- As we wrap up Halloween, the fishing was a little scary around April and early May.
However, there seems to be nothing frightening about the action now.
Bill Jacobs of Eagle River last month was fishing on the Eagle River chain when he got a strike. He hauled in this beautiful 20 inch small mouth bass. After the picture, the fish was released.
Louis Kuhn of Fountain City went fishing for the first time in more than 10 years in the Northwoods. With his girlfriend helping, Louis reeled in this nice 10 inch bass on Townline Lake. You can bet in won't be 10 years, before he goes back out on the water.
And Bob Cascarano of Watersmeet, MI went fishing in Vilas County with his guide Bill Boscamp of Land-O-Lakes. Bob calls Bill the best net-man in the Northwoods. Easy to see why. Bob landed the biggest musky he's ever caught. 43 inches. I'm told the anglers caught 14 fish this season - the most they ever had. After the picture, the fish was released.
MADISON - If all this snow melts too quickly, there could be severe flooding in areas of Wisconsin.
That's according to the National Weather Service.
Steve Buan, the senior hydrologist for the North Central River Forecast Center in Chanhassen, Minn., says the ripening flood conditions have been caused by higher-than-usual snowfall and frost depths nearing 8 feet in some places.
WAUSAU - Most magicians wow us with their tricks, but Magician Lou Lepore does more.
He teaches his audiences how to do some of the tricks he performs. He spent the last week as magician-in-residence at the Woodson Art Museum in Wausau putting on magic shows and hosting workshops.
It was part of the museum's latest exhibit on Mystery, Magic and Mayhem.
Students from local schools visited him during his six-day residency as in-house magician.
"We had schools come in, and depending on the size of the kids, if it was about 20 or under we would do a class, an actual workshop with them and teach them magic," says Lepore. "You would teach them maybe a half a dozen tricks that they can use with friends and family and things like that. If it was more than 20 we did a show."
Lepore specializes in sleight of hand using items like cards or coins. He also dabbles in cabaret.
Lepore has been doing magic for more than 40 years, but this was his first time as an in-house magician.
"They said can you do an artist-in-residency, and I said I have no idea what that is, what do I do?" says Lepore. "They said you're gong to show your art form, being magic, and you're going to teach kids classes and do demonstrations and workshops. I said oh yeah, I've done that for fairs, festivals so I can do all that for you."
Two more magicians will perform at the museum through April.
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