Hodags capture third GNC soccer crown; Hatchets baseball splits DH
Story By Joe Dufek
RHINELANDER, TOMAHAWK - For the third straight year, the Rhinelander girls soccer team received a police escort in town. That's because for the third straight year, the Hodags captured the Great Northern Conference championship yesterday.
Rhinelander knocked off Northland Pines 4-1. Hodags are (13-3-1 overall) and 11-0 in the GNC. Rhinelander also holds the #1 seed in their regional. The Hodags host Antigo in next week's opening round of regionals.
In high school baseball, Tomahawk was where the Hatchets faced Mosinee in a double header.
Game One... Hatchets starting pitcher Kevin Bolder started the first game strong. He kept Mosinee off the scoreboard in the first two innings.
But in the third, Mosinee finally got on the offense going. With the bases loaded, Trevor Grabow drove in a run on a fielder's choice. However a Hatchet throwing error allowed another run to score (2-0 Mosinee).
The game went extra innings. Mosinee took game one 4-3 in 8 innings. Tomahawk bounced back to split the double dip with a 9-7 victory.
WISCONSIN - The DNR set new rules for tagging deer hit by a car. The new rules remove local law enforcement from the process.
You no longer have to call police to get a tag issued for a deer carcass, if you want to take it home after an accident.
"The new policy for the DNR shows that you just have to dial a number in order to get a tag issued for a deer on the side of the road instead of having to call a dispatcher to get a deputy on scene," said Oneida County Sheriff's Department Dispatch Brandi Gray.
This has to be done before taking the deer from the scene. The person who hit the deer has the right to take it, but if they don't want the deer, anyone can have it.
ONEIDA COUNTY - Invasive species specialists work hard to protect our lakes, but a few areas in Oneida County aren't doing as well as they'd like.
Aquatic experts have found invasive species in four new Oneida County lakes this summer. It's not a great sign, but it also isn't like years ago when someone might find acres of an invasive. However, it's still an issue.
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