Volunteers at the Rhinelander Area Food Pantry need your help.
They want a new logo.
"We're hoping there's a number of artists in the area who would like to take a shot at that and be creative and come up with a new logo that we could then use. It would be on the sign on the building, it would be on the letterhead, it would be used all over the places that we have events or things like that," said Bill Vancos of the Rhinelander Area Food Pantry.
They're looking for simple logos that can be printed in both color and black and white.
The logos should also have the name, "Rhinelander Area Food Pantry" or "RAFP" on them.
It should also include food items or a grocery shopping image in it.
The pantry gave out more than 469,000 pounds of food last year.
They want to distribute even more this year.
Volunteers hope a new logo will make people more aware of their purpose.
"Normally we're out with our hat in our hand asking for donations or something. This is kind of a little bit on the side. It's just hopefully a more fun event that again will just help us in the future as we identify ourselves as we're out and about in the community," added Vancos.
People can submit their designs to the food pantry though April 30th.
ONEIDA COUNTY - Back in November, a 20-year-old Rhinelander man drove and crashed his car after a night of drinking, killing his best friend in the passenger seat.
That driver will now spend nine months in jail.
Randall J. Lego was sentenced in Oneida County Court on Friday.
He faced two charges of homicide by intoxicated use of a vehicle.
According to court documents, Lego's car hit a power pole on River Road just outside Rhinelander.
The passenger, 23-year-old Jacob Juedes, was dead at the scene. Juedes was a husband and father of a young daughter.
Oneida County Circuit Court Judge Patrick O'Melia said it was a tragic set of circumstances.
"The only aggravating factor here, and when I say that I don't mean to diminish the loss here, but is the result of this accident," O'Melia said. "That is the only thing that is not in your favor, which is the result of the action and the permanency of it."
Some witnesses testified to Lego's character and pleaded with the judge to not give jail time.
But, Judge O'Melia sentenced Lego to nine months in jail and seven years probation.
"There's a lot of people in the community who have strong feelings about what should happen," O'Melia said. "But the court can't sentence on community anger or community empathy."
Lego must also complete 200 hours of community service, for which Judge O'Melia wants Lego to speak to kids and teens about his experience.
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