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If you have internet access, you can search the Wisconsin Court System (CCAP). Enter your first & last name, then search. The search can be narrowed to just Oconto Co. by clicking on the County box and entering "Oconto". Scroll through the information to "Court Activities" to view upcoming court activities.
The Clerk of Court follows Supreme Court Rule 72 regarding records retention. Please see our Retention Brochure for details.
View the complete list of Wisconsin Circuit Court fees.
See our payment section or call the Clerk of Courts Office at 920-834-6859.
Check out the DOT's web site.
See Plea Options under Traffic & Forfeitures.
View our Payment Plan Request instructions (PDF).
Disposition of the money posted will not occur until the case has been closed. After the case is closed, any remaining bond, after it is applied to the fine, court costs, assessments, and surcharges, will be returned to the person designated on the bond form.
The State does not have standardized forms for large claims civil cases. If you need help filing a civil case you should contact an attorney. Note: There are many different types of civil cases.
A good place to start is the Clerk of Courts Office. You can use the public access computers or view the actual records involved.
To satisfy a judgment that may be showing on your credit report with the court, the debtor must complete and file a Satisfaction of Judgment (PDF).This form is completed by the debtor, but must be signed by the creditor stating the judgment has been satisfied. Note: The creditor's signature must be notarized.Once this form is completed, it can be filed with the Clerk of Courts. A $5 filing fee will be charged. Once the fee is paid, the judgment will show that is has been fully satisfied.
See Request Copies of Court Records.
This can be complicated. Refer to Wisconsin Statute 767.313 or seek the assistance of an attorney. The State does not have standardized forms for an Annulment.
The court can expunge criminal records in only three circumstances:
Other than these three situations, a judge has no other authority or power to expunge cases. There is no authority to expunge other types of cases, for example civil or small claims cases.
See Expunging Court Records: Helpful Information and Frequently Asked Questions (PDF) for more information.