RHINELANDER - Sometimes it can be hard to find fresh vegetables and fruit at a grocery store, but so many people turn to farmers markets to buy locally grown food.
The Hodag Farmers Market opened Saturday in Rhinelander. People had the chance to shop for honey, maple syrup, crafts and a couple of vegetables in Pioneer Park.
The president of the farmers market says people not only like to chat with the vendors, but they like the wide selection to food to choose from.
"People are very conscious now a day of what they're eating and they know that they get healthy nutritious food here," Hodag Farmers Market president, Rick Bergman said.
Since this was the beginning of the farmers market, not every vegetable was available. One vendor blames the long winter for the slow start for some of the fruits and vegetables.
"We couldn't put the seed in because it would not germinate. Seed doesn't grow on envelopes," said Jim Witucki of Mount View Sugar Bush. "So we gotta grow get it in the ground and now with this warm weather, we're finally planting, but it's going to take a while before we could start harvesting."
Jim Witucki says you can expect to see fruits and vegetables in about three to four weeks at the farmers market.
MADISON - Wisconsin might be best known for its beer offerings, but the state's wineries are drawing tourists from across the Upper Midwest.
Wisconsin Public Radio reports that a Michigan State University study estimated that 1.78 million visits were made to Wisconsin's winery tasting rooms in 2015, bringing in nearly $50 million in wine tourism.
The study's author, Dan McCole, is an associate professor of tourism and sustainability at Michigan State University.
McCole found that most people don't visit Wisconsin's wineries to learn about wine, but rather for leisure, such as family gatherings.
TOMAHAWK - The memory of a Tomahawk teenager who died in a tragic mining accident lives on at the Tyler Kahle Memorial Field in Pride Park.
That field will soon get some upgrades thanks in part to a special fundraiser. At the Inshallah Country Club Saturday, over 60 people participated in a charity golf tournament that's proceeds will pay for improvements.
TOMAHAWK - About 4000 people walked the main street of Tomahawk Sunday, checking out cars as old as a century. Around 275 vehicles were at the 25th annual Main Street Memories Car Show.
Aimee Dickrell of Tomahawk Main Street said the car show attracts peoples from around the state.
"We are pulling people that are coming from the Madison, West Bend, Milwaukee area," said Dickrell. "We'll get some further north of here that will come in. So it's really branched out to show what the Northwoods has to offer."
HARSHAW - Mary Ingman was one of about a thousand people paying tribute Saturday at Union Grove Cemetery in Harshaw for the Veterans Memorial Ceremony. She is the daughter Einar H. Ingman Jr, one of five Wisconsinite Medal of Honor recipients from the Korean War. He was the only one of those five to be alive to receive it.
"I have been asked many times to speak about my father and I do so because it's so important that we keep our veterans' legacies alive," said Ingman.
By telling her father's story, she also tells the story of his fallen comrades.
"Every veteran, every veteran has a story that needs to be told," said Ingman. "They have their own legacy, and if they have not told their story they need to tell it because their story needs to live on."
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