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In a leadership position, knowing when to step aside and let a new voice take over can be a tough thing to do. Central Football Coach David Cayler now knows that feeling.
Cayler, made the announcement this morning, that after coaching the Red Raiders for the past 16 season and before that was assistant to Coach Mike Anderson for 6 seasons, he will step aside and let a "fresh face" take the reigns of the football program. Cayler says he is very proud to have had the chance to watch young men grow both on and off the field for as long as he did and is very hopeful that with the kids they have now.....the program will continue to grow.
He says he will still teach in the district
Yes she's registered with the state to run......but no she has not formally announced that she will run.
Cheryl Hancock, who has gone head to head with Mike Huebsch twice for the 94th state assembly district seat says a couple of things are holding her back from making a third run at the seat. Hancock says in one hand she has a couple of opportunities in front of her and in the other hand is the fact the Governor has not yet called for a special election. He doesn't have to do that until mid February.
Hancock says she will have a firm decision soon on whether "third time's a charm" or not.
State Senator Dan Kapanke was not to happy to learn that the Legislative Audit Bureau discovered $45.3 million in additional losses to the current state budget. The losses are the result of two accounting maneuvers by the former administration.
The Lacrosse native says the Doyle administration lapsed funds from cashless accounts into the state’s General Fund and Doyle administration authorized expenditures made during the 2009-2010 fiscal year, but charged them to 2010-2011 fiscal year accounts in order to give the illusion of a balanced budget.
He says at a time when our state is already $3 billion dollars in the hole, it’s disparaging to say the least to find out this troubling information and that the people of Wisconsin deserve better financial record keeping than this.
Jennifer Shilling says she had in mind something more job-related. The La Crosse democratic state rep says that's what she expected in the legislative special session that Wisconsin governor Scott Walker called shortly after getting sworn in this month. That's why she's not a big fan of one of the first measures passed in the session: a tax credit for health savings accounts. Shilling says, the measure comes with a fiscal estimate of $48 million for the state. She wonders what parts of government will have to be cut to pay for the new tax credit. No ideas from Republicans on that one yet, she says. Walker signs the HSA bill and tort reform legislation into law today. His first bill signings as governor.