device at the Rhinelander VA Clinic designed to help people who lost their ability to walk, and we talk to an Army veteran who is the first person at the clinic to try the equipment.

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

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WOODRUFF - On Friday a pilot's world turned upside down, literally. 

A float plane flipped and landed upside down on Lake Tomahawk Friday morning. The rollover happened near the Indian Shores Campground in Wooduff.

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RHINELANDER - Five years ago Army veteran Beth Bowman was diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis and lost her ability to walk on her own. 

It was crushing news to the once active 43- year- old veteran.

But this week she tried out a new device at the Rhinelander Veterans Affairs Clinic that gives her a new outlook on life. 
 
"She has very limited or no use of some leg muscles," said Rhinelander V.A. Physical Therapist Dr. Wesley Spurgeon. 

The disease broke down the ability for her brain to talk to the nerves in her legs.

 She went from a cane to crutches to a wheelchair. 

"It was kind of crushing, I was using a cane within a year of my diagnosis," said Bowman. 

Last month Spurgeon offered some hope to Bowman. 

He learned about a nerve stimulator at a class.

"We place electrodes over the top of the muscle we want to stimulate," said Spurgeon.

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BOWLER - North Star Mohican Casino will celebrate 25 years in gaming during the month of May and throughout 2017. On  Thursday, May 25, the "Midwest's Friendliest Casino" offered a free barbecue and ceremonial cake-cutting to mark the occasion. Guests enjoyed entertainment, games, and prizes all afternoon, including musical performances by Clint Miller and Kenny James Duo.

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WHEATON, IL - A suburban Chicago judge has ordered a mental fitness evaluation for a Wisconsin man charged with shooting and seriously injuring an Amtrak conductor.

The (Arlington Heights) Daily Herald reports 79-year-old Edward Klein's public defender told the DuPage County judge Thursday that she has "bona fide doubt" of the West Allis man's mental fitness.

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RHINELANDER - Stephanie Schneider and the It Matters to One (IM21) animal rescue center in Sugar Camp will not get their dogs back.

Lawyers in a civil case reached an agreement in Oneida County Court on Thursday. Schneider and the rescue had petitioned the county and the Oneida County Humane Society for the return of the dogs. But on Thursday, Schneider and the rescue asked that petition be dismissed.

About 40 dogs have been in the care of the Oneida County Humane Society since early February. At that time, the sheriff's deputies seized the dogs from the rescue after allegations of animal mistreatment. Before she dropped her challenge, Schneider had hoped to get the dogs back.

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WOODRUFF - The frontline against Aquatic Invasive Species starts at boat landings across the Northwoods. But understanding what you're fighting starts in Northwoods Schools.

That's why Arbor-Vitae Woodruff Elementary School teachers are teaching their students about AIS.

More than 50 fourth grade students have been learning about invasive species, participating in field work, and going on field trips through The Great Lakes Expedition. It's all part of the school's curriculum to teach fourth grade students about Wisconsin's history and geography.

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