A fire totally destroyed a house in Pine River Monday night.
Student struck by a car outside the high school in Silver Bay Monday afternoon.
A 56-year-old Hayward man died in a snowmobile crash Saturday night.
Hermantown’s Matt Gannucci was yelling, “Oh my. Oh my.” The Italian women the pilgrims had just met were crying right along with the Americans. Thousands of others were chanting, “Papa, Papa.”RELATED CONTENT
A band of current and former Duluth art teachers have taken it upon themselves to create public awareness about the importance of arts in area schools. And they’re doing it by responding to a harsh reality: School funding for the arts is scarce.RELATED CONTENT
He saw the cow moose. It saw him. There were 30 yards between them. It was a quiet standoff in the woods southeast of Ely that all too soon was violently broken after the bark of a dog.RELATED CONTENT
Gail Trombley is known in the Superior community as a tireless housing advocate and an outspoken nontraditional student at the University of Wisconsin-Superior, where she was once described as having a “world-class sense of humor.”RELATED CONTENT
The dusting of snow Monday night coupled with continuing low temperatures was just enough to cause a rash of traffic headaches during the morning rush hour in the Northland.
A 67-year-old Duluth man was charged with felony operating while intoxicated Monday in Douglas County District Court in Superior. Police say it is his fourth OWI offense.
Wisconsin’s Small Business Development Center at University of Wisconsin-Superior will host a session for small and minority-owned businesses 1-4 p.m. Wednesday.
MIKE CREGER: It clicked after hearing for the millionth time Sunday that “The Artist” was the first “silent” film to win an Academy Award for best picture since 1929. “Wings,” released in 1927, was named the “most outstanding picture” at the first awards ceremony, which celebrated films made in 1927 and 1928.RELATED CONTENT
While in the midst of reporting on the Occupy Duluth camp last week, I came across an interesting story in a Minneapolis paper. A man had set up a card table and some chairs in a city park and put out a sandwich board reading, “Free Conversations.” Like the lost act of letter writing, it was an earnest attempt to bring back the art of the conversation.RELATED CONTENT