Ingredients: 2 pounds bacon burger (1½ pounds beef with ½ pound bacon - should grind twice) 1 egg Onion to taste ½ cup cracker crumbs 1/4 cup milk - as...
Retired Col., Nelson donates check to Northern Hills
Once again, they are talking in Madison about making changes to the state's open records laws. But this time it may not be a bad thing. Open government activists are...
Community Activist and Supporter of Education, Dr. Charles Miller, will be remembered this September as a golf outing will held in his memory. Geva Thole, Executive Director of the La Crosse Public Education Foundation talks about the event.
The inaugural outing will be Saturday, September 22nd at Forest Hills Country
Club. All proceeds from the event will go to the La Crosse Public Education
Foundation, of which Dr. Miller was a founding member. The event is sponsored by
Gundersen Lutheran Health System and the Gundersen Lutheran Medical Foundation.
Mathy Construction will serve as a Valedictorian level sponsor. Miller, a
retired Gundersen Lutheran surgeon as well as community leader,
died last summer while playing racquetball.
A frac sand mine in Monroe County has almost eliminated any concerns about trucks carrying away sand and damaging roads. Highway Commissioner Jack Dittmar talks about the site on Highway 21 between Sparta and Tomah.
And that's been a main concern to some counties that have placed moratoriums on the mining. That and effects on land and groundwater and health impacts on nearby residents.
The numbers of returning veterans going to college in Minnesota under a newly revamped GI bill is growing. Steve Frantz is with the Minnesota State Colleges and Universities.
Frantz says although the new GI Bill might not result in the sort of sweeping social change that was ushered in more than half a century ago by the sheer numbers of returning vets, it has the potential to transform lives of young service members and their families.
Now that the differences over parade fees for Oktoberfest have been settled, organizers of La Crosse's fall festival are moving ahead on schedule toward this year's event.
April is now the time of year when the Oktoberfest button design is revealed...and the 2012 button features music and a horn, a German hat, and colorful leaves. Western Tech student Michael Wolff is this year's winning designer...following the example of other recent artists at W-T-C. About 70 designs were submitted for this year's button contest. Michael is eager to enter the contest again in the future.
Are you good at saying 'no' to junk-mail offers?
La Crosse ranks high on a list of U-S cities where people take steps to keep catalogs and other unwanted mail from stuffing up their mailboxes. A company called 'Catalog Choice' helps consumers stop junk-mail delivery, similar to how a no-call list is supposed to halt phone calls from telemarketers. The company put La Crosse on its first-ever monthly list of cities that are 'mail-efficient'...including San Francisco and Seattle.
The fight over lighted signs resumes for another round in Onalaska this week...
Opponents of electronic billboards called a news conference in an Onalaska neighborhood today, with staffers from the Olympus sign company standing by and watching. At one point, an Olympus employee disagreed with a citizen's claim that 'everybody' in the neighborhood is against the billboards, and began arguing with the local activist who organized the event.
The Onalaska Plan Commission has a public hearing tomorrow night on rules to regulate electric signs. A similar hearing last December at the Omni Center drew about 200 people.
(AP) Most of the storm debris and downed trees have been cleared from tornado-ravaged Thurman. Volunteers have been working since last weekend's storm to help the town of 229 get back to normal. The tornado ripped through the town, damaging most homes but causing only a few minor injuries. Mayor Rod Umphreys Jr. says most roads were clear and most debris removed after a hundred volunteers turned out Saturday. The town has been inundated with volunteers since the storm, some coming from as far as Wisconsin and Montana.