- 6-year old Anthony Gaetano (Guh-Tah-no) of Land O' Lakes was fishing with his grandpa on Forest Lake recently. While using a crank bait over weeds in 12 feet of water, he got a strike. He hauled in this huge 26 inch Northern - the biggest fish he's ever caught. He also caught a 17 inch bass. Both fish were released to keep on swimming.
Dylan Eibisch (I-Bish) of Crystal Lake, IL had quite a time fishing at his grandfather's cabin on Lake Alic in Tomahawk. The 12-year old reeled this beautiful 18.5 inch small mouth bass. He was using a homemade buzz bait. This prize was also released after a quick photo opt.
And 12-year old Noah Miller and his father Brett were musky fishing in Lake of the Woods in Canada. Noah landed this 43-incher, using spinner bait on 10 pound test line. Dad proudly tells us Noah did all the work himself, except the netting. This is a great story for the family of the one that didn't get away.
EAGLE RIVER - When school starts up again in the fall, buses usually fill with kids.
But Parsons of Eagle River car dealership is filling buses with school supplies for their second annual Fill the Bus fundraiser.
The car dealership began collecting school supplies last week for their month long fundraiser to benefit kids in the Northland Pines and Phelps school districts.
"Last year our new car manager, Brandee, and some others sat down and came up with this idea to help the local schools. It was such a success last year we decided to try it again this year," said Parsons Eagle River co-owner Jenny Gretzinger.
RIVER FALLS - A Wisconsin company is offering to microchip its employees, enabling them to open doors, log onto their computers and purchase break room snacks with a simple swipe of the hand.
Three Square Market, also known as 32M, says it expects about 50 employees to take advantage of the technology. The chips are the size of a grain of rice and will be implanted underneath the skin between the thumb and forefinger.
VILAS COUNTY - When Dee Burlingame walks into the Sayner Cemetery, she walks to the very back of it, near the wooded area.
"When we bought that plot we did so laughing and saying that the deer would come and run across us," said Burlingame.
Dee and her husband of more than 34 years, John Burlingame, have called Sayner their home for many years, even though they met in Cleveland, Ohio. But about a year ago, Dee's life took an unexpected turn.
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