Here's a look at what's happening in other parts of Northwest Georgia:

MARIETTA— Two men are accused of breaking into Six Flags White Water and skateboarding down a waterslide, causing $20,800 worth of damage.

Joseph James Webster, 25, of Marietta, and James Bode Swanson, 26, of Atlanta, were arrested on felony charges of criminal damage to property and released on bail.

According to the arrest warrants:

The two bypassed three fences and gates to enter the closed water park on the afternoon of Feb. 20. They then used the Tornado waterslide as a skate ramp, causing "significant scrapes and scuffing to the fiberglass slide."

The slide will have to be buffed out and resurfaced with special equipment.

The warrant put the cost of the damage at $20,800.

Turner Field's Chick-fil-A cow moving early

MARIETTA— The massive cow that once towered above Turner Field has been taken down in preparation for its move to Cobb County.

The 40-foot cow, an advertisement for Atlanta-based Chick-fil-A, will be shipped to New Orleans for refurbishing, according to Beth Marshall, spokesperson for the Atlanta Braves. Instead of a painted placard, the cow will feature a video/LED screen. The mechanical arm that used to do the signature "chop" of the Braves' fans will no longer move.

After the upgrade, the cow will be installed at its new home in SunTrust Park in Cumberland the week of April 11, Marshall said.

Visit www.mdjonline.com for more news.

Turkey hunters face new reporting requirement

LAFAYETTE— Hunters heading to the woods for the upcoming turkey season will have to report all harvested turkeys, according to the Georgia Department of Natural Resources' Wildlife Resources Division.

All turkey hunters — including those under 16, landowners, honorary, lifetime and sportsman license holders — must obtain a free harvest record each season.

Before moving a harvested turkey, hunters will have to enter the date and county on the record, and within 72 hours they'll have to complete the reporting process through Georgia Game Check.

Deer hunters already have to obtain new harvest records each year.

"This data will provide county-level information for hunters and land managers, assist conservation rangers in enforcing game laws, and inform management decisions made by professional biologists," said Tina Johannsen, program operations manager.

Harvest records are available online through the Wildlife Resources Division license system at georgiawildlife.com, through license vendors or by calling 1-800-366-2661.

Hunters who have cell service can use the new Outdoors GA app available for free from the Apple or Google Play store.

However, anyone uncertain of cell service availability should have a backup paper record.

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