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NEWS STORIES

Rhinelander's Proclamation Signing For Multiple SclerosisSubmitted: 03/05/2013
Story By Shardaa Gray


RHINELANDER - Multiple Sclerosis affects hundreds of thousands of people, but most people don't know much about it.

The mayor of rhinelander joined a special guest to make this disease better known in the Northwoods.

The mayor from Eagle River came to Rhinelander to sign a joint proclamation making this week Multiple Sclerosis week.

The national week for MS starts March 11 and goes through the 17th.

Mayor Jeff Hyslop wants the Rhinelander community to know more about this disease.

"There are people in the Northwoods who are suffering from ms at different degrees," said Hyslop.

"This will be an opportunity for the Northwoods to join in with this cause."

The Wisconsin chapter will have walk for multiple sclerosis here in Rhinelander on May 11th.

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 IN OTHER NEWS

EAGLE RIVER - Trees for Tomorrow held their Forest Fest in Eagle River Saturday. The event hosts many people and companies that make a living from trees.

The UW Stevens Point Timbersports team came out to Forest Fest to show off their skills.

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WISCONSIN - Anyone who loves hunting and fishing will need to apply for a license. The deadline for some hunting and fishing licenses is August 1st at 11:59pm.

Hunters, trappers and spearers can go on the DNR website to apply.

"This is the time of year where not a lot of people are thinking about hunting, but that August 1st date is that date for applying for a bobcat, fisher or otter tag, sharp tag grouse, or sturgeon spearing or fall turkey," said DNR Warden Supervisor David Walz.

People may not be thinking about hunting during the summer. DNR workers say the process is very easy for people to apply.

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ST. GERMAIN - The last day of Pig in the Pines wrapped up Saturday. People were able to watch the rib eating contest in the afternoon.

Newswatch 12 got to help judge ribs from this year's four rib vendors. One of the big events happened on the main stage Saturday evening.

"We have entertainment all day long," said St. Germain Chamber President Bruce Weber. "We have the Wise Guys on our main stage. We have Laura Ernst on the aerial platform here. She also does juggling. On our major stage, we have One Ping Only, and we also have Molly Hatchet, our lead act tonight."

The Pig in the Pines volunteers had another big announcement to make. The event will be sticking around next year with some changes.

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ONEIDA COUNTY - Invasive species specialists work hard to protect our environment, but a few lakes in Oneida County aren't doing as well as experts would like.

Aquatic experts have found invasive species in four new Oneida County lakes this summer.  Those discoveries are not great signs for the health of the environment, but the numbers also aren't as bad as years ago, when specialists might have found acres of an invasive species in some lakes. The new discoveries, though, are still troubling.

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WAUSAU - Some Northwoods veterans worry that their communities will forget them as time goes on.

But the Montgomery, Plant, Dudley American Legion Post 10 wants to remember one group of U.S. allies from the Vietnam War era: Wausau's Hmong community.

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BOULDER JUNCTION - The boat looks like something from a science fiction movie as it creeps across Northwoods lakes at night.

Its long arms jut into the water, sending electrical pulses into the lake.

Under a nearly-full moon on a warm July night, it motors across Sparkling Lake in Vilas County.

"We can actually sneak up on them in the evenings, when it's dark out," says Dr. Noah Lottig, who's driving the boat. "They're up there, they don't see us coming, and we can sneak up on them."

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BOULDER JUNCTION - The Northwoods makes a great setting for all different kinds of scientific research.

Summer is the busiest time for some researchers at the UW Trout Lake Station, but they took time Friday to hold an open house to show off their research projects.

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