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NEWS STORIES

Statewide DNR vote shows most hunters support new dog rules for wolf huntsSubmitted: 04/09/2013
Story By The Associated Press

MADISON - A statewide vote finds a majority of Wisconsin outdoorsmen support the Department of Natural Resources' proposed new rules for using dogs to hunt wolves.

The DNR released vote results Tuesday. The Conservation Congress, a group of influential sportsmen, asked thousands of people who attended annual spring hearings whether they're behind the agency's proposed rules limiting the number of dogs wolf hunters can use and the training season.

The vote is advisory only.

Under the regulations, hunters would be allowed to train dogs on wolves during daylight hours during the wolf season and the month of March. The rules also would require each dog to have identification.

A group of humane societies filed a lawsuit in August alleging Wisconsin wildlife officials failed to impose any restrictions on training dogs on wolves.

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 IN OTHER NEWS

BESSEMER - The Gogebic Iron Area Narcotics Team, or GIANT, arrested a 30-year-old man on multiple drug charges in Bessemer Friday night.

The man faces charges ranging from resisting and obstructing, dangerous drugs, selling heroin, and violating parole.

The man was arrested on a number of warrants. Those were from the Gogebic County Sheriff's Department, the States of Wisconsin and Minnesota, and the Federal U-S Marshall's Department.

The man is being held in the Gogebic County Jail on multiple bonds.

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MINOCQUA - The show was at Lakeland Union High School.

More than 60 vendors were at the show. They covered a large range of services.

Organizers say they tried to get a lot of professionals to come the show. That way people in the community could get a lot of their home related questions answered.

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CRANDON - The Northwoods saw some beautiful weather Saturday, and for some people, that good weather means good food.

Palubicki's Eats and Treats in Crandon is open again for the season.

"It takes about three or four days and seven or eight of us to get it going," says Palubicki's Eats and Treats owner Sue Palubicki.

Sue Palubicki and her husband Larry have owned Eats and Treats for nine years.

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PHILLIPS - Many parents worry about their children being distracted while driving.

Students at Phillips High School got to learn about how hard it is to drive while impaired or distracted.

The Phillips Police Department and school district hosted The Save A Life Tour for students Friday afternoon. It teaches kids the negative impacts of impaired driving.

Students took turns in two different chairs to feel what distracted driving feels like.

"One is simulating being impaired or intoxicated, and it shows what happens while the students are driving that," said Phillips Police Department Lieutenant Al Cummings. "The other one is regarding distracted driving, and actually students need to answer text messages while they're driving."

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RHINELANDER - The fair had a large variety of health screenings available.

St. Mary's Hospital Foundation Director Jesse Boulder thinks it offers an important service to the community.

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MADISON - A former Rhinelander man will spend even more time in prison for an insurance fraud scheme.

John Henricks was sentenced in federal court in June of 2013. At that time, he was ordered to pay $1.3 million in restitution and spend 10 years in federal prison.

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MADISON - Analysts say Wisconsin's roads fund should end the 2015-2017 budget in better shape than Gov. Scott Walker anticipated.

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