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Top 4 @ 4 3-25-20 Submitted: 03/25/2020
Adriana Michelle
Adriana Michelle
Up North @4 Producer/Anchor
amichelle@wjfw.com

Top 4 @ 4 3-25-20
NORTHWOODS - Find out how you can keep your kids busy with Amazon kids shows; get fit with the FBI's new fitness app; watch the critically acclaimed movie '1917'; learn how to use Instagram group chats. 

Follow Adriana Michelle on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter at @AdrianaTVnews 



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 IN OTHER NEWS

MERRILL -

Memorial Day is about remembering the veterans who gave their lives, but one Northwoods city is doing something special to celebrate those lives.

Memorial Day commemorations across the U.S. might look a bit different this year due to COVID-19.

"Its a hard situation," said VFW 1638 Post Commander John Rathke.

Rathke said their day of remembrance is no exception, their  annual event held at Merrill HS will not happen this year due to the coronavirus pandemic.

"Due to the coronavirus and everything, we couldn't get the school, so we really didn't know what our goals were," said Rathke.


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MILWAUKEE - Harley-Davidson Inc. is resuming production at its U.S. manufacturing plants after suspending production for about two months.

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MADISON - Mia White, an inmate at the Robert E. Ellsworth Correctional Center, has numerous health problems including an enlarged heart, which makes it hard to breathe.

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BALSAM LAKE - The full U.S. 7th Circuit Court of Appeals has reversed a decision by three of its judges last year that said Polk County was not responsible for the repeated sexual assault of two female jail inmates by a guard.

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MADISON - Hunters would be allowed to kill only six bull elk in 2020 under a proposal the state Department of Natural Resources board is set to consider this week.

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MILWAUKEE - Wisconsin health officials on Sunday reported 400 new cases of the coronavirus and three additional deaths.

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RHINELANDER - Most people understand the grief that comes with losing a loved one, now grieving families are coping with new restrictions to prevent the spread of coronavirus.

"Death still occurs even if this pandemic is going on or not," said Carlson Funeral Home Owner Bruce Carlson.

As COVID-19 cases spread across the nation, disrupting daily routines for many Americans.

Carlson said the growing numbers of U.S. businesses and families changed how most Americans deal with the dead.

"Most people have chosen to wait if there intends to be or was a traditional burial," said Carlson.

Prior guidelines from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention called for safety precautions regarding the embalming process and the amount of people allowed in gatherings.

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