Loading

77°F

73°F

78°F

74°F

78°F

78°F

78°F

77°F

78°F

74°F

77°F

78°F
Search
NEWS STORIES

Rhinelander family receives gift after car was stolen while warming upSubmitted: 01/23/2013
Story By Hayley Tenpas


RHINELANDER - The generosity of a local business brings a happy ending for a Rhinelander family.

The Lund family's Monday started off like it did for many of us- warming up the car.

That's until their truck was stolen, right from their own driveway.

A local business heard their story, and decided they wanted to help out.


Stories like this one sound like they're made for the movies.

" After like 20 minutes of running we noticed the vehicle driving off and it wasn't my wife or me driving," said Eric Lund.

The Lund family's truck was stolen. Right from their driveway in Rhinelander.

"It's kind of a scary thing, your vehicle leaving and not knowing who's in it," said Lund.

But like any good movie, this story has a happy ending.

When Sounds & Motion in Rhinelander heard the Lund's story, they knew they had to help out.

"I read the story about the family who had their vehicle stolen when it was being warmed up and I thought that a remote starter for that family would be a great way to just spread the word about what remote starters can do and some of the advantages they have," said Nate Scholten, owner of Sounds & Motion.

Sounds & Motion installed the Lund family's remote starter free of charge Wednesday afternoon.

" I'm very relieved and overwhelmed, you know? Nate from sounds and motion is a great person and it's an excellent business here, not only did he install a remote starter in the truck for us, but now, we feel safe at home. We don't have to worry about someone stealing our vehicle," said Lund.

It's a relief coming from a business that cares.

"I'm most proud of just the fact that I'm able to help. It's not just me it's all the guys here. They all contribute, significantly," said Scholten.


Text Size: + Increase | Decrease -
Print Story | Email Story
Sponsored in part by HodagSports.com





 IN OTHER NEWS

RHINELANDER - Tree research in Rhinelander may help improve ground pollution around the world. Scientists at the U.S. Forest Service Northern Research Station want to use trees to clean the soil using a process called phytoremediation.

+ Read More

MINOCQUA - The Northwoods Wildlife Center will see a lot of orphaned wildlife this spring, and the center could use your help preparing for the babies.

+ Read More

MADISON - Researchers hope to improve panfish populations by limiting the harvest.

Now, the project has a green light on close to 100 lakes.

The state natural resources board approved going ahead with changes in bag limits yesterday.

+ Read More

EAGLE RIVER - The Northwoods can be a good place for an artist to settle and develop his or her craft.

A fourth-generation craftsman from Eagle River now creates beautiful pieces of furniture on land that his grandfather bought.

Carl Gromoll of Gromoll Woodworks planned to go into medicine at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, but the Vietnam War protests at UW changed his thinking.

+ Read More

RHINELANDER - Losing power when severe weather hits causes big problems for some people in the Northwoods. It's something that Wisconsin Public Service wants to work on.

Two and a half years ago, WPS began identifying power-outage problem areas throughout the Northwoods. Last summer they began work on the System Modernization Reliability Project, a five-year initiative to bury roughly 1,000 miles of overhead power lines.

+ Read More

RHINELANDER - Hundreds of unique cars will line the streets of downtown Rhinelander soon for the Second Saturday in June car show.

The show's organizers say the event has grown every year. This year, they've added more trophy classes, allowing contestants to compete in more unique categories.

Organizers expect a lot of people to come and look at the cars.

+ Read More

MADISON - A new analysis by the nonpartisan Legislative Fiscal Bureau says a Republican-approved expansion of the private-school voucher program could cost up to $800 million over the next decade.

+ Read More
+ More General News
Search: 




Click Here