Legislation would put process in nonpartisan hands
When it comes to parking in La Crosse's municipal ramps, what's old is new again. Just months after removing the often malfunctioning and vandalized parking gates in favor of free...
He was afraid people would treat him like 'a leper'...
That's one reason Cain Moss gives for hauling a friend's body out of his house after an accidental drug death two years ago. Moss is on trial in La Crosse this week for hiding the body of Tony DuCharme, and for giving him a fatal dose of a powerful drug. Cain says he and girlfriend Tina Lorenz discussed different ways to deal with DuCharme's death. Moss testified that he didn't know about the Len Bias law, allowing criminal charges for contributing to a death from drugs. Testimony in the trial could wrap up on Thursday.
More then 15 thousand bass fishing fans are expected at this year's
The proposed new state budget is so bad, says Democrat Steve Doyle, that even
Two Onalaskas in one county may be one too many...
The co-existence of a city of Onalaska and a town of Onalaska has caused some confusion for decades. Now, the town is aiming to become a village...and if that happens, the new community will be called the 'Village of Midway.' Sandy Thompson of the town board says Midway is a popular choice among townspeople.
Now, the task of circulating incorporation petitions will begin. Town leaders hope to get about 15-hundred signatures, but they only need 50 in all.
A La Crosse County jury could hear from homicide suspect Cain Moss as soon as Wednesday...
The prosecution is expected to rest its case against Moss sometime on Wednesday, and the defense is likely to call him to the stand. Moss is accused of reckless homicide for providing drugs to Anthony DuCharme in 2011, and of trying to hide DuCharme's body after he died suddenly. Testimony began on Tuesday, with La Crosse police describing details of DuCharme's death and the discovery of his body on a hillside. One man previously convicted of helping conceal the corpse also took the witness stand, as did a man who served in the county jail with Moss and claims the defendant confessed to committing the crimes.
The City of Tomah is looking for a new police chief. This after Wes Revels
retired from the post after 27 years of working for the city of Tomah. He
started as chief in 2008.
The former National Guardsman, Revels began working for the department in
1986 as a dispatcher. After two years, he became a full time employee. In
1990, Revels became a sergeant on the force then lieutenant and captain.
Revels said he made his decision to retire due to proposed changes to
Wisconsin Retirement Services. He told us that another job in law
enforcement could be in the works.