Loading
Search
NEWS STORIES

Two more wolf zones closing to huntersSubmitted: 10/30/2013
Two more wolf zones closing to hunters
Story By Associated Press

MADISON - Wolf hunters must be getting better, as they are quickly closing in on the harvest quota for this year.

Both zone one and zone five will be closed today.

The DNR closed the zones for hunting and trapping gray wolves.

It's effective Wednesday at 7 P-M.

Zone ONE is in the northernmost part of the state.

Zone FIVE is in the central part.

It includes parts of Wood and Adams counties.

This makes it THREE wolf harvest zones to close this year.

Zone two closed just one week into the season.

People can still hunt in Zones 3, 4, and 6.

he DNR set a statewide quota of 251 wolves for the season.

The D-N-R said yesterday that 168 wolves were shot-and-trapped since October 15th.

Eighty-three more animals can be taken -- and when they're gone, the season's over.

(Copyright 2013 Associated Press - All Rights Reserved)


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





 IN OTHER NEWS

CRANDON - A Muskego man blew through a stop sign in Laona, then tried to run over a victim with his van last month, according to testimony in Forest County Court on Wednesday.

Nicholas Bland, 41, heard evidence against him on four felony charges.

One passenger in the van driven by Bland talked to police about chasing the victim.

"He had said they got pretty close," testified Forest County Sheriff's Deputy William Hujet. "When I asked him about pretty close, he just kind of said maybe a car length."

+ Read More

Play Video

EAGLE RIVER - Eagle River's annual Paul Bunyan Fest brings out thousands of people. This year was no exception. Organizers say about 3,000 people filled the streets of downtown Eagle River on Wednesday.

The 37th annual Paul Bunyan Fest featured chainsaw carving demonstrations, more than 80 arts and craft booths, and music.

+ Read More

Play Video

RHINELANDER - Our nervous system controls the whole show when it comes to our bodies, especially how they feel.

Chiropractic care is one method people use to keep that system moving.

Hometown Chiropractic is new to Rhinelander, but it's no stranger to the Northwoods; its main location is in Tomahawk.


+ Read More

Play Video

TOMAHAWK - You probably won't think about the Christmas season for quite some time. But at the Steigerwaldt Tree Farms in Tomahawk, the Christmas season is a year round affair. 
 
For Steigerwaldt Tree Farms President and CEO Ed Steigerwaldt...'Oh, Christmas Tree' took on a different meaning at a young age.

"I started working the tree fields with my dad when I was eight or nine years old," said Steigerwaldt.
Decades later, he's still in those fields, singing a different tune this time of year.

August means trees won't be cut for several months. Planting happened in the spring, but it's still a busy time getting trees sheared and tagged.

+ Read More

Play Video

RHINELANDER - You probably wouldn't consider a dark, smelly alley an ideal place to sit and relax.  Maggie Steffen agrees, which is why she's planning to transform an alley on Brown Street in Rhinelander.

Steffen plans to tackle the project in three phases.  Phase one is lighting the alley, which sits between The Brick restaurant and Bath and Body Creations.  Downtown Rhinelander, Inc. agreed to pay about $2,800 for five LED lights if the city  would pay for the electricity.  

+ Read More

RHINELANDER - Marshfield Clinic calls Oneida County's rejection of a Minocqua hospital an "erroneous application of the law."

Marshfield Clinic cites 14 court decisions from across the country in its appeal of the Planning Committee's June vote to deny a conditional use permit (CUP).

+ Read More

Play Video

RHINELANDER - DNR Furbearer Research Scientist Dr. Nathan Roberts calls bobcats "a conservation success story."
Their population numbers are up across the United States.

The DNR doubled the harvest quota this year at 750 bobcats because of that healthy population size.

"While the population's grown, we've also increased our understanding of bobcats considerably. Working together with hunters and trappers across the state we've increased our understanding of bobcats and our ability to monitor bobcats," said Roberts.

+ Read More
+ More General News
Search: 





Click Here