Are you ready for some…
‘Hairspray’ nets laughs
…football? Preview the new season
Now on stage at Chanhassen
SATURDAY, AUGUST 27, 2011
Should land behind Celebrating the harvest Rainbow be retail or housing?
he Community Gardens at Bridgewood Church off of County Road 27 were busy with activity last week as gardeners removed weeds, watered plants and picked fresh vegetables. Linda and Larry Gates of Savage (left) watered their peppers, onions, beans, carrots, tomatoes and beets, which are almost ready for harvest, while Tatyana Kostanko of Savage (below) selected ripe tomatoes from her garden. This is the third season the community gardens have been available, according to Don Muilenburg, pastor of congregational life at Bridgewood Church. About 30 of the plots are used by church members while the remaining 100 plots are gardened by the community at large. Muilenburg said he remembers looking at the land several years ago when it was “fallow and unused,” and he thought about the individuals in townhomes and apartment buildings who would be happy to use the land for gardening. “I talked to our board of elders and they agreed it would be a good use of space,” said Muilenburg. “It’s a great opportunity for people to enjoy nature and for nature to enjoy the gardens.” The 10-by-20 plots are available each year on a first-come, first-served basis. This year plots were available for $30 each. For more information, visit www. bridgewood.org and click on Bridgewood Community Garden.
Land owner pushes for apartments, townhomes; others want commercial BY AMY LYON email@example.com
More than a dozen proponents and opponents spoke out for and against t he proposed Vi l lage Com mons development during the Planning Commission meeting Aug. 18, and ultimately, the Planning Commission voted 4-3 to leave the site behind Rainbow Foods zoned for a commercial development. The City Council will review the issue at its Tuesday, Sept. 6 meeting, and will take the recommendation of the Planning Commission under advisement. The majority of the focus during the Aug. 18 Planning Commission meeting centered on whether or not the 14-acre site should remain commercial or if the developer and land owner, Ron Clark, should be allowed a Comprehensive Plan amendment to change the land-use designation to mixed use.
JOIN THE CHAT WHAT DO YOU THINK WOULD BE THE BEST USE FOR THE LAND AT THE INTERSECTION OF COUNTY ROADS 13 AND 42 BEHIND RAINBOW FOODS?
www.savagepacer.com The change would allow Clark to move forward with a revised development plan for Village Commons, a project that proposes a 48-unit apartment complex, 36 two-story townhomes and a 14,950-square-foot retail building on the south edge of the property near Foss Swim School.
VIABILITY The land behind Rainbow Foods was considered by a developer for a movie theater 10 years ago, and City
Commons to page 6 ®
Mother, daughter hospitalized after car crash on Boone A car crash on Boone Avenue in Savage required a 24-year-old Prior Lake woman and her 2-yearold daughter to be hospitalized on Saturday, Aug. 20. The daughter was said to be in critical condition at the time. At about 2:20 p.m., the Prior Lake woman’s vehicle collided head-on with a car driven by a 16-year-old girl from Savage on Boone Avenue just south of Carriage Hill Road. The 2-year-old was airlifted to North Memorial Medical Center in Robbins-
dale, and her mother was transported by ambulance to the same hospital. Minnesota State Patrol was asked to do a reconstruction of the accident, and Savage Police Capt. Dave Muelken said “it’s too early to determine exactly what the causes were.” A detective from Savage spoke with the mother on Tuesday morning (Aug. 23), and the mother said the child was still in critical condition, but that the doctors were pleased with her progress. -Alex Hall
PHOTOS BY AMY LYON
PAT LAEGER, EXECUTIVE PRODUCER AT KS95
Becker rocks the airwaves BY KRISTIN HOLTZ firstname.lastname@example.org
Chances are you’ve heard Pat Laeger on the radio but probably didn’t know it was him. Call him Beaker, however, and pop music fans will likely know who you are talking about. “I always tell people I’m famous, but no one knows it,” Laeger, 25, said. The 2004 Shakopee High School graduate is the executive producer of KS95’s afternoon radio show, “The Moon & Staci Show.” Laeger, of Maplewood, began working at KS95 (KSTP-FM) during a summer internship three
years ago. During his senior year at college, he became the show’s executive producer. In high school, Laeger was gungho for everything music: band, choir, drama. He went to college thinking he’d double major in instrumental and vocal education. Instead, he went a different direction at Northwestern College in Roseville and randomly chose radio broadcasting. As executive producer, Laeger is responsible for all of the technical, behind-the-scenes duties of putting on a five-hour radio show. He runs the sound board, plays all the songs and commercials, turns on the microphones and ensures
everything is running on schedule. Laeger also screens 99 percent of the calls coming into the station. “Basically, the short answer for my job is I do everything for (hosts) Moon and Staci, so all they have to do is talk and entertain,” said Laeger, who makes a brief appearance around 6 p.m. every day to play Buzzword with Staci Matthews. One of the coolest parts of his job is meeting celebrities, said Laeger, who coordinates musician interviews. He’s met famous stars like Hulk Hogan, Harry Connick Jr. and Chris Daughtry.
Beaker to page 9 ®
Beaker, aka Pat Laeger, 25, formerly of Shakopee, screens a call during KS95’s “The Moon & Staci Show.” A 2004 graduate of Shakopee High School, Laeger is executive producer of the popular afternoon radio program; however, people may not recognize him since he goes by his listener-voted nickname on the show.
INSIDE OPINION/4 OBITUARIES/6 POLICE/10-11 SCHOOLS/14-15 SPORTS/17-20 CLASSIFIEDS/24-27 TO REACH US SUBSCRIBE: (952) 345-6683 EDITOR: (952) 345-6376 OR E-MAIL EDITOR@SAVAGEPACER.COM.
6001 Egan Drive • Savage • 952-440-4553 WatkinsFamilyChiropractic.com
VOL. 18 ISSUE 4 © SOUTHWEST NEWSPAPERS
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28th Annual SCARECROW CONTEST
TELL US …
Enter your scarecrow for a chance to win $ CASH PRIZES $
Contest rules and entry forms available to Emma Krumbees locations or online at www.emmakrumbees.com. All scarecrows remain on display during the Scarecrow Festival
Call for e: Entries Deadlin Sept. 7
What moved you on 9/11? The terrorist attacks on New York City and Washington, D.C. on Sept. 11, 2001 were seminal moments in U.S. history. How did the attacks change your world view, your sense of security … your life? Share your thoughts with Savage Pacer readers; send your essay, no longer than 200 words, to Editor Amy Lyon, email@example.com, before noon on Monday, Aug. 29. All essays will be used on savagepacer.com; the best will be published in the Sept. 10 Pacer print edition.
APPLE ORCHARD & FARM 28th Annual
PHONE: (952) 345-6376
Scarecrow Festival Sept. 10 - Oct. 30 • 10am-6pm Daily
City agrees to Hamilton pre-assessment program
100 Scarecrows on Display, Giant Haystack, Barrel Train Ride, Wagon Rides through the Orchard, Petting Zoo, Rope and Tile Maze, Mountain Slide, Weekend Activities —
Meetings will be scheduled with residents in September BY AMY LYON firstname.lastname@example.org
Group Tours: (952) 873-3006
U-PICK Apples Berries
Crop Hotline: (952) 873-3654
Enjoy: Orchard Fresh Pies, Applecrisp, Caramel Apples, Cider and More!
arvest Decor FalAtl H the General Store
Plus! Halloween Decorations Galore! Hwy 169 • Belle Plaine (952) 873-3006 www.emmakrumbees.com
General Store • Floral • Farmer’s Market • Apple Orchard
· V H Q R \ U H Y ( N U R : R W J '\LQ H P L W H P R 6 LW YOU SEE THE REAL LOGOENTIETSO WORK WITH. L WAIT UNTI
nes. nd scare zo a s e z a m 8 in our ted who lurk ositions: is tw d n a k Join the sic ing for the following p epy Now hir Clowns, Cre g Dead AND MORE! d te n e m e D e Livin mies, pires, Mum s People, th d m o a o V , w s k c ie a b B s, Zom Scarecrow
IR A F B O J K AR P E R A C S Y E
8 pm – m p 5 0 gust 3 Tuesday, Au Valleyfairr at
The Savage City Council agreed Monday, Aug. 15 to establish a pre-assessment agreement for homeowners in the downtown area who are still waiting for the Hamilton District utility reconstruction project to reach their streets. Homeowners that have not yet been assessed for infrastructure improvements now have the option of locking into a three-year fi xed assessment rate of $5,500 per lot. The interest rate will be tied to the bond sale of the project phase adjacent to the homeowner’s property, plus 2 percent. The original amount proposed by the city for Phase V of the project was $5,725 per lot – an amount Hamilton District Association President Kurt Schwie thought was too high. “Quite a few of the residents are at retirement age and budgeted for this a couple of years ago,” Schwie said at a city work session on Aug. 8. “It’s been totally blown out of their budgets.” City Administrator Barry Stock agreed. “How much of a burden have these people carried by not knowing when the project would be done?” he asked, noting that the original timeline showed project completion six years ago. Mayor Janet Williams ex-
pressed her concern about residents in the Hamilton area who might be trying to sell their homes, but have an assessment “hanging over their heads.” “This development is over 50 years old,” said Williams, who agreed with the lower assessment amount. “The infrastructure needs to be replaced and I believe this will improve the looks of the neighborhood.” Some council members wondered if lowering the assessment amount would set a precedent, spurring residents with street improvement projects in other parts of the city to come to the city council requesting reductions in their assessments. “Probably,” said Williams, “but we haven’t put off those plans for 10 years so (their roads) are full of potholes and everything else.” The pre-assessment agreement also includes a provision that would waive the homeowner’s right to appeal the assessment notice and hearing, as well as the assessment amount. There are approximately 140 to 145 homes in the last phases of the Hamilton project. The difference between the proposed $5,725 per lot and the agreed upon $5,500 per lot is anywhere from $31,500 to $32,625 less that the city will receive in assessments for the project. Although the total amount left to bond for the remainder of the project is estimated at
Mayor Janet Williams welcomed two new developments to Savage Monday night when the City Council gave fi nal approval to Beckhoff Automation and Fairview Medical Clinic. “These developments are providing jobs and people are coming to our city,” said Williams.
Equal Opportunity Employer \Cedar Fair Entertainment Company® ©2011 Cedar Fair, L.P.
Source: City of Savage
over $8 million, Councilwoman Christine Kelly wondered who would pick up the leftover amount due to reduced assessments. Stock said that changing the assessment amount doesn’t change the cost of the project, and that it would be appropriate for the entire city to bear the cost. The remaining streets in the project include portions of Ottawa, Natchez, Monterey, Glenhurst, Kipling and Joppa avenues, and 126th, 127th, 128th and 129th streets. Stock said city staff is “fairly confident” that the remainder of the project can be completed within the next three years. City staff will send direct mail notifications inviting Hamilton residents to meetings in September to review the project and to discuss the fixed assessment rate.
Beckhoff Automation 47,500 sq. ft. office and warehouse
BECKHOFF AUTOMATION Beckhoff Automation will build a 47,500-square-foot office and warehouse facility at the northwest corner of McColl Drive and Dakota Avenue. T he G er m a ny c omp a ny manufactures high-tech computer parts and currently leases a building in Burnsville. It is outgrowing its current space and hopes to be in its new Savage location by next summer.
The one-story brick building will be located next to Wells Fargo at the northwest intersection of County Road 27 and O’Connell Road, and will include 15 exam rooms and space for as many as six
Any questions contact Human Resources at 952.496.5358.
Per-parcel/single-family residential only
New developments coming to Savage
Savage Community Park
Fairview Medical Clinic 8,100 sq. ft.
FAIRVIEW MEDICAL CENTER
Check our website www.valleySCARE.com for location and directions to the Job Fair.
Hamilton District assessment rates
Admission: $5.00 plus tax (Age 2 and under FREE)
Live Music, Pony & Camel Rides
N Graphic by Carrie Rood
providers. Fairview expects to have asphalt in before the end of Oc-
tober and the building open for business in February 2012. -Amy Lyon
Crossroads Optometric since 1986 in Prior Lake
Crossroads Optometric Clinic, Inc. 14120 Commerce Ave N.E. Prior Lake, MN 952.447.2020 Dr. Wayne Hines Dr. Lisa Dawson-Clausen Dr. Chad Legois
Savage Pacer | www.savagepacer.com
August 27, 2011 | Page 3
JULIE MUELKEN AGENCY 16228 Main Ave. Prior Lake, MN 55372
LEAPS AND LAGS District 719 fifth-graders and high-school students, on the other hand, made strides in their performances on the exams this year, increasing their
SAME STUDENTS, DIFFERENT SCORES One bright spot for District 719 appears in cohort data, which measures the performance of the same students as they ascend through the grades. The eighth-grade students tested this year, for example, were also the fi fth-graders assessed in 2008. Likewise, many of this year’s high-school students had their scores as eighth-graders in 2009 captured. “Cohort data is important
because you’re looking at the same group of students over time,” Gruver said. “The cohort really gives you the idea of how students are doing over time.” The results reveal significant steps up for both groups. In 2008, 44.8 percent of District 719 fi fth-graders met or exceeded proficiency on the MCA-II science exam. Those fi fth-graders have now seen that number grow 7.6 percent, to 54.4 percent, as eighth-graders. In 2009, 55.3 percent of district eighth-graders passed the MCA-II science test. That group expanded to 75 percent, an increase of 19.7 percent, this year when those pupils were tested as highschool students. “There’s a positive trend going upwards,” said curriculum director Holmberg about the cohort data. “These are increases we want to continue to see. We’re happy with those results.”
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Wondering how BurnsvilleEagan-Savage School District students fared on the MCA-II science exams? Look for a story in the Sept. 3 issue of the Savage Pacer.
Jenny Aldridge, DVM Javery Benson, DVM Julie Steller, DVM
FUTURE TENSE The Department of Education has not yet released the district’s overall proficiency rate, nor has it released information on how the district stacks up against the state and other school districts. Gruver said District 719 administrators had done their own calculations and estimated the figure at approximately 64 percent. Gruver still takes pride in the district’s comprehensive scores. “I think we’re giving [students] a solid foundation in science,” she said. “I think the scores overall are indicative of our commitment to hands-on science.” School districts are required to administer the MCA-II science exam to comply with federal No Child Left Behind requirements, but the scores do not count toward Adequate Yearly Progress status, unlike the MCA reading and math exams. Those results, which are typically released in late August, have been delayed due to the state shutdown as well, but a Friday, Sept. 30 deadline has been set to disseminate the scores. W hile many District 719 students seem to be on the right trajectory when it comes to science education, a wrench may be thrown into the system this fall. After 21 years with the Full Option Science System curriculum, district elementary schools will begin using National Geographic for science classes. Middle schools will shift to Glencoe Science and Prior Lake High School will use books by Holt, McDougal, Pearson and Glencoe, depending on the courses. This could lead to an “implementation dip,” an educational phenomenon where test scores drop during the year(s) when new curriculum is introduced. “We’re doing a phased implementation of math and science this year, so I’m not concerned about that,” Gruver replied when asked if she feared District 719 may undergo an implementation dip. “Our teachers have spent a lot of time this summer preparing those core units for their peers at each grade level … In that way, I think we’ll be sidestepping the implementation dip because they aren’t going into it cold. They’re going into it prepared.”
It’s Canning Time! Peak season for apples, melons, cantaloupe, sweet corn, raspberries, cucumbers, peppers, cilantro, beans, tomatoes, spinach, cauliﬂower, squash, cabbage, pumpkins, potatoes, onions, zucchini, carrots, radishes, broccoli, meat, honey, bakery, jams & much more Products vary by market.
100% Fresh Locally Grown The Savage Market Quentin Avenue and Highway 13 Sundays, 8am – 1pm 20 Locations • www.stpaulfarmersmarket.com
Prior Lake-Savage students continued to soar above their statewide counterparts on a science exam administered earlier this year. A majority of District 719 fi fth-, eighth- and high school students met or exceeded proficiency on the 2011 Minnesota Comprehensive Assessment-Series II (MCA-II) science exam, extending a trend of doubledigit gaps in achievement over their peers across the state. This year, while 46 percent of fifth-grade students statewide passed the exam, that number was 62.9 percent for District 719. Ten percent more Prior Lake-Savage area eighthgraders (54.4 percent) met or exceeded proficiency on the exam than their peers throughout Minnesota (44.4 percent), and 75 percent of district high-school students passed the science MCA-II, creating a 21.2-percent gap between themselves and other tested high-schoolers in Minnesota, which averaged 53.8 percent of high-school students passing the exam. District 719 fifth-graders widened their gap over state averages by 6.2 percent from last year. Prior Lake-Savage Area high-school students also increased their proficiency rates over state averages by 3.7 from last year. Statewide eighth-graders are 2.2 percent closer in achievement to eighthgraders in District 719. Typically the results are available in July but were delayed due to the three-week state government shutdown. The scores were released by the Minnesota Department of Education earlier this month. District 719 Director of Curriculum, Instruction and Assessment Jeff Holmberg presented a summary of student scores at a board meeting on Monday, Aug. 22. “Our students did perform well,” he said. “We do consistently outperform state averages.” For the fi rst time since they began taking the tests in 2008, a higher percentage of District 719 fi fth-graders (62.9 percent) passed the test than eighthgraders (54.4 percent). High school students, who take the exam upon completion of a biology course – commonly a sophomore class – continued to have the highest rates of proficiency in the district. With three out of every four high school students tested passing the exam, these exam takers not only continued a trend of being the highest-achieving group of students assessed, but also scored the largest pass rate ever achieved for any group of District 719 students on the science MCA-II exam in the test’s four-year history. “Our progress is continuing to be evident as a district,” commented Superintendent Sue Ann Gruver. “I’m very excited about the test scores. I think it shows we’re making progress.” District 719 students also bucked statewide trends when it came to improvement. Scores across Minnesota showed relatively little variation, with proficiency rates remaining level for fifth-graders, decreasing 3.5 percent for eighth-graders and increasing 2 percent for high-school students.
proficiency rates by 6.2 percent and 5.7 percent respectively, over last year’s results. The picture is less rosy for district eighth-graders, with 5.7 percent fewer of them passing the test this year than last year; a 2.2-percent larger drop than the one seen in eighth-grade performance statewide. In regards to the discrepancy between the achievements of the students in different gradelevels, Superintendent Gruver pointed to a gap between curriculum and test materials. “There might be a skill in the curriculum that’s emphasized but isn’t proportional to the number of questions on the test, and you need that alignment,” Gruver said. There were breaks not only in the progress between grade levels, but within buildings of students at the same grade levels. For the second year in a row, WestWood Elementary School – which has housed the School for the Advancement of Gifted Education (SAGE) Academy since 2010 – had the largest percentage of fifth-grade students pass the MCA-II science exam, with 77.9 percent. Jeffers Pond Elementary School (76.7 percent) trailed closely behind, followed by Five Hawks Elementary School (60 percent), Redtail Ridge Elementary School (55.6 percent), Grainwood Elementary School (53.5 percent) and Glendale Elementary School (49.6 percent). Last year was the first year in which all district elementary schools had a majority of fi fthgraders pass the test, but with a 1.3-percent slip from Glendale this year, the district was unable to repeat the feat. Glendale was one of two district elementary schools to see a decline in proficiency rates, with Grainwood’s performance dropping 1.1 percent from last year. Jeffers Pond saw the largest growth in proficiency, with students leaping 18.5 percent over last year’s results. Grainwood ranked third in proficiency among the district last year and slipped to fi fth in 2011, while Five Hawks climbed up this year from third to fifth. All other buildings retained the same rankings. For the fi rst time since the MCA-II science exam was administered, eighth-graders at Twin Oaks Middle School (54.7 percent) surpassed the performance of their peers across the street at Hidden Oaks Middle School (54.2 percent). The flipflop represents a slight gain (.9 percent) in proficiency for Twin Oaks and a large drop (11.6 percent) for Hidden Oaks, which actually increased its proficiency by 9.9 percent the previous year. District high school students showed 4.2-percent growth over last year’s results. Gruver refrained from offering specifics on why certain schools saw such growth while others saw declines, but did offer a broader explanation for the schisms between schools. “If a building had a specific focus on science this past year, you’re going to see that reflected on the test scores,” she said.
Watch Your Business
Elementary, high-school students show growth; eighth-graders show decline BY MERYN FLUKER email@example.com
The Gentle Doctor Veterinary Clinic
Students surpass state peers on MCA-II science exams
AUTO • LIFE • HOME BUSINESS
PRIOR LAKE-SAVAGE AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT
It’s the easiest way to get to the Fair — ride the bus! Service from three convenient locations: +Burnsville Transit Station Highway 13 and Nicollet Avenue (just east of I-35W) Service every day of the fair
+Burnsville High School Highway 13 and Portland Avenue (just east of I-35W) Service on weekdays only
+Eagan Transit Station Yankee Doodle Road and Pilot Knob Road (just west of I-35E) Service on weekends and Labor Day only
Celebrate the summer harvest at The Landing Attend the Eagle Creek Fair to celebrate a successful summer wit h t he fa r mers a nd townsfolk of Eagle Creek this Labor Day weekend at The Landing in Shakopee. Play games and enjoy a ride
on a trolley pulled by Percheron draft horses. See craft and farm exhibits and visit soldiers from the 5th Minnesota infantry. Cost is $5 for ages 18 to 64 and $3 for ages 2 to 17 and seniors. Children under 2 admitted
free. The fair runs Labor Day weekend from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 3 and Monday, Sept. 5, and noon to 5 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 4.
Fare: $5 per person round-trip. Children age 5 and under free. Exact fare in bills or coins is needed as drivers and fareboxes do not make change. SuperSavers, Metropasses, U-Passes, Go-To Cards, coupons, and transfers cannot be used on State Fair Express Buses.
CORRECTION In a story that started on Page 1 in the Aug. 20 print edition, the age of Charles Maddox, who was sentenced for murder, was incorrect. He is 47.
The Pacer is committed to providing accurate information. If you find an error or have a comment about a story, call Editor Amy Lyon at (952) 345-6376.
For more information: 952.882.7500
Page 4 | August 27, 2011
www.savagepacer.com | Savage Pacer
opinion Contributions welcome to firstname.lastname@example.org, (952) 345-6376
Guidelines for election letters We have two full months and a couple of weeks to go until Election Day 2011, which means it’s time for us to roll out our annual election letters policy. The Savage Pacer strives to be fair, accurate and informative as the 2011 elections draw nearer, and we’ve developed some guidelines for submitting a letter to the editor for political candidates. There are five ways to submit a letter to the editor: I Drop your letter off at our office, located at 14093 Commerce Ave., Suite 400, in Prior Lake I Mail a letter to Savage Pacer, P.O. Box 376, Savage, MN 55378 I Fax a letter to our office at (952) 447-6671 I E-mail a letter to editor@ savagepacer.com. I Submit letters through our Web site at www.savagepacer.com – click on Contact Us and Submit a Letter to the Editor Letter writers must include an address and phone number so we can verify the author of the letter. Unfortunately, if we cannot verify the letter, it will not appear in the paper. Note: the phone number and street address of the person who wrote the letter will not appear in the newspaper. The normal deadline for letters to the editor is noon on Wednesdays, and that deadline will remain in place for election letters. But the newspaper reserves the right to change the deadline for political letters. If a change is instituted, look for an announcement on the editorial page. Here are some other helpful guidelines: I Letters to the editor should be kept as brief as possible. The word limit is 350 words and if a letter is longer, we will edit it down to
fit our space. Letter writers are limited to submitting letters once a month (every 30 days). I Libelous letters will not be published. I Letters should discuss something relevant about a candidate or issue. For example, what are the issues that set this candidate apart from his or her challengers. I We will publish election letters from our local readers, providing they meet our regular letters to the editor policy. We will extend our letters to the editor section to people who live outside of our coverage area if they are writing about local candidates or local issues. We will make every effort to publish all letters. I Since Savage is a community that falls into numerous political districts and three school districts, letter writers who want their letter to appear in the Pacer and its sister publications, the Prior Lake American and Shakopee Valley News, should make sure that a copy is submitted to each of the publications. I The last chance for political letters that raise new or controversial issues to appear in the newspaper will be our Saturday, Oct. 22 edition. We will publish letters in our Oct. 29 issue, but in that last issue before Election Day (Nov. 5), we will only print letters that are direct rebuttals to previously published letters. For more information about this policy, contact the editor at (952) 345-6376. (Editorials are one of several opinion and commentary pieces appearing regularly in this newspaper. Unless otherwise noted, editorials are written by the editor.)
LETTERS FROM READERS THANK YOU
965 children given backpacks, supplies Thank you Scott County residents and busi nesses for you r generous, kindhearted and deeply needed support of the Scott Carver Dakota CAP Agency’s 2011 School Supply Distribution. Because of your thoughtful contributions in these uncertain times 965 children in Scott County received backpacks fi lled with school supplies for the upcoming year.
The Scott Carver Dakota CAP Agency would also like to extend a huge thank you to the 37 volunteers that assisted with the 2011 School Supply Distribution. In total, they volunteered 310 hours of their time to ensure this event was a success. Your generosity towards the Scott Carver Dakota CAP Agency and members of your community is greatly appreciated. Thank you for helping to ensure the success of future generations.
Carolina Bradpiece Scott Carver Dakota CAP Agency
How to reach your representatives MAYOR Janet Williams Savage City Hall 6000 McColl Drive Savage, MN 55378 (952) 882-2660 (city hall) e-mail: email@example.com SCOTT COUNTY COMMISSIONERS District 5 Jon Ulrich Scott County Courthouse 200 Fourth Ave., W. Shakopee, MN 55379 (952) 496-8100 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org District 2 Tom Wolf Scott County Courthouse 200 Fourth Ave., W. Shakopee, MN 55379 (952) 496-8100 e-mail: email@example.com SENATE DISTRICT 35 Sen. Claire Robling (R) 75 Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. Capitol Building Room 226
St. Paul, MN 55155 Phone: (651) 296-4123 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org SENATE DISTRICT 40 Sen. Dan Hall (R) 75 Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. Capitol Building Room 325 St. Paul, MN 55155 Phone: (651) 296-5975 E-mail: email@example.com HOUSE DISTRICT 35B Rep. Mark Buesgens (R) 381 State Office Building 100 Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. St. Paul, MN 55155 Phone: (651) 296-5185 E-mail: rep.mark.buesgens@house. mn HOUSE DISTRICT 40A Rep. Pam Myhra (R) 517 State Office Building 100 Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. St. Paul, MN 55155 Phone: (651) 296-4212 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Newspaper rates: Single copy, $1; oneyear subscriptions, $29 voluntary in Savage, $33 in Scott and Carver counties, $45 elsewhere (USPS 012-081) in Minnesota, $50 outside Minnesota, and $4 per month for partial subscription. Subscriptions are non-refundable.
About us: The Savage Pacer, first published on Aug. 6, 1994, is produced by Southwest Newspapers, a division of Red Wing Publishing Company. We are an active member of the Minnesota Newspaper Association and the official newspaper for the City of Savage. Published weekly on Saturdays; periodicals postage paid at Prior Lake, MN and additional entry offices. POSTMASTER: Send change of address notice to Savage Pacer, P.O. Box 8, Shakopee, MN 55379. Location: The Savage Pacer is located southwest of the intersection of County Road 42 and Highway 13, at 14093 Commerce Ave. Its mailing address is Savage Pacer, P.O. Box 376, Savage, MN 55378. For general information call (952) 440-1234; send faxes to (952) 447-6671.
Funerals bring good reminder of how we all should live A week ago, I was honored to attend the funerals of two wonderful people. Although it was emotionally exhausting to experience the sadness and loss felt by two families in two days, I realized somewhere along the way that the two people whose lives were celebrated had some amazing similarities. Physically, they were total opposites: male, female, husky, tiny, outgoing and quiet. They had never met, were 40 years apart in age, and lived in different parts of the country. Gary was only 51 years old. He left behind a lovely wife, Tammy, and two children, now young adults, starting lives of their own. My daughters got to know him years ago, since the Kubal house was the place to hang out. Gary loved having the kids around. He enjoyed their company, and always made them feel comfortable in his home. My daughter, Michelle, said that he would always lay out the sleeping bags for the girls after attending a school dance, fully expecting them to spend the night. Although he was passionate about deer hunting and NASCAR, he enjoyed most being with his family and close friends. He knew what was important in life.
GOEDDE COMMUNITY VOICES
Margaret was 91 years old. She was a nurse and the mother of one of my best friends from back home. She had spent the last two years of her life with her other daughter in the Twin Cities. Margaret was widowed when my friend, Anne, was 12 years old. She spent the rest of her life supporting her daughters, watching them grow up, graduate from college, get married and have children. She was always close by without being intrusive. She enjoyed her daughters and their families and was supportive to any of their activities or projects. She was welcoming and kind to my children during our days
in St. Louis. Her grandchildren and my kids had connecting back yards, so they were constantly running back and forth, having cookies, Kool-aid and whatever treats Margaret was willing to offer. Margaret also knew what was important in life. When I was driving home from Margaret’s funeral on Saturday, I realized that these two people lived the way we all should live. They were happy! Neither of them lived extravagantly. They did not have all of those “things” that people think will bring happiness to their lives, such as mansions, boats, cars and fancy jewelry. They were both joyful and appreciated what they had, and enjoyed family and friends. So many of us spend so much time wishing for something better when better is right in your own backyard. So, the next time you wonder about what is important in your life, go hug your kids, your parents, your grandchildren and your friends … And be happy! (Cathy Goedde is one of several people in the Savage community who write for Community Voices – a column appearing weekly in the opinion and commentary section of this newspaper.)
Why Minnesota’s corrections system is best Kim Weisner, a community supervision agent in Chaska, received something unexpected in the mail: a thank you card from an offender she recommended be sent to jail. In it, the man wrote that her recommendation to the judge to send him to jail was the best thing she could have done for him. Kim said that card was one of the few thank yous she’s received in seven years as an agent. As she put it, “I don’t think this is a job of thank yous, especially from the offenders.” Kim is one of hundreds of agents working to find the balance between focusing on enforcing accountability and helping offenders change their behavior to become law-abiding citizens. August 21-27 was Probation, Parole and Community Supervision Week in Minnesota. It’s a chance for us to recognize the often unrecognized individuals all over the state who supervise offenders in the community – on probation, parole or supervised release – to make Minnesota safer for our families. Public perception of corrections is of prison bars and hardened criminals. But the numbers show that prisoners are less than 10 percent of the picture: there are
approximately 9,400 inmates in state prisons and more than 127,000 people being supervised in Minnesota communities. It’s a direction Minnesota has been moving toward for more than 30 years; and it is working. Research has shown that many offenders – from low-risk to high-risk – can be managed safely and held accountable in the community at lower costs and with better results than sending them to prison. Minnesota’s focus on using community-based resources to deal with offenders has resulted in a long-term strategy for budget savings. The Minnesota Department of Corrections has an annual budget of $456 million. In contrast, our neighbor Wisconsin incarcerates 23,000 offenders at an annual cost to taxpayers of $1.3 billion. Supervision agents like Kim have a duality of roles. At times, their duties require that they be highly enforcement oriented. At other times, they utilize skills resembling those of social workers, counselors or addiction specialists. Within this dichotomy of roles, agents work tirelessly to motivate offenders to make positive changes, while holding them accountable for their actions. They create case plans to
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address specific offender needs, and connect offenders to community resources that help achieve goals such as sobriety, family reunification, treatment and work. A key measure of success in corrections is whether an individual commits another crime – known as recidivism. Recent statistics show that 85 percent of Minnesota probationers remain free of any felony conviction three years after completing their sentence. For offenders released from prison, 72 percent remain law-abiding during the three-year follow up period. If we have successfully turned these individuals into taxpayers, not only do we save money in the long-run, we have prevented other citizens from becoming victims. As we take time to recognize Probation, Parole and Community Supervision Week, I want to express my thanks to Kim and all the agents across the state and wish them the best in the performance of their duties. My hope is that they all receive the hundreds of thank you cards they deserve, because they work every day to make Minnesota a better, safer place. (Rich Crawford is a deputy commissioner for the Minnesota Department of Corrections.)
Guest columns and letters to the editor: Letters to the editor and guest commentaries stating positions on issues facing the local community are especially welcome but are reviewed by the editor prior to publication. The newspaper reserves the right to edit letters for length, grammar and clarity. We will not print letters of a libelous nature. Letters should be 500 or fewer words in length. Exceptions are at the editor’s discretion. Deadline for letters is noon Wednesday before the Saturday publication date. Letters must contain the address and daytime phone number of the author, as well as a signature (except on e-mails). We prefer letters that are e-mailed to email@example.com. Additional policies regarding letters and commentaries are elsewhere on this page. Editorials that appear on this page represent the institutional voice of the newspaper. Any questions or comments should be directed to the editor. For breaking news and news updates, go to www.savagepacer.com or follow us on Twitter and Facebook. Find sports scores online at www.scoreboard.mn. Leave news tips at (952) 345-6376. © 2011 Southwest Newspapers (www.swnewspapers.com)
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Old photographs tell stories of a town that has been known by three names - Hamilton, Glendale and Savage - and show what life was like in days gone by for the people who’ve lived here. If you have an old photograph that you’d like to share with the readers of the Savage Pacer, call the newspaper office at 440-1234 and ask to speak with the editor.
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Five years ago this fall, I set out on a journey to Africa with a lofty goal. My goal was two-fold, to climb Mount Kilimanjaro, Africa’s highest mountain, and to connect with God to reassess the direction my life had taken. What I found in Africa forever changed me and the direction my life would take. The head guide on our climb expedition was a man named Nickson Moshi. During that trip, Nickson and I became friends. In the years that followed, Nickson and I became business partners, and in the process fell in love. We were married in October 2008. Nickson now travels back and forth between the United States and Tanzania working with our company, Kilisummit Adventure and Safari, coordinating Kilimanjaro treks and Tanzania safaris for people around the world. Despite his busy schedule, he has found time for another very important job, sharing his time and love with my three daughters: Haley, 17, and twins Allison and Megan Woldstad, 15. For several years, it has been Nickson’s goal to take the girls to Tanzania. After much planning, we were able to take the twins to Africa for the first time in July. Nickson wanted the girls to see as much of Tanzania as possible, knowing that their experiences there could help shape their future. I think what the girls experienced and discovered in Africa was an education beyond anything I could have hoped for. Our first stop was the Marangu Village at the base of Kilimanjaro. Nickson grew up there as a member of the Chagga Tribe. At the age of 15, he became a porter on the mountain, worked his way up to the position of head mountain guide and eventually began his own climbing company.
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We drove several hours on rough, unpaved roads to visit Nickson’s grandma and parents at their home, where they welcomed us with their traditional banana beer when we arrived. The girls learned during our visit that life in the village was hard, yet simple. Life there was not about acquiring possessions or rushing from place to place, but about serving each other and serving God. What we found there were happy, hard-working people grateful for what they had and willing to it share with anyone in need. The next part of our journey took us to Mount Kilimanjaro to join one of Nickson’s climbing groups. Our group totaled 11 climbers and a mountain crew of five guides, 40 porters and two cooks. On the trek, we were joined by my dad Mark, my uncle Kurt and six others, including one lady from Colorado named Sue. Climbing Kilimanjaro is a huge undertaking for anyone who attempts it, but Sue had the additional challenge of being visually impaired. On the morning of Aug. 2, eight of us stood on the 19,340-foot summit, including my daughter Allison and Sue, who reached the summit despite the fact she was unable to see a single step she took. My dad descended early with Megan due to altitude sickness. What we learned on Kilimanjaro was that success required endurance and determination, but most of all it required teamwork. Without each other and the support of our mountain crew, we could not have accomplished our goal. We also learned from those who did not summit that sometimes success is found not by achieving the intended goal, but in the ability to recognize one’s limitations, to make wise decisions and to be strong and gracious in the process. The next part of our journey brought us to the Serengeti and the Ngorongoro Crater. Here, we saw the
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Prior Lake twins Megan (left) and Allison Woldstad, 15, stand with their mom, Natalie Latzka, and her husband, Nickson Moshi, on Mount Kilimanjaro at about 15,000 feet.
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amazing wildlife of Tanzania. Animals such as lions, elephants, cheetah, leopards, giraffe and hundreds more live here free of boundaries in their natural habitat. While visiting these amazing places we learned that poachers, disease, change of climate and loss of habitat threaten the survival of these animals in the wild. Since both girls have expressed an interest in finding careers working with animals, Nickson brought them to the Mweka College of African Wildlife Management, which specializes in the conservation and protection of animals around the world. Megan already has her heart set on going to college here. Our final visit was to the Mwereni Primary School for the blind in the city of Moshi. What we learned here was both heartbreaking and inspirational. Here there are blind students from all over Tanzania, whose families
are unable to provide them with the special education and equipment they need. The school has also become a refuge for albino children, who are often shunned by society as their condition is seen as evil. Several of the different groups and organizations that have climbed with Nickson in the past have taken this school under their wing, donating thousands of dollars to new facilities and equipment for these special children. I have been so fortunate to have visited Tanzania on several occasions, but it was not until I saw it through the eyes of my daughters that I realized how the experiences here can change and impact those who visit. My hope is that what they discovered in Tanzania will change them as it has changed me, and that their experiences will provide them with direction as they search for their purpose and role in life.
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SEND US YOUR … Stories about how 9/11 moved you The terrorist attacks on New York City and Washington, D.C. on Sept. 11, 2001 were seminal moments in U.S. history. How did the attacks change your world view, your sense of security … your life? The newspaper wants to know! SUBMIT YOUR essay, no longer than 200 words, to Editor Amy Lyon, email@example.com, before noon on Wednesday, Aug. 31. All essays will be used on savagepacer.com; the best will be published in the Sept. 10 Pacer print edition. SAVAGE
Page 6 | August 27, 2011
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Administrator Barry Stock reported last month that Aldi had looked at the space for its grocery store prior to choosing the space in O’Connell Square. Representatives from Ron Clark Construction and Design said that the vacant land has been “actively marketed” for the eight years that Clark has owned it, and efforts have been made to develop the property commercially since 1989. “Land owners have been repeatedly told by developers and users and well-respected market experts that the site is not and will not be a viable commercial site,” said Kendra Lindahl from Landform, the planning company for the Village Commons project. Lindahl cited the land’s location with limited visibility and limited access as drawbacks for a commercial site. Clark commissioned the McComb Group to conduct a market study in 2010, and some residents and commissioners found the study’s fi ndings and statistics questionable. The market study reported that a mixed use development on the site featuring residential and commercial would be likely be successful; whereas, the high retail vacancy in the area would make the area not viable as a commercial property. City Planner Bryan Tucker said that the city of Savage currently has approximately 75-85 acres of vacant commercial property. C om m i s sioner T i mot hy Bragg stated that he believes the “momentum is back” for a commercial development on the property, and questioned how actively Clark has tried to market and sell the land.
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WHAT’S CHANGED? Bragg asked what has changed since the original proposal was brought before the city last year and turned down by the City Council in February. “The vote was to keep the p a r c el c om mer ci a l ,” s a id Bragg. Commissioner Bob Coughlen reminded Bragg that when the Village Commons project was denied in February, there were also issues of density and questions about architectural features. “It wasn’t just because we wanted to keep it commercial,” he said. Lindahl said that in addition to the “significant” physical changes to the Village Commons proposal in the reduction of units, density and the height of the buildings, representatives brought the revised project back before the council and wanted to better explain how the project meets the goals of the city’s 2030 Comprehensive Plan. “I think the vision or the goal was that we don’t want to change our corridor,” said Bragg. “This is one of our last pieces in the major corridor and we wanted to keep it commercial.” City Planner Bryan Tucker noted that the Village Commons site plan was reworked and many city and neighborhood concerns were addressed. “Whether or not something has changed, the applicant has the right to reapply,” said Tucker.
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN Many residents in support of and against the project referred to the City’s 2030 Comprehensive Plan, which outlines the future plans for the city and provides direction to staff, com-
missioners and the city council when considering development plans and land use changes. Lindahl called the Comprehensive Plan a “living document” that “needs to respond to the realities of the marketplace.” Commissioner Sharon Allen agreed and said she volunteered on the Comprehensive Plan committee. “No one was at the public meetings,” she said. “People don’t understand that things change. Property owners have the right to come in with a concept drawing. That’s why your realtor should tell you to check your comp plan before you buy your house.” Commissioner Coughlen said that the original commercial zoning was based on the first proposed plan for the area. “It hasn’t always been the vision of the city,” he said. But Commission Chair Chris Picard called the intersection of county roads 13 and 42 “the commercial hub of Savage.” “This is the biggest piece of land on that corner,” said Picard. “I would hate to see that go for housing when it could be commercial.” Picard, and several residents, recommended that Clark move Village Commons to an area in the city that is already zoned for housing or mixed use. “I have no objections to the development,” said Picard. “My problem is with it at this intersection.”
AFFORDABLE HOUSING Prior to opening the public hearing, Picard asked the crowd to be respectful and to “refrain from cheering, booing, hissing and personal attacks.” He invited proponents of the project to come to the microphone first so they wouldn’t be “drowned out” by those against
the project. Tim Ruff, a resident of Aspen Drive, remembered when he was first married 22 years ago, and said he believes it’s common for young families to start out in an apartment and move up to a townhome. “And if you’re lucky, you get to move across the river to a nice home in Savage,” he said. “I support Village Commons because today you have a viable builder,” said Ruff. “There are people in the area who need starter housing, who need to get their foothold into Savage.” Terry Funk, a resident of West 141st Street agreed. “The people moving into the Village Commons will be the kind of individuals and families Savage can build its future on. There are people working in the city who can’t afford to live in the city.” Still, other residents like Robert Thibodeaux of Ridgewood Lane believed “lots of affordable housing” could be found elsewhere in the city. Curt Tokach, a resident of Aquila Lane, recommended Clark’s neighboring development Trout Run where townhomes start at $169,900 and sell for over $500,000, according to the development’s Web site. David Laurin, a resident of Ridgewood Lane, pointed to rental units by the high school and Target that are available as affordable housing options. “We’ve got more housing in this city than we can shake a stick at,” said Laurin, who considered the house down the street from him to be affordable at $207,000 for the mom with two kids who purchased it after a foreclosure. Allison Streich, vice-chair of the Scott-Carver Affordable Housing Coalition, spoke in support of the project, and said that the coalition hears “over
LIVESREMEMBERED Pastor Arthur Matychuk
Bradley John Miller
Arthur Matychuk, 80, of Burnsville, born Feb. 27, 1931 in Minneapolis to Peter and Celia Matychuk, passed away peacefully at home Sunday, Aug. 21, 2011. Pastor Matychuk was a graduate of Milwaukee Bible College and over a lifetime of ministry, pastored three churches, was instrumental in planting two churches, served as a missionary in Bolivia, South America, was a marriage counselor, served on mission boards for 40 years, invested time in prison ministry and for many years ran his own small business. In addition, he was the former Senior Pastor and current Pastor Emeritus at Bethesda Church in Prior Lake. He was preceded in death by brother, Donald Matychuk. Arthur will be dearly missed by his wife of 58 years, Gretchen; children: Pastor Mark (Kathy) Matychuk, Minnesota Representative, Pam (Chuck) Myhra, David (Nancy) Matychuk and Wayne (Karen) Matychuk; 13 beloved grandchildren: Nathaniel, Ailyse, Stephen, Kristin, Justin, Kathrin, Elizabeth, Brendan, Rachel, Emily, John, Brianna and Lily; and other family and friends. Visitation, 5-8 p.m., Friday, Aug. 26 at Henry W. Anderson Mortuary, 3640 23rd Ave. S., Minneapolis. Funeral service, 10:30 a.m., Saturday, Aug. 27, at Bethesda Church; 15033 Hwy. 13 S. in Prior Lake with visitation one hour before. Interment, Lakewood Cemetery. Henry W. Anderson 612-729-2331. www.HenryWAnderson.com
In Minneapolis, on May 18, 1974, Bradley John Miller was born to the parents of John and Marilyn (Botko) Miller. The fourth of four children, he grew up on a hobby farm, south of Prior Lake. As a young boy, Brad was never dry and never clean. With a creek running through the land, it meant adventurous days catching frogs, building dams, and playing in the mud. Even as the baby of the family, he found ways to keep up with his older sisters and brother. Attending the Prior Lake School District, Brad was a long distance runner for the cross country team, played trombone in the band and was a varsity baseball player. Brad graduated from Prior Lake High School in 1992 and later from the University of Minnesota, Duluth Campus with a Bachelor’s Degree in Marketing. While attending a St. Patrick’s Day party, Brad was introduced to a beautiful lady named, Joy Mullery. They soon fell in love and on the hot, yet beautiful day of April 28, 2001 at Shepherd of the Lake Lutheran Church in Prior Lake, they exchanged wedding vows. Brad and Joy soon welcomed to the world, Nicholas, Anna and twin girls, Maggie and Paige. Over the last 10 years, Brad raised the bar for the rest of us to be a compassionate husband and loving father. He loved and adored his wife and children, first and foremost. Brad lived each day by the motto “we are in this together”, as a husband, a father, a son, a brother and as an uncle. He was most proud of raising happy and successful children. In the last year, he even became his children’s soccer coach, just to spend extra time with them. He still enjoyed running, just so he could keep fit to keep up with his children. A planner by trait, Brad loved spending time at the family lake cabin and Island Lake Acres (124 acres in northern Minnesota). He was always dreaming about the next adventure or task. Maybe it was the next fishing, hunting or snowmobiling excursion, or where to create new trails in the woods. Brad was proud of his perfectly manicured lawn and sustaining ever lasting friendships. Brad was determined, confident, thoughtful and loyal. He was always happy, had a wonderful sense of humor and always had a positive attitude. He lived his life on faith, wanted to know you for who you were and appreciated the desire to always try and learn new things in life. A resident of Shakopee, Brad was 37 years young when he passed away unexpectedly the early morning hours of Aug. 21, 2011. Brad will always be loved and deeply missed by wife, Joy (Mullery); children, Nicholas, Anna, Maggie, Paige; parents, John and Marilyn Miller of Prior Lake; sisters, Laurie Miller of Prior Lake, Lisa (Eric) Schmid of New Prague; brother, Erik Miller of Maple Grove; grandma, Louise Botko of Prior Lake; parents-in-law, Gloria and John Mullery of Burnsville; sister-in-law, Erin (Scott) Vandenbark of Hudson, WI; brother-in-law, Shawn (Stephanie) Mullery of Minneapolis; nieces and nephews, Jeremy and Alice Schmid, Helen, Henry and Tripp Vandenbark; many other relatives and friends. Brad is preceded in death by his grandparents, Wesley and Alice Miller. The visitation was Thursday, Aug. 25 from 4-8 p.m. at Ballard-Sunder Funeral Home, Shakopee and starting at 9:30 a.m. prior to the service at church. Celebration of Life Service was Friday, Aug. 26 at 11 a.m. at Shepherd of the Lake Lutheran Church, Prior Lake. Pastor Mark Holman officiated. Pallbearers include his brother, Erik; brothers-in-law, Eric Schmid and Shawn Mullery; cousin, Chris Miller; and close friends, Sean Brockway, Brent Anderson, Jim Lemke, Dave Dunbar. Brad will be laid to rest at a private family burial. Memorials are preferred to the family to help further his children’s education. The Miller Family is served with honor, care and compassion by Ballard-Sunder Funeral Home, Shakopee Chapel www.ballardsunderfuneral.com
Roy John Schlauderaff Rudolph and Christian (Bohnsack) Schlauderaff were proud to announce the birth of their son, Roy John on Feb. 5, 1922, in New Prague. Roy married Alice Scharf on Sept. 11, 1947 at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church in Jordan. He proudly served in the United States Army from Nov. 5, 1942 – Nov. 10, 1945. A resident of Jordan, Roy was 89 years old when he passed away the late morning of Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2011 at Mala Strana Health Care Center in New Prague. Roy will be deeply missed by wife of almost 64 years, Alice; daughter, Mavis (John) Fedele of Burnsville; son, David Schlauderaff; granddaughter, Gina (Devon) Halberg of Plymouth; grandson, Anthony Fedele of St. Paul; greatgrandchildren, Benjamin and Bryce Halberg; sister, Rosalia (Loren) Jabs of Jordan; sister-in-law, Betha Schlauderaff of Red Wing; other relatives and friends. Roy is preceded in death by his parents; brother, Clarence Schlauderaff; sister, Helen (Alvin) Mueller. Celebration of Life Service will be Saturday, Aug. 27 at 2 p.m., with visitation two hours prior all at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Jordan. The Rev. Jeremy Glowicki will officiate. Roy will be laid to rest at Spirit Hill Cemetery in Jordan. The Schlauderaff family is served with honor, care and compassion by Ballard-Sunder Funeral Home, Jordan Chapel www.ballardsunderfuneral.com
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and over again that Savage area workers cannot find appropriate housing.” Streich further noted that between Jan. 1 and April 30, 2011, the Carver County development agency “sent out 144 pre-foreclosure letters to the residents of Savage, which averages out to be 1.2 letters per day. Any of those residents who have their homes foreclosed upon could potentially end up renting at Village Commons.” A letter in support of the project was also received from the Scott Carver Dakota CAP Agency.
ADDITIONAL CHILDREN A few residents feared that the Village Commons development would bring additional children to the area. Laurin said that the area doesn’t need the additional children “roaming around” the area. “They’ll roam all the way down the neighborhood to go to (a park),” said Laurin. “That’s what kids do.” Laurin further stated that in the high-density area by Rainbow Foods, drivers won’t be looking for the children who might come to the area from Village Commons. “They’re going to mow them down,” he said. Laurin’s wife, Sheila, said there are already a lot of small children on Zinran Avenue and Ridgewood Lane. “We have plenty and don’t need a lot more coming in,” she said. Commissioner Coughlen questioned why people would complain about children in a neighborhood. “I love kids,” he said. “That’s part of a community. Kids have never been a problem that I’ve heard expressed before. Tokach worried about additional children attending local schools. “The amount of children are going to affect an already over-burdened school system,” he said. But Prior Lake-Savage Area School District Superintendent Sue Ann Gruver had a different take on increased enrollment when the original Village Commons project was discussed last winter. According to the Feb. 22 Savage City Council meeting minutes, Gruver noted that the schools would have the capacity to handle a development like Village Commons. She also said that increased enrollment brings additional funding to the schools. In an email to Stock last November, Gruver wrote, “The district is planning for more residential growth in Prior Lake and Savage in the future, which will bring more students into the schools.”
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PROPERTY VALUES Some residents expressed concern that the Village Commons project would affect area property values. Kawei Liu, a resident of 139th Street West, said he came to the meeting to represent the neighbors on his street. “I was happy the last time the city rejected the plan,” Liu said, noting that “economics 101” shows that low-income, subsidized housing and workforce housing “bring property values down.” Liu also worried the city wouldn’t be listed as a “most livable city anymore” if the Village Commons project went forward, and he encouraged commissioners to “maintain profile, upgrade Savage.” Commissioner Coughlen reminded attendees that the proposed project would not utilize subsidized housing dollars. Instead, the project would utilize a financing program called the Housing Tax Credit Program resulting in a lower rent program referred to as workforce housing. Workforce housing “is a method of funding that isn’t subsidized,” Coughlen said. “It offers an opportunity to reduce costs to provide market-rate housing. It’s different from them getting a check from the county to help support the cost of the housing of the people that are in there.” Renters at Village Commons would be required to prove that they earn at least twice the cost of rent and utilities. Initial rents for the 48 apartment units and 18 rental townhomes would be $798 for a one bedroom, $898 for a two bedroom and $1,035 for a three bedroom. Additionally, detailed credit, criminal and housing background checks would be completed for each applicant prior to rental.
WHAT’S NEXT? During the Aug. 18 meeting, Planning Commissioners Douglas Feickert, Allen and Coughlen voted to approve a Comprehensive Plan amendment to change the land use from commercial to mixed use. Commissioners Sarah Edstrom Smith, Picard, Bragg and Christopher Jones voted against the change. The City Council will take the Planning Commission’s 4-3 vote into consideration at its Tuesday, Sept. 6 meeting, and will also consider the Economic Development Commission’s unanimous recommendation during its July 20 meeting to approve the Village Commons project.
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Job Opportunities with these great companies and others are advertised in CLASSIFIEDS located in the back of this newspaper Find more local JOB openings in the CLASSIFIEDS. To see your company listed here, or to place your employment ad, call 952-345-3003.
952-345-3003 PHOTO BY ALEX HALL
The Brass Peacock owner Joyce Bohn (center) gets to spend her days with friends Bernice Robertson and Carol Poch. Robertson’s sister Ludy Jorgenson (not pictured) is also part of Bohn’s Brass Peacock posse.
The Brass Peacock is right at home in Savage
Take your car search for a spin.
Antique/home décor store opened in June, marking a return to the area for owner Joyce Bohn BY ALEX HALL email@example.com
Bohn can literally walk out of the store’s front door, walk 30 feet to the right and go right in the back door of the Razor’s Edge to pop in and chat with her man. “He’s like Mr. Savage,” Bohn said of Jens.
Driving by The Brass Peacock at 4760 West 124th Street, one might mistake it for a nice old home playing host to an estate sale, with a tent MUST LOVE EVERYTHING pitched out front under which Bohn often asks customers a several stylish knick-knacks fairly simple question: If there’s sit neatly arranged on tables. something in your home that But once you step inside, you you don’t absolutely love, then realize it’s all business. The store, which specializes why have it there? “I tell them, if I’m taking in antiques, old, well-kept something out of your house furniture, china, bedroom and you’re not tackling me to sets and every kind of home keep it, then it needs to go,” said décor one could ever imagine, opened this June in downtown Bohn, who also offers to help customers stage their homes. Savage right behind Razor’s Edge Barbers, which is a fairly “You don’t’ know how long you have on this earth, so you familiar location for owner should wake up each morning Joyce Bohn. and love every thing you see in Bohn previously owned your home. If you don’t love it, a similar store, called get rid of it and put something Somewhere in Time, in the in there that you do, something exact same location for many that makes your heart sing.” years before opening a bed While Bohn loves having cusand breakfast, called The tomers in the store, she says it’s Peacock Inn, in Chaska. Then, less about the money and more after 13 years running the bed about helping people find the and breakfast, she decided to home accessories that they love. return home. And if that means encouraging Leaving the bed and people to utilize old things of breakfast behind provided theirs that they’ve had tucked Bohn an opportunity to reaway for years and might tie invent her old business under a room together, then so be it. a new name. “We had all “Especially in this economy, these things from the bed and you really need to take a look breakfast, and we couldn’t let at what you already have,” she them go to waste,” Bohn said. said. Bohn also gathered But while she does encourage items from her home and people to go bargain hunting friends, and after some major in their own attics, she also renovations to the building encourages them to sell things (she had been leasing it to a that they no longer love or have fish store), The Brass Peacock any attachment to. “If you don’t was open for business. But why The Brass Peacock? love it anymore, I guarantee there’s someone who will,” said Part of it was because of the Bohn. name’s tie-in to her old bed Bohn said she has already and breakfast, but also because developed quite a few repeat “I l just love peacocks. They customers, and the last time she are so unique and so majestic, advertised one of her weekend and they’re not intimidated sales, “it was a steady stream by anybody. They’re naturally of people coming and going all gorgeous; they don’t try to day.” pretend they’re not pretty,” Bohn’s next sale will be said Bohn. “I thought it just Thursday fit.” through SaturAnd day, Sept. 15-17 if you’re from 10 a.m. to wondering: 6 p.m., then on Yes, they Sunday, Sept. do have a 18 from noon to couple brass 4 p.m. peacocks, A nd whi le and several t he busi ness other peacockis on ly op en related items, Thursday in the store. t h rough F riWhile most day, and usualof what t hey ly only during sell is old, it’s the third week all in excellent, of the month, usable condiBohn said she tion. “We don’t is more than do shabby chic happy to open h e r e ,” s a i d t he stor e on Bohn. “OK, we d ays t hey ’re might do some not open if shabby chic. someone calls But you’re not and asks. going to find “Just because a ny p a i nt e d I’m only open furniture these four days here.” doesn’t mean W hi le you Joyce Bohn I c a n’t come may not find Owner, Brass Peacock down here (on mu c h t h a t ’s other days),” “shabby chic,” everything else you find is said Bohn, “like if your sister unique. “Everything in here is is coming in from out of town one-of-a-kind,” said Carol Poch, and you’d love to show her the Bohn’s best friend and unofficial shop, call me and I will get you here and let you in the shop. You Brass Peacock employee. “If there’s two of something can get a hold of me 24 hours here, it’s because it’s part of a a day, just like the bed and set, and it’s going to be sold as a breakfast.” Bohn’s philosophy for the set,” Bohn explained. business, and life in general, is Oh, and another reason the that the good things in life are location is familiar to Bohn? to be enjoyed, not to be saved She’s married to Razor’s Edge for special occasions. “When owner Jens Bohn, brother of you have nice dishes that your Savage Mayor Janet Williams.
“You don’t know how long you have on this earth, so you should wake up each morning and love every thing you see in your home. If you don’t love it, get rid of it and put something in there that you do, something that makes your heart sing.”
The Brass Peacock What: Antiques, furniture, lighting, china, glassware, floral, linens, bedroom sets and plenty of home décor Where: 4740 West 124th Street in downtown Savage When: The next sale is Sept. 15-17 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday, Sept. 18, from noon to 4 p.m. grandmother handed down to you but you never use them for your family, they’re just sitting there under the stairs, what kind of message are you sending?” Bohn asked. “The message you send to them is that they’re not worth it.” Bohn said she had a visitor at her bed and breakfast years ago who said she had dishes similar to what Bohn was using, and that her mother had given them to her. When Bohn asked her if she ever used them, the woman said no, because they were too nice, at which point Bohn gave her a similar speech. Years later, Bohn received an email from the woman saying she used the dishes at her child’s birthday party, and the mother came up to the woman crying saying “I thought you always hated those dishes.” Shortly after the party, the woman’s mother died. “I cried when I read that,” said Bohn, “it was just so nice, and so perfect for that mom to have that moment before she died.”
THE PEACOCK POSSE While Bohn owns and runs the business herself, she has plenty of fun, unpaid help. Each day they’re open, Poch and other close friends Bernice Robertson and Ludy Jorgenson (who are sisters) come by to help with customers, merchandise or simply to just hang out. “We’re not only in the same book on the same page, were on the same paragraph, the same sentence, the same word,” Bohn said laughing. “You don’t find that a lot.” And for the four of them, they couldn’t ask for a better place to spend their days. “We all love people. Carol was a flight attendant for 42 and a half years, and she’s just a great people person, people love her,” said Bohn. “Well, you’re talking to the master right now,” Poch said of Bohn’s people skills. “But we’re all very similar, we all love people and we’re really passionate about what we do,” Bohn said. Bohn also said if it wasn’t for her friends, she wouldn’t have been able to open The Brass Peacock when she did. “They worked unmercifully to get this place ready,” Bohn said of the ladies’ contributions to the major renovations the store had to undergo. When asked if there’s ever been an item come into the store that she just wanted to keep for herself and not sell, Bohn said “every day.” But, “my house is already full; I’m out of room.” Although she did add that she changes items out from time to time to keep things fresh. But that doesn’t mean she loves everything that people bring into the store to sell. “We don’t want it to be a flea market or garage sale, we want it to be a fun shop where women can fall in love with something and add it to their collection.”
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Disillusioned among us need a center that holds We need a center that holds! It seems to me that many people today are anxious and disillusioned with the people and institutions they have trusted in the past. They are not sure who or what to put their trust in. Our government seems so partisan and dysfunctional that many seem ready to throw the baby out with the bath water. CEOs and their corporations from Wall Street to Houston have more than demonstrated their human capacity to be corrupt and self-centered. The revolution in communications has opened the door for everybody and
TAYLOR SPIRITUAL REFLECTIONS
their brother to broadcast their opinion on everything. This undermines the integrity of the journalism we used to rely on, creating a situation where everyone listens to whoever tells them
what they want to hear while discounting other viewpoints. As the gap between the haves and the have-nots grows ever larger, some question the wisdom of a market-driven economy. From a worldly viewpoint, we have every right to be disillusioned these days. But rather than despair or escape, what we need is a center that holds. For me that center is Jesus Christ. Let me explain. I do not follow Jesus as a means to a greater end. I have not seen statistical evidence that fewer Christians die of cancer than non-believers, or are immune in greater degree from suffering and tragedy. I do not follow Jesus in the hope that I will be the
exception. I am not convinced that Christians live longer than other people, nor do I observe that Christians are especially favored with prosperity, though I do believe that we have received our share of blessings. So, I do not follow Jesus in the hopes of greater gain. I have not been overly impressed with many who talk at length about spirituality and special baptisms. Among such people, I have met saints of God. I have also known some to be self-indulgent in the name of the Holy Spirit, to adopt elitist attitudes and to divide the household of faith. Therefore, I do not follow Jesus in expectation of
a religious high, though I am open to work of the Spirit in mysterious ways. Nor do I follow Jesus in the hopes of escaping the present. I have lost count of the times various sages have predicted the “end.” And yet here we are. No, I do not follow Jesus as a means to some end. Rather I follow him because in him I have beheld the face of God. I believe that in his life, death and resurrection I am reconciled to God, the giver of life. I believe nothing on earth or in heaven can separate us from that suffering love. Jesus is the union of power and goodness. I trust him. He is the one who has brought me into a new and abiding
relationship with God. He is the center that holds. And that seems especially apparent in times like this when all other ground is sinking sand. In him I find the courage, serenity and guidance to keep doing the best I can – aware that together we will endure the fate we create, yet confident that even that fate will not separate me from God’s love in Jesus Christ. (Rev. David Taylor is a pastor at Glendale United Methodist Church in Savage and can be contacted at www. glendaleumc.org. He is one of several area pastors who write for “Spiritual Reflections,” a weekly column appearing in this newspaper.)
Applications for scarecrow contest due Aug. 31 The Minnesota Landscape Arboretum invites entries for the annual Scarecrows on Parade exhibit. Timeline Aug. 31: Applications due Sept. 9-10: Scarecrow entries due to Arboretum Sept. 17-Nov. 6: Scarecrows will be on display Sept. 2 4 : Winners announced Entry categories Design professional - Individuals and businesses who receive payment for design services Organizations - Clubs, societies, businesses, community and non-profit organizations Individual or family - Includes all ages
There is a $20 entry fee. Prizes The top three entries in each category, and a People’s Choice award winner, will receive an Arboretum gift card valid for the gift store, classes, membership, admission and restaurant purchases. First prize winners: $100 value gift card Second prize winners: $75 value gift card Third prize winners: $ 50 value gift card People’s Choice winner: $50 value gift card For more information or to download a registration form, visit the Arboretum Web site at www.arboretum.umn.edu or
tell her she’s pretty, he said. “He is a great producer — part computer nerd, part music lover, part pop culture junkie — the perfect combination,” said Matthews. “And he has the ability to do about five things at once flawlessly.” Listeners might imagine the trio sitting in a large, high-rise studio overlooking the city, but their St. Paul studio isn’t nearly as glamorous, Laeger said. In fact, it’s a 10-by-10-foot room full of microphones, soundboard and other technical equipment. Still, Laeger — who “runs on a steady fuel of Mountain Dew and Haribo Gummy Bears,” Matthews said — loves his live-radio gig, saying it’s never the same from hour to hour or day to day. So how did he get his nickname? “I evidently look like Beaker from The Muppets,” he said. Moon and Staci originally wanted to call him “iPat” because of his interest in all things technology, but midday radio host Dez started calling him Beaker after the hapless lab assistant from “The Muppet Show,” whose shocking orange hair sticks straight out. “Have you seen him?
continued from page 1
Back 2 school value
The 94.5 FM radio show runs from 2 to 7 p.m. weekdays, but Laeger doesn’t arrive at the studio until an hour before since the trio does most of its planning via e-mail. While it’s nice to sleep in, Laeger said he always pictured himself with a 9-5 job, especially after working odd hours at restaurants throughout high school and college. Laeger, who moved from Shakopee to Maplewood last fall, also works part-time as director of technology and media at Meadow Spring Community Church in Shakopee. Laeger’s father, John, is pastor of the church. When Laeger tells people what he does for a living, he typically gets two questions: Which famous people have you met and are the callers and e-mailers on the show real? Believe it or not, they are. “They’re all real,” he said. “People have pretty outrageous stories.” Laeger jokes that part of his job is keeping Moon on task; he described the host as a little scatterbrained but very experienced. With Matthews, his job is just to
Is returning to this area on Saturday, Nov. 5, Prior Lake High School
call (952) 443-4401. The Arboretum is located on Highway 5 in Chanhassen.
TICKETS ON SALE TO THE PUBLIC SAT., SEPT. 24 9 - 11 a.m. At the Prior Lake High School (7575 150th St., Savage) and Shakopee Valley News ofﬁce (327 Marschall Road) General Admission $17 | VIP $55 If tickets remain after Sept. 24, phone orders will be accepted by calling 952-445-3333 on Monday, Sept. 26 at 8 a.m. Tickets for last year’s show sold out weeks before the event.
As a VENDOR at the Holiday Taste of Home Cooking show you will be able to demonstrate, sell and display your products and services in front of a captive audience of up to 1,400 people prior to the show
VENDOR SPACE IS LIMITED! Pat Laeger Do you know someone with an unusual job? Let us know at firstname.lastname@example.org. Spitting human image of the Muppet!” Matthews said. “Tall, slim, fear in his eyes and a shock of red spiked hair on top!” The radio station posted his photo online and listeners voted overwhelmingly in favor of the name. He’s been Beaker ever since. “I’m a celebrity to some people, and I’m nobody to most people,” he said.
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Show Date: Sat., Nov. 5, 2011 Doors open: 11 a.m. Show begins: 2 p.m. Location: Prior Lake High School
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KICKIN’ IT WITH THE COPS
Farmer’s Market Mdewakanton Wozupi, the SMSCs organic garden, will hold a Farmer’s Market every Thursday at Mazopiya from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Mazopiya, a natural food market, is located at 2571 Credit Union Drive, Prior Lake. Public Welcome
More information at mazopiya.com. a.com. a.com
CABINET SHOP ONLINE AUCTION •Homag Beam Saw •Busellatro CNC •Dust Collector •Unique Clamp Table
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PHOTOS BY ALEX HALL
Dozens of kids signed up through the Parks and Recreation Deparment to play kickball with officers from the Savage Police Department during the city’s “Kickin’ with Cops” event at Community Park last Friday, Aug. 19. (Left) Sgt. Scott Gordon looks for someone to throw the big orange ball to. (Above) Officer Kyle Klapperick reaches for the ball trying to get a volunteer out at second base. (Top) The kids stacked the left side of the infield for a “pull” kicker.
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Canterbury manager charged with felony theft
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The night Canterbury Park reopened following the state government shutdown, a food manager was caught pilfering from the night deposit, according to a criminal complaint filed in Scott County District Court. Lisa Dawn Pfieffer, 45, of Richfield was captured on video surveillance moving 10 $20 bills into her purse, police say. Her manager had noticed numbers not matching on deposits, and placed a security camera in Pfieffer’s office on July 21. As a food and service manager, Pfieffer handled all the money servers turned in at the end of the evening shift. She was supposed to count the money and deposit it at the end of each night.
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Her manager estimated $1,495 was missing during the month of June. Pfieffer allegedly admitted to her boss that she took about $6,000 over one year. Shakopee police arrested Pfieffer, who admitted to taking $200 the evening of July 21. She admitted that she began stealing cash in August 2010, and estimated taking approximately $1,800 since then. Pfieffer said she stole because her fiancée was laid off of work and she was using the money for everyday living expenses. Pfieffer was charged in Scott County District Court with one felony count of theft. -Shannon Fiecke
Man from Savage charged in garage thefts A man from Savage who al-
legedly stole several heavy-duty tools from garages last May was charged last month in Scott County District Court. Zachary Jaman Rattet, 20, has been charged with first- and second-degree burglary, both of which are felonies. According to the complaint, Savage police were called to a home on May 23 regarding missing property from a garage. The homeowner said he had accidentally left his garage door open the night before, and when he woke up, his DeWalt cordless drill, Felco hand pruner, Black and Decker hedge cutter, Makita circular saw and drill bit set were missing. Three days later, a detective from Savage was notified that a Felco brand hand pruner had been pawned at Pawn Exchange in Shakopee, and that Rattet was the individual who had pawned it. Rattet also allegedly pawned a DeWalt cordless drill, a Black
and Decker hedge cutter, an Allied wrench/socket set and a Bell model helmet. On May 31, Savage police executed a search warrant at Rattet’s home in the 4900 block of West 143rd Street. Police asked Rattet if he recognized any of the items listed on the warrant, specifically the Makita circular saw, but Rattet didn’t respond. Police asked Rattet again about the location of the saw, and Rattet told them that “it’s in the attic.” Police then recovered the saw. Police also discovered receipts to Pawn Exchange and Pawn America that matched with the items that were stolen. Rattet later admitted to police that he had gone “garage hopping” that night looking for homes with open garages to steal things from. Rattet’s first court appearance was scheduled for Friday, Aug. 26. -Alex Hall
Style and function: Key elements of today’s kitchen Pot ﬁllers T
he kitchen is the hub of the home, so homeowners are always looking for ways to do more in this vital space, all while keeping it stylish.
One of today’s most popular trends in new and remodeled kitchens is the use of multiple kitchen faucets, which add extra functionality to the room. “Pot ﬁllers, island faucets and even bar or convenience faucets all help to maximize the room,” says Kevin McJoynt of Danze, a manufacturer of decorative plumbing faucets and ﬁ xtures. “But convenience and functionality aren’t the only two items homeowners are looking at while upgrading their kitchens. Ambiance, decor and style are also top priorities.” If you’re reconsidering your kitchen’s function and style, consider adding these options into your remodeling plan:
These faucets are located near your stove to provide you with a convenient way to ﬁll a pot without having to carry it to the nearest sink. This saves plenty of back-breaking work and minimizes the likelihood of spills. Pot ﬁllers are commonly found in the restaurant industry and have quickly made their way into private kitchens across the country. They are available as a wall mount or deck mount. Find a style that matches your appliances and other faucets in the room.
Island faucets Usually acting as second sinks, island faucets help avoid congestion at the main sink and are a great way to increase a kitchen’s workﬂow. Because island sinks are frequently used for preparation, they are sometimes referred to as prep sinks. Homeowners commonly use this workspace for cutting vegetables,
chilling wine or washing hands prior to a meal. Choose a faucet style and ﬁnish that complements the room’s decor and adds an eye-catching decorative piece to an otherwise “ho-hum” island. Danze has several pull-down or pull-out faucets with three functions—spray, stream and pause—giving your island workspace additional functionality.
Bar faucets Also referred to as a convenience sink or a beverage center, this area is typically used for entertaining purposes and is often located on a secondary counter space in the kitchen or adjacent room. Danze offers a variety of bar faucets, including high-arc options, small-scale faucets and several others. Choose a style that will make this space “entertaining.” Visit Danze.com for more kitchen solutions. Source: ARA Content
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August 27, 2011 | Page 11
Man critical after fall oﬀ Hwy. 169 overpass An apparently intoxicated 25-year-old Faribault man tried to jump from the Marschall Road bridge last night to an attached pe-destrian bridge and missed, falling through the gap to Highway 169 below. Shane Alan Wilson landed on a grassy shoulder of northbound 169. He was able to talk and move his arms and neck when police arrived. “He appeared to be in agony,” a police officer noted. Wilson appeared to be under the inf luence of alcohol and was transported by ambulance to St. Francis Regional Medical Center in Shakopee, then
airlifted to Hennepin County Medical Center in Minneapolis where he was listed in critical condition at noon Wednesday. A passerby, presumably a motorist, called 911 shortly before 10:30 p.m. Wilson told officers he tried to jump from the concrete ledge on Marschall Road because he thought there was a walkway. There is, but it’s several feet away from the edge of the main bridge and fenced in. It appears Wilson was walking on Marschall Road at the southeast section of the overpass when the incident happened, police said.
Wilson was alone, said Shakopee police Capt. Craig Robson. It is unclear what he was doing in Shakopee. T his is the second time someone has fallen from the Marschall Road bridge. In April 2007, 34-year-old mortgage consultant James Johnson died from a fall off the western side of the bridge, which lacks a pedestrian passageway. Johnson, who was married with two kids, was walking home from a downtown bar and may have stopped to tie his shoes or take a rest on the side of the bridge when he fell over. -Shannon Fiecke
Center Stage Dance Studio 12617 Creekview Ave. Savage, MN 55378
Experience the Difference …. Find out why 400 other dancers call Center Stage Dance Studio the place to dance and train in the South Metro Center Stage has been recognized as one of the Top Competitive Studios in the North Central Region of the United States by the Federation of Dance Competitions.
Dance Classes start on Tuesday, September 6th
night. The Savage Police Department isA man from the 4300 block of sued 45 citations and responded to MORE ONLINE Joppa Circle reported on Aug. 16 that 235 incidents between Aug. 15 and LISTEN TO THE someone stole a wallet from his unAug. 22. Some of those included: POLICE SCANNER locked vehicle while it was parked in his BURGLARY www.savagepacer.com driveway overnight. Estimated loss is On Aug. 16, Continental Machines $295. on West 123rd Street reported that Another man from the 4300 block someone had forcibly entered the business and took $825 in cash from a change machine in the of Joppa Circle reported on Aug. 16 that someone stole a GPS valued at $150 from his unlocked vehicle while it was vending area. The case is under investigation. parked in his driveway overnight. CRASHES On Aug. 16, a man from the 4000 block of West 144th On Aug. 18, a dump-truck driver left his box up and drove under the power wires on the Highway 13 Frontage Road and Street reported that a $40 GPS and $30 sunglasses had snapped off some of the lower wires, causing $1,000 dam- been stolen from his unlocked vehicle as it was parked in age. Xcel Energy and Mediacom responded to fix the wires. his driveway overnight. On Aug. 17, a man from the 13300 block of South NatDUI/DWI On Aug. 20, a 43-year-old man from Burnsville was ar- chez Avenue reported a $265 GPS and $120 sunglasses rested for DWI after an officer pulled him over on West 125th had been stolen from his unlocked vehicle while it was parked Street for not wearing a seatbelt and other equipment viola- in his driveway overnight. A company doing construction on county roads 27 and tions. A DWI enforcement officer detected an overwhelming odor of alcohol coming from the man and noticed he was 44 reported on Aug. 17 that someone had stolen a CB radio acting very lethargic. The man did poorly on field sobriety valued at $500 from a vehicle parked overnight on South tests and was taken to the Savage Police Department where Allen Boulevard. On Aug. 17, an employee at Super USA on Highway 13 he registered a .20 Blood Alcohol Content (BAC) level. He was charged with third-degree DWI and taken to Scott reported that someone shoplifted a gallon of milk and a bag of chips totaling $4.98. The case is under investigation. County Jail. On Aug. 18, a woman from the 5300 block of West 140th FRAUD On Aug. 18, a woman from the 14700 block of South Street reported that someone stole $500 worth of CDs, $20 Quentin Avenue reported that someone made unauthorized sunglasses and $2 in coins from her unlocked vehicle as it purchases totaling $800 on her debit card. The charges were was parked in her driveway overnight. On Aug. 19, a man from the 4300 block of West 141st for $86.20, $519.90, $84.13, $72.95 and $60.28, and all of the charges were billed to QVC. It is unknown how the Street reported that a $200 GPS, a $200 radio and a $185 drill were stolen from his unlocked vehicle as it was parked woman’s debit card was compromised. in his driveway overnight. OBSTRUCTING JUSTICE A woman from Burnsville reported on Aug. 20 that someOn Aug. 15, police were called to Alan’s Towing on 125th Street because the lot attendant believed an 84-year-old one had stolen a $150 iPod from her unlocked vehicle while New Brighton woman who was trying to pick up her car didn’t it was parked at Eden Baptist Church on South Glenhurst have a valid license. Police discovered she did not have a Avenue. On Aug. 21, a 21-year-old Prior Lake man was arrested valid license and actually had a warrant for driving after cancellation. The woman became belligerent and walked for motor vehicle tampering and fleeing a police on foot away when the officer tried to arrest her. The officer grabbed after someone called to report a theft from motor vehicle in her left arm to put handcuffs on her and she twisted away, progress. Two officers searched the area on foot, and when and when the officer did get a handcuff on her, she slipped one found the suspect, the man took off running. Police her hand out of it. A second officer arrived on the scene with chased him through townhome developments, backyards smaller handcuffs and the woman was arrested and charged and up a hill until the man reached a chain-link fence. Police caught up to the man as he tried to climb the fence and with obstructing the legal process. threatened to use their Taser on him if he didn’t come down. PROPERTY DAMAGE On Aug. 17, a woman from Savage reported that juvenile The man came down, but refused to go down to the ground males threw a rock at her car and struck it while she was as police had ordered. He then tried to climb the fence again, driving on West 141st Street. Officers were unable to locate at which point he was Tased, detained and arrested. UNDERAGE DRINKING the suspects. On Aug. 20, a 20-year-old man from Prior Lake was cited Also on Aug. 17, a woman from the 8700 block of Carriage for minor consumption of alcohol after an officer saw the Hill Road reported that someone had egged her house. man sleeping in the driver’s seat of his car with his keys in STOLEN VEHICLE Police received a report of a possible stolen vehicle on the ignition and the door open. The car was parked in the Aug. 15. Speedy Auto Removal in Savage reported that they driveway of a residence in the 8900 block of Heatherton believed a car they had just purchased from a man in St. Ridge. The officer woke the man up and could smell alcohol Paul may have been stolen. The man had called the business on him, and a preliminary breath test (PBT) showed him to saying he wanted his 1993 minivan picked up, and the have a Blood Alcohol Content (BAC) level of 0.10. Residents business offered him $150 cash for the van. When someone at the home said they did not know the man. The officer had from the business came to pick up the van, he noticed that the man’s mother pick him up. WARRANTS it appeared to be much newer than what the seller had A 46-year-old man was arrested for a parole violation on described. An officer confirmed through the vehicle’s VIN number that it was a 2000 Chrysler Town and Country van. Aug. 16 after police did a routine check of registered hotel Savage police referred the case to the St. Paul Police Depart- visitors as part of their crime free hotel/motel program. On Aug. 19, a 54-year-old man from Burnsville was arment. rested on an outstanding Washington County warrant for THEFT On Aug. 16, a woman from the 14500 block of South fifth-degree assault after someone reported a suspicious Joppa Avenue reported that someone stole a flashlight from man lying under the new sign at Community Park on Dakota her unlocked vehicle as it was parked in her driveway over- Avenue.
Studio Open House and Registration Dates: August 31st &, September 1st 5-8 PM
Tour the studio, meet the staff and reserve your class times
We offer both a Competitive and Recreational Dance Program Classes are available for ages 3½ to adult in..
Ballet, Pointe, Jazz, Tap, Lyrical, ZUMBA for dancers, Kickline, Hip Hop...and
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We now offer Adult ZUMBA… We offer ZUMBA three times a week. Check out our dance class pricing, we offer the BEST VALUE of any studio in the area. FOR NEW STUDENTS and ADULTS TRY YOUR FIRST CLASS FREE ! Our ZUMBA pricing is $10 for a drop-in class or $35 for unlimited classes during the month..you could attend 12 classes for less than $3 per class !! NOW OFFERING Kickline for Ages 8 & up. Instructed by former member of Eden Prairie’s National Champion POM Squad & U of M dance team. Center Stage is located in Savage, MN, We are just 5 minutes from the intersection of Highway 13 and County Road 42, one block West of the intersection of Highway 13 and 126th street. We serve the communities of
Savage, Prior Lake, Shakopee, and Burnsville. Check us out on our new web site at dancecsds.com or call 952-895-3484 Take a virtual tour of our studio on our WEB site…... www.dancecsds.com
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FIRE CALLS Aug. 20 Firefighters responded to a two vehicle head-on collision at 2:34 p.m. at Boone Avenue and Carriage Hill Road. One of the drivers, a 24-year-old female, was knocked unconscious but had regained consciousness by the time firefighters arrived. She was transported to North Memorial Hospital by ambulance. Her two-year-old daughter suffered head trauma and was unconscious when
firefighters arrived, but she was breathing and had a pulse. The daughter was airlifted to North Memorial Hospital and said to be in critical condition. At 5:35 p.m., firefighters were called to the 8200 block of 125th Street for a commercial fire alarm. Police on the scene determined it was a false alarm and canceled the call prior to the firefighters’ arrival. Aug. 21
The fire department responded to a call regarding a vehicle fire in the 4900 block of West 144th Street at 6:51 p.m. The fire was out by the time the first firefighters arrived. Aug. 22 Firefighters responded to a call in the 13800 block of Glendale Road for a commercial fire alarm at Hidden Valley Elementary at 11:29 a.m. It was determined to be a false alarm.
• Kindergarten & Pre-K Programs • Preschool & Toddler Programs • Summer Program
DISTRICT COURT The following are Scott County District Court felony and gross-misdemeanor dispositions. Defendants either pleaded guilty or were found guilty by the court unless otherwise indicated. Elizabeth Anne Lancette, 39, Savage, driving while intoxicated (DWI), a gross-misdemeanor. Two years’ probation, 30 days in jail, 30 hours of community service, follow recommendations of evaluation, abstain from alcohol, random tests, $435 in fines. William Chives Leanyear, 30, St. Paul, theft by swindle, a felony. Serve 18 months in prison (concurrent to previous sentence), provide DNA sample, restitution, $160 in fines. Jaconna Marie Simmons, 36, Shakopee, financial-transaction card fraud, a felony. Serve 18 months in prison (concurrent to previous sentence), provide DNA sample, no contact with victim(s), restitution, $160 in fines. Soukanya Vorachak, 25, Prior Lake, DWI, a gross-misdemeanor. Two years’ probation, 30 days in jail, follow recommendations of evaluation, $335 in fines. Matthew Allen Wittchow, 25, Shakopee, DWI (refusal to submit to test), a gross-misdemeanor. Two years’ probation, two days in jail, 28 days under
electronic home-monitoring, follow recommendations of evaluation, $410 in fines. Alexander John Zorbas, 46, Eden Prairie, DWI, a gross-misdemeanor. Two years’ probation, 30 days in jail, 28 days under electronic home-monitoring, follow recommendations of evaluation, $410 in fines. Walter Duane Boyd, 50, Prior Lake, terroristic threats, a felony. Three years’ probation, five days in jail, follow recommendations of evaluation, no contact with victim(s), restitution, $385 in fines. Domestic assault, a misdemeanor. Two years’ probation (concurrent). Timothy Charles Bratsch, 28, Le Sueur, DWI (refusal to submit to test), a gross-misdemeanor. One year probation, two days in jail, follow recommendations of evaluation, $460 in fines. Charles Morgan Cox, 37, Minneapolis, driving after cancellation (inimical to public safety), a gross-misdemeanor. Adjudication stayed: Two years’ probation, $600 in fines. Christopher Joseph Danielson, 31, Prior Lake, fifth-degree sale of controlled substance, a felony. Adjudication stayed: Five years’ probation, 15 days in jail, 15 days of community service, follow recommendations of evaluation, abstain from alcohol, random tests,
$200 in fines. Michael Clemons Farnquist, 25, New Prague, illegal disposal of infectious waste, a gross-misdemeanor. One year probation, restitution, $385 in fines. Gino Lee Fiebelkorn, 40, Shakopee, fourth-degree possession of controlled substance, a felony. Year and a day in prison (concurrent to other sentence), provide DNA sample, $160 in fines. Jessica Lynn Ford, 28, Savage, DWI, a gross-misdemeanor. Two years’ probation, 30 days in jail, follow recommendations of evaluation, abstain from alcohol, random tests, provide DNA sample, $110 in fines. Fifth-degree possession of controlled substance, a felony. Five years’ probation (concurrent). Erin Elizabeth Johnson, 31, Waconia, fifth-degree possession of controlled substance, a felony. Four years’ probation, follow recommendations of evaluation, abstain from alcohol, random tests, provide DNA sample, $85 in fines. Jeffrey Patrick Nedeau, 18, Minneapolis, third-degree possession of controlled substance, a felony. Ten years’ probation, 60 days under electronic home-monitoring, provide DNA sample, abstain from alcohol, random tests, $160 in fines.
We have been serving the Burnsville, Apple Valley, Savage, Shakopee, Prior Lake, Rosemount, Eagan, Lakeville area for the last 15 years, over those years we have helped and educated many children to become better readers, mathematicians, spellers, writers, musicians, artists and bilingual with Spanish. Over the last 3 years we have prepared over 30 students that have gone into Gifted/Talented and Acceleration Programs throughout the Twin Cities.
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952-736-1004 13973 West Preserve Blvd. Burnsville 14401 Pilot Knob Rd. Apple Valley www.americanmontessori.com
Page 12 | August 27, 2011
www.savagepacer.com | Savage Pacer
Discover Minnesota music, art, theater & family fun at www.letsgo.mn
PHOTOS BY ACT ONE, TOO LTD.
While in detention at school, Seaweed, played by Kasono Mwanza, teaches some dance moves to Tracy Turnblad, played by Therese Walth, who was making her Chanhassen Dinner Theatres’ debut.
‘Hairspray’ more than holds its own BY RICHARD CRAWFORD email@example.com
Jay Albright as Wilbur, left, and David Anthony Brinkley as Edna, play Tracy Turnblad's wacky parents.
n the surface, ‘Hairspray’ is a 1960’s musical comedy that tells the tale of how Tracy Turnblad is able to capture the love of heartthrob Link Larkin. On the simplest of levels the Chanhassen Dinner Theatres’ new main stage offering scores high on the entertainment quotient with notable performances from veteran and new cast members alike. But the show also explores a variety of racial and societal taboos that make this much more interesting fare. “Hairspray” follows the journey of plump Tracy Turnblad, played by CDT newcomer Therese Walth, who longs to dance on TV’s “Corny Collins Show” and meet the handsome Link Larkin, played by Ben Bakken. Despite facing obstacles from home, school and TV show cast members who make fun of her weight, Tracy is able to land a role on the Corny Collins’ cast. That sets the stage for Tracy to address racial injustices and help integrate the TV show. There are plenty of whacky characters to help and hinder along
‘Hairspray’ What: The Broadway musical, winner of eight Tony Awards, now showing on the Main Stage at Chanhassen Dinner Theatres. When: Performed eight times weekly through January. Tickets: $59-$79. Information: Call the theater box office at (952) 934-1525 or go online to www.ChanhassenDT.com
the way, including her overweight mom, played in drag by David Anthony Brinkley. Julianne Mundale shines in the role of detestable Velma Von Tussle, who as the former “Miss Baltimore Crabs” does everything in her power to make sure her daughter is chosen as the next teen queen and, in a Freudian slip, insists that the TV show continues to do “the white thing.” Michael Gruber also is perfectly suited to the hip and snappy role of Corny Collins, who helps pull strings for Tracy along the way. The singing and dancing in the show was vibrant throughout. Kasono Mwanza, Seaweed, and Aimee K. Bryant, Motormouth Maybelle, lead the way on the singing front with their renditions of “Run and Tell That” and “I Know
Where I’ve Been.” While the deeper societal flaws aren’t explored in documentary-like fashion, this is a musical comedy after all. One only needs to look at David Anthony Brinkley’s garb to put things in perspective. There is lots of colorful costuming, fun dance numbers and songs that you’ll be singing long after the closing number. The final cast number, “You Can’t Stop the Beat,” is a highlight with this summary nugget: “You can try to stop the paradise we’re dreaming of … but you cannot stop the rhythm of two hearts in love.” Ultimately, as director Michael Brindisi points out in his director’s note, the story “is a fairy tale, but it can come true. Deep down in the soul of every human there is ‘a Tracy.’”
Your heart will ache and jump for joy along with ‘The Help’ Based on the book by Kathryn Stockett, “The Help” takes place in Mississippi in the early 1960s. A well-educated, white college graduate, Eugenia aka Skeeter (Emma Stone), comes home from college to find her beloved “nanny” or “maid,” Constantine (Cicely Tyson) is nowhere to be found. Skeeter has a fresh perspective on her other high-class socialite friends and family and begins to take notice of how “the help” or the African American maids are treated. After getting a job at the local newspaper, Skeeter decides to write about “the help,” which becomes a book and turns the whole town into a frenzy. Although Skeeter is technically the main protagonist, the maids (led by Viola Davis and Octavia Spencer) are what make “The Help” magical.
RAY HOLLYWOOD ENDING
THE HELP (PG-13) (OF 5)
Their portrayals are intimate and emotional. Their stories are
touching, beautiful, sorrowful and yet so profound. The picture painted of the South isn’t a pretty one, when integration was a new concept and the lines drawn between blacks and whites were thick. When ignorance was at its peak and hatred was hiding behind every corner. Still, somehow, these beautiful African American women had hope for a change and for a better future, and courage enough to make a difference. The best films, in my opinion, make you laugh, cry and leave you with a morsel of wisdom or inspiration when the credits begin to roll. The characters are so real, so honest that you sincerely care about them and your heart aches or jumps for joy at their every sorrow or victory. When you leave the movie theater, you’re left thinking
about it long after it’s over. “The Help” is enriching and well organized. I was transfixed within the first scene and it gripped me to the very end. The characters have so much depth and insight, that you sincerely love them, or in some cases, hate them. There were numerous times that I laughed out loud and other tender moments that made me shed a tear. All the actresses did such a wonderful job in making their characters real, that their emotions were dripping from every scene. The wisdom the maids carried with them resonated in my mind and I’m still thinking about it. All in all, “The Help” is a fantastic movie. I can’t think of one thing to criticize about it. It’s a film message needed even today, that everyone, regardless of race, deserves love, respect and equality.
Please, do yourself a favor and see “The Help.” You’ll love it.
Savage Pacer | www.savagepacer.com
August 27, 2011 | Page 13
let'sGo!Calendar WE WANT YOUR LISTINGS! Listings are printed free but not guaranteed, although we do our best to include them. Submit your events through our www.LetsGo.mn website, where you can find many more local and regional fun things to do. You can also send an e-mail to editor@savagepacer. com. Deadline is one week prior to publication. For information call (952) 345-6376.
AUG. 27 LIVING HISTORY SATURDAYS Experience the excitement and challenges of life along the Minnesota River in the 1800s. Enjoy “living history” and meet the residents of Eagle Creek and the frontier. Time: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 27 Cost: Cost is $5 for ages 18-64; $3 for ages 2-17, seniors and children; and under 2 are admitted free Location: The Landing – Minnesota River Heritage Park, 2187 Highway 101, Shakopee Info: threeriversparks.org/events/L/ living-history-saturdays.aspx
EXHIBIT: HEROES AMONG US Listen to stories told by local WWII veterans, watch a WWII video and gain an understanding of the experiences these young men and women endured during a pivotal period in the country’s history. This exhibit makes the connections between Scott County and the world at war, from the home front to the battleground. Time: Through August Cost: Adults $4, students $2, Scott County Historical Society Members free Location: Scott County Historical Society, 235 Fuller St., Shakopee Info: (952) 445-0378 or scottcountyhistory.org
COMEDIAN CRAIG ALLEN Craig Allen’s smart, sarcastic style has made him a favorite at a wide array of venues ranging from comedy clubs and universities, to Fortune 500 boardrooms and biker bars and, most recently, a nudist resort. Comedian Raleigh Weld will also perform. Time: 8:30 p.m. and 10:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 27 Cost: $13 for 8:30 p.m. show; $10 for 10:30 p.m. show Location: MinneHAHA Comedy Club, 1583 1st Ave., Shakopee Info: minnehahacomedyclub.com/ shakopee
WEEKEND FAMILY FUN: PRAIRIE NATIVES Families are invited to search for late bloomers in the prairie and the butterflies and birds that call the prairie home. Time: Noon-4 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, Aug. 27 and 28 Cost: Free with gate admission of $9 for adults; free for ages 15 and younger; free to Arboretum members Location: Minnesota Landscape Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu or (952) 443-1422
TONY BENNETT Time: 8 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 27 Cost: $68-$87 Location: Mystic Lake Casino Hotel, 2400 Mystic Lake Blvd., Prior Lake Info: mysticlake.com or (952) 4966563
GRIMM FARM OPEN HOUSE Step back in time and explore Wendelin Grimm’s farm. See the restored 1870s house and fields where Grimm, a German immigrant, experimented with alfalfa. Hear how his work transformed the Upper Midwest into America’s dairy belt. Experience hands-on work and play on a late 1800s Minnesota farm. For all ages. Time: 1-4 p.m. Saturdays through Aug. 27 Cost: Free Location: Grimm Farm (Carver Park Reserve), 7025 Victoria Dr., Victoria Info: (763) 559-9000 or
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MOVIE IN THE PARK Huber Park in Shakopee will host a monthly family-friendly movie in the park as part of the Huber Park performance series. Time: Sunset Saturday, Aug. 27 Cost: Free Location: Huber Park, 600 Bluff Ave., Shakopee Info: (952) 233-9500 or (952) 2339502
MINIGOLF AT THE SCIENCE MUSEUM The Science Museum features a ninehole EarthScapes miniature golf course that provides a fun, challenging way to learn how water moves from mountains to oceans and shapes the landscape along the way. Time: After 5 p.m. daily through Aug. 31 Cost: $5; stop at the box office during museum hours to pick up a golf admission sticker Location: Science Museum of Minnesota, 120 Kellogg Blvd., St. Paul Info: smm.org or (651) 221-9444
PHOTO BY AMY LYON
A monarch searches a flower for nectar in the butterfly garden at the McColl Pond Environmental Learning Center at Community Park. The most popular butterflies at the garden are monarch, painted lady and black swallowtail.
onarch butterfly tagging events will take place Sunday, Sept. 4, as participants catch, tag and release the butterflies before their
BIG BACK YARD EXHIBIT The Big Back Yard hands-on exhibits and miniature golf course illustrate landscape evolution, river dynamics and biodiversity. The outdoor gallery features a prairie maze, gardens, a camera obscura and an award-winning solar-powered building. The exhibit is included in regular admission to the Science Museum. Time: 9:30 a.m.-9:30 p.m. daily through Aug. 31 Cost: Adults $11; children 4-12 and seniors $8.50; mini-golf additional $4.50 for adults, $3 for children Location: Science Museum of Minnesota, 120 Kellogg Blvd., St. Paul Info: smm.org or (651) 221-9444
2,000-mile journey south to Mexico. Tagging is a way of tracking the migration route and population status. Cost is $5.
Lowry Nature Center in Carver Park Reserve, Victoria from 1-2:30 p.m.
Richardson Nature Center in Hyland Park Reserve, Bloomington from 2-4 p.m.
entrance. Walking distance is 1.5 miles round trip. Time: 12:30, 1:30, 2:30 and 3:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 28; noon-5 p.m. weekdays through Aug. 26 Cost: $3; ages 2 and younger free Location: The Landing - Minnesota River Heritage Park, 2187 E. Hwy. 101, Shakopee Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
OUTDOOR BIKE RIDES
Lifetime Fitness in Savage offers outdoor bike rides through September. Routes are 20-30 miles with multiple pace levels. Time: 7:30 a.m. Sunday, Aug. 28 Cost: Free to members and nonmembers Location: Rides depart from Lifetime Fitness, 6554 Loftus Lane W., Savage Info: (952) 226-1222 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Join Refuge staff for a walk exploring trails and observing the natural world. Enjoy the solitude of the Minnesota River valley tucked into the midst of the busy urban landscape. Explore prairie, forest and wetland habitats and discover the diverse plants and animals that depend on the refuge for survival. For all ages. Time: 2-3 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 28 Cost: Free Location: Bloomington Visitor Center, 3815 American Blvd. E., Bloomington Info: (952) 854-5900 or fws.gov/ midwest/minnesotavalley
FARMERS’ MARKET Each week, more than 35 vendors sell their freshly-grown fruits and vegetables, as well as flowers, cheeses, chocolates, jellies, honey and soaps. Time: 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 28 Cost: Free; items for sale by vendors Location: Town Square parking lot, located north of 123rd Street (near the historic Savage Depot)
MONARCH TAGGING Catch and tag monarchs as they fuel up for their 2,000 mile journey to Mexico. See them in different life stages. Learn about past years’ tagging research and receive a colorful chart of butterflies to take home. Nets provided or bring your own. Reservations required for this activity; state number 311301-06-07. For ages 4 and older. Time: 1-3 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 28 Cost: $5 Location: Lowry Nature Center (Carver Park Reserve), 7025 Victoria Dr., Victoria Info: (763) 559-6700 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
$3 TOUR DAYS AT THE LANDING Join a guided tour at the Landing. Enter through the visitors center at the main
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POND EXPLORATION Meet a naturalist at the nature center’s dock and use a net and a bowl to scoop critters out of the pond. Discover the many small animals that live in a pond and make up the aquatic food chain. For all ages. Time: 3-4 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 28 Cost: Free Location: Richardson Nature Center, 8737 E. Bush Lake Rd., Bloomington Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
KIDSPLASH Registrants will spend over an hour on the lake and learn how to get into and out of a kayak safely, how to make a kayak go in a straight line and spin in one spot. Priorities are safety, fun, participation and skill. Reservations required. For ages 12 and older. Time: 1-3 p.m. or 4-6 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 28 Cost: $20 Location: Hyland Lake Park Reserve, 10145 Bush Lake Rd., Bloomington Info: (763) 559-6700 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
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JEARLYN STEELE SINGS ‘A PRAIRIE HOME COMPANION’ Jearlyn Steele will perform a wideranging program of songs she has performed on Garrison Keillor’s “A Prairie Home Companion” radio show – everything from gospel to folk, blues and country. The performance is part of the Old Log’s Sounds for Summer concert series. Time: 7:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 29 Cost: $20-$23 Location: Old Log Theater, 5185 Meadville St., Excelsior Info: oldlog.com or (952) 474-5951
PRIOR LAKE PLAYERS AUDITIONS Auditions are open for the Prior Lake Players production of “Fairy Tale Adventures.” The show is a collection of fairy tale stories including “Hansel and Gretel” and “Cinderella and the Seven Dwarfs: A Fairy Tale Mash-Up.” The production will be co-directed by Justin Dekker and Kay Dunning. Auditions are first-come, first-served. No appointments needed. Those auditioning will read from the script. Performances will be Oct. 7-9 and 14-15. Time: Children 12 and younger 6:307:30 p.m.; teens and adults 13 and older 7:30-9 p.m. Monday, Aug. 29 Cost: Free Location: Twin Oaks Middle School, 15860 Fish Point Road S.E., Prior Lake Info: plplayers.org
AUG. 30 OUTDOOR BIKE RIDES Lifetime Fitness in Savage offers outdoor bike rides through September. Routes are 20-30 miles with multiple pace levels. Time: 6 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 30 Cost: Free to members and nonmembers Location: Rides depart from Lifetime
We’ll help make the move easier.
SERVING: CARVER, MCLEOD, SCOTT, WRIGHT & WESTERN HENNEPIN COUNTIES.
SEPT. 3 EAGLE CREEK FAIR Play games and enjoy a ride on a trolley pulled by draft horses. See craft and farm exhibits, and visit soldiers from the 5th Minnesota Infantry. Time: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 3; noon-5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 4; 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday, Sept. 5 Cost: $5 for ages 18-64; $3 for ages 2-17 and seniors; free for children under 2 Location: The Landing – Minnesota River Heritage Park, 2187 Highway 101, Shakopee
CARRIE UNDERWOOD Since winning the fourth season of “American Idol” in 2005, Carrie
Friday, August 26 Ragtown Blurred Vision Leon Olsen Hairball
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Upcoming GUIDED HIKE Take part in a guided hike as you search for flora and fauna. Time: 1 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 10 Cost: Free Location: The Landing – Minnesota River Heritage Park, 2187 Highway 101, Shakopee Info: threeriverspark.org
MONARCH TAGGING Families can catch, tag and release monarchs as the butterflies fuel up for their 2,000-mile journey south to Mexico. Tagging is a way of tracking the migration route and population status of the butterflies and was established as an ongoing international research project. For all ages. Time: 1-2:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 4 Cost: $5 Location: Lowry Nature Center (Carver Park Reserve), 7025 Victoria Dr., Victoria Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
MARVELOUS MONARCHS Learn about the life cycle and migration of monarch butterflies. Use a special net to catch one. Help tag one as part of a national research project. Search the prairie for the plants that monarchs depend upon. For ages 3 and older. Time: 2-4 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 4 Cost: $5 Location: Richardson Nature Center, 8737 E. Bush Lake Rd., Bloomington Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
Minnesota’s Oldest Celebration...35 miles west of Mpls on Hwys 5 & 212
• packet of helpful information including maps, civic and county resources • hundreds of $$$ in local merchant gift certiﬁcates • answers to your new-to-the-area questions
ROOFTOP ARTPARK Nature and art merge at the Children’s Museum’s Rooftop ArtPark. Gallery activities include dipping hands into the stream bed’s cool water, scampering up the 12-foot tree fort, dancing under the shadow dome and mimicking the shadows, shapes and movement of trees and plants. Exhibit is free with museum admission. Time: 9 a.m.-4p.m. Tuesday-Thursday; 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Friday-Saturday; 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Sundays; closed Mondays through Aug. 31 Cost: Ages 1-101 $8.95; children under one year and museum members free Location: Minnesota Children’s Museum, 10 W. Seventh St., St. Paul Info: mcm.org or (651) 225-6000
Norwood Young America August 26-28
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The Script, an Irish alternative rock band from Dublin, will perform. Time: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 30 Cost: $31 Location: Orpheum Theatre, 910 Hennepin Ave., Minneapolis Info: hennepintheatredistrict.org or (612) 339-7007
Underwood has become one of the most popular female entertainers in country music. Returning to Mystic Lake for the first time since selling out two performances on New Year’s Eve of 2006, Underwood and special guest Sons of Sylvia will perform. Time: 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 3 Cost: $59-$85 Location: Mystic Amphitheater, 2400 Mystic Lake Blvd., Prior Lake Info: mysticlake.com or (952) 4966563
Welcome Neighbor! has helped new residents learn about their new community for over 20 years.
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Saturday, August 27 Sunday, August 29 Becky and the Ivanhoe Church Service: Ascension Dutchman Catholic Church, NYA, with The Wendinter Band Alpensterne Gary’s Ridgeland Dutchman Miss Stiftungsfest Queen Coronation featuring Miss Kevin Lange and the Minnesota Mississippi Drifters Alpenterne Diamondback 219915 Elk River German Band Call the Stiftungsfest Hotline 952-467-1812 Wally Pikal for a complete schedule. Call free from metro. Mr. Big-DJ Visit us online: www.stiftungsfest.org Mn State Fire Memorial PARADE: Sunday, August 28, 12:30 pm Service Bag Pipe Band 125 unit Parade. Call Jack Lano, 952-467-2181, to enter a unit.
Page 14 | August 27, 2011
www.savagepacer.com | Savage Pacer
OURSCHOOLS BURNSVILLE-EAGAN-SAVAGE SCHOOL DISTRICT
VandenBoom hopes to bring new skills, ideas Eagan resident appointed to school board Aug. 18
assistant superintendent with District 191, asking if he wanted to continue volunteering. But since Novak left the district in June 2010, Bob VandenBoom VandenBoom said he didnâ€™t get a call last summer, and as a result, he did not volunteer for the district for the first time in over a decade. â€œI was really missing it,â€? said VandenBoom, â€œso when I saw this thing on the Web site saying thereâ€™s an open position on the school board, I said â€˜man, this would be a great opportunity to get reengaged and utilize all that experience I had in a positive way for the district.â€™â€? And that volunteering experience VandenBoom speaks of is rather extensive. In 1997, VandenBoom was asked by Rahn Elementaryâ€™s principal if he would volunteer on the schoolâ€™s site council, and he more-thanhappily obliged. Shortly after he joined that site council, the principal asked VandenBoom if he would represent the school on the districtâ€™s site council. â€œIt was really important that the administration
BY ALEX HALL email@example.com
Bob VandenBoom was one of nine applicants who interviewed for the vacant school board seat in District 191 earlier this month, and while he thought he stacked up well against the other applicants, he wasnâ€™t quite sure if he would come out on top. â€œI was surprised, pleasantly surprised,â€? VandenBoom said of the boardâ€™s Aug. 18 decision to appoint him to the director seat formerly held by Gail Morrison. â€œI knew I had good qualifications, but so did so many of the other applicants. It made me feel good, because they had so many great people to choose from.â€? VandenBoom, an Eagan resident who works for the Toro Company as a senior marketing manager, said he was first inspired to serve when he checked the district Web site in June and saw the school board opening. VandenBoom has spent years volunteering for the district, and said each summer he received a call from Sandi Novak, the former
at the local sites had a sounding board. They do a lot of initiatives there, and they wanted to make sure they were in line with what parents wanted,â€? said VandenBoom, â€œso it was nice for them to kind of connect back in to the community.â€? Since his work on the site councils, VandenBoom has continued to volunteer in the district, working on the Instruction and Curriculum Advisory Committee (ICAC), the Community Ed Advisory Committee (CEAC) and the Communications Advisory Board. He has also volunteered in various other capacities.
BRINGING NEW SKILLS Now, as the boardâ€™s newest member, VandenBoom hopes to bring a new set of skills to the table. â€œIâ€™m definitely looking forward to complimenting what theyâ€™re doing, and not having redundant skill sets, but having some complimentary skill sets that will help the district move forward and help us educate our kids,â€? he said. Among those skills, VandenBoom said he thinks his extensive history in marketing will be an asset to the board. After VandenBoom graduated from the University of Minnesota
with a degree in mechanical engineering in 1984, he got started almost immediately in the marketing business. â€œI felt I was a little bit more of a people person than most engineers,â€? VandenBoom explained of his post-college career choice. In 1990, VandenBoom earned a Master of Business Adminstration degree from the Carlson School of Management. He worked for years in sales and in marketing leadership positions before starting his own marketing consulting company, Focus Quest Marketing, in 1998. The company was successful, said VandenBoom, but he decided it wasnâ€™t the work he wanted to keep doing, so he left the company in 2000. VandenBoom spent the next five years as the global director of marketing for a large digital printing equipment manufacturing business, then took the job with Toro in 2005, where heâ€™s worked ever since.
HIS GOALS One of VandenBoomâ€™s goals as a board member is to use his marketing experience to build a strong brand for the district, which he hopes will combat falling enrollment and make the district more appealing to parents moving
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â€œsimply because I think itâ€™s so easy and so important to a studentâ€™s success.â€? However, VandenBoom said he doesnâ€™t feel that schools have been as demanding of parents as they should be. â€œI think for whatever reason, schools in general have been reluctant or gun shy about asking people to help,â€? he said. â€œI think the public continues to put more and more pressure on the schools and the teachers to produce, yet the schools themselves donâ€™t push back and (ask for more involvement).â€? One of things VandenBoom said he would be interested in doing would be to track the parents who regularly check in to SchoolView, the Web site the district uses to post students grades, and see if there is a positive correlation between parents who check their childâ€™s grades on a regular basis and that childâ€™s success. â€œThere are simple things like that, and I know the technology behind it and I know what the marketing side of looking at that is, looking at it from a metrics perspective,â€? said VandenBoom, â€œbecause there are more metrics to a studentâ€™s success than a math test or reading test.â€?
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to the area. â€œSo many of our dollars go directly towards what goes on in the classroom and you donâ€™t want to take that away,â€? said VandenBoom, â€œbut when youâ€™re competing with everything from charter schools to online high schools, you have to take a different look at how youâ€™re presenting your schools. You have to compete more effectively, and you have to do that by building a building a strong brand.â€? â€œWe have so many good things to talk about, we just need to do a better job of getting those things out there,â€? he added. Another way VandenBoom hopes to build the districtâ€™s brand is by making the district feel more inclusive. â€œIâ€™m in Eagan, Iâ€™m like you folks in Savage, where it feels like weâ€™re in the Burnsville school district,â€? he said, â€œWe need to make the people in Eagan and Savage and the few people from Apple Valley really feel like theyâ€™re part of that.â€? His other goal, which he said he feels very strongly about, is to find ways to get parents more engaged and involved in their childâ€™s education. â€œIncreasing parent involvement is almost like a soapbox issue to me,â€? said VandenBoom,
Savage Worship Directory Place your newspaperr worship ad on our online worship directory www www.savagepacer.com. savagepacer com For more informatio information call 952-447-6669
Join us as we navigate life together!
Living Hope Lutheran Church & School
Casual Family Worship Sundays at 10:30
(3 blocks north of Cty. Rd. 42 on Cty. Rd. 18)
Join us for Worship Sunday at
8600 Horizon Dr. â€˘ Shakopee
Childcare available during service All-day Preschool & Childcare Year Round Openings Available 33 months & up
8:45 & 10:45 a.m.
Growing in Faith, Living to Serve
This Weekâ€™s Message 10 Common Christian Misconceptions â€“ All Roads Lead to Heaven John 14:1-6
5995 Timber Trail SE Prior Lake
Worship Schedule Saturdays at 6:00 p.m. ~ Worship Service Sundays at 8:00 a.m. ~ Church for Young Families 9:00 a.m. ~ Adult Bible Class 10:00 a.m. ~ Worship Service
One block West of Cty. Rd. 21 on Cty. Rd. 42
EDEN BAPTIST CHURCH 12540 Glenhurst Avenue, Savage 952-890-5856 Worship Services 8:30 8:00 & 10:45 11:00amam 10:00 children&&adults) adults) Sunday School 9:30amam(for(forchildren Evening Service 6:00pm
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Nursery provided for all services except 8:00am Worship Service
Pastor Dan Miller Pastor Paul Perdue Jon Pratt
Holy Cross Lutheran Church LCMS Rev. Donald Taylor 14085 Pike Lake Trail Prior Lake, MN 55372 (952) 445-1779 Sunday Worship 9:00 AM Sunday School & Adult Bible Class 10:20 AM County Rd. 42 & Pike Lake Trail
Glendale United Methodist Church 13550 Glendale Rd. Savage â€“ 894-5394 www.GlendaleChurchUMC.org
Please Join Us!
You Can Reach People Throughout The Southwest Area! We have a Worship Directory in each of these publications: Eden Prairie News Shakopee Valley News Chanhassen Villager Jordan Independent Prior Lake America Chaska Herald Savage Pacer
â€œOpen Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doorsâ€? Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m. Rev. David Taylor www.holycross-pl.org
Call 952-447-6669 SAVAGE
Savage Pacer | www.savagepacer.com
August 27, 2011 | Page 15
PRIOR LAKE-SAVAGE AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT
Staﬀ, sections added to elementary schools Edgewood, Redtail Ridge, Five Hawks, Glendale, Jeffers Pond all affected BY MERYN FLUKER firstname.lastname@example.org
Less than one year after receiving the dollars, the Prior Lake-Savage Area School District has allocated all but the last chunk of its $1.08 million take from the federal Education Jobs Fund. On Monday, the District 719 School Board approved adding three full-time equivalent (FTE) staff members to serve elementary students for the upcoming school year, funding the positions with $208,100 of the remaining $250,000 from the district’s Education Jobs Fund dollars. “When we received the Federal Jobs Bill dollars in 2010, the highest priority for our School Board was sta f f ing
and making sure that we were following the intent and the spirit of these dollars, and that was to put teachers into classrooms and to lower class sizes,” said Superintendent Sue Ann Gruver. The moves mimic the School Board’s actions in fall 2010, when members approved $ 350,0 0 0 in Education Jobs dollars to create or supplement class sections. Now, just as it was then, the impetus for many of the additions stems from concerns about ballooning class sizes. Jeffers Pond, Redtail Ridge and Glendale elementary schools all had course sections with between 30 and 33 students to one teacher. Additional staff will now rectify or reduce those issues.
Balance sheet The Prior Lake-Savage Area School Board divvied up District 719’s remaining $250,000 in Education Jobs Fund money. Here’s where it went: I A 1.0 full-time equivalent (FTE) half-day kindergarten teacher at Edgewood School: $62,500 I A full-time kindergarten paraprofessional at Five Hawks Elementary School: $20,600 I A .5 FTE fourth-grade reading and math teacher at Glendale Elementary School: $31,250 I
A .5 FTE fourth-grade reading and math teacher at Jeffers Pond Elementary School: $31,250
I A 1.0 FTE fourth-grade teacher at Redtail Ridge Elementary School: $62,500
The remaining $41,900 will stay in Superintendent Sue Ann Gruver’s contingency for additional staffing concerns during the 2011-12 school year.
DISTRICT 191 BRIEFS
Misbehaving students could get Saturday school Students who misbehave at Burnsville High School may now be punished by being forced to attend school on Saturdays. “In several places in the code of conduct we added
Saturday school as a consequence. The feeling there is that we’re trying to fi nd ways to avoid suspending kids and getting them out of school as much as possible,” explained BHS Principal Dave Helke, “so for some of our offenses, Saturday school is a reasonable consequence.” The Burnsville-Eagan-Savage School Board approved the measure as part of Burnsville
High School’s new 2011-2012 student/parent handbook during its Aug. 18 meeting. - Alex Hall
Bus route info mailed Aug. 26 Families of students who w i l l b e u si n g s cho ol bu s transportation for the 2011-12 school year have been mailed
lime-green colored postcards containing route in formation, including bus stop, and pick-up and drop-off times. The postcards were mailed on Friday, Aug. 26. Individuals who do not receive a postcard by Thursday, Sept. 1, should call Student Transportation Services at (952) 707-2067.
PHOTO BY MERYN FLUKER
Prior Lake resident Bill Righeimer stands next to his wife Marjee on Monday night as he presents Kari Klima with a framed poem he wrote, titled “Kari Klima is Our True Hero.” Klima, who is battling brain cancer, was honored earlier that evening at the Prior Lake-Savage Area School Board meeting, where she received the Laker Pride recognition for her contributions to the community and the district. More than 60 people packed into the board room to show their appreciation for Klima, who has served on the Prior Lake-Savage Area Education Foundation board and various district committees.
DISTRICT 719 BRIEFS
Substitute teachers get pay raise
District gets $350,000 for student support The Prior Lake-Savage Area
School District will now have three times more money for specialized instructional services this year. T he dist rict received a nearly $ 350,000 grant from the Minnesota Department of Education to fund the Alternative Delivery of Specialized Instructional Services. This year’s award is more than three times the $95,000 the district received from the department for the services last year. In 2010-11, the district used
the grant to fund paraprofessionals at the elementary and middle schools to provide reading support to students who have behavioral or academic challenges but are not identified as special-education students. Doug Kern, director of special education, said plans for this year’s programming include expanding services to third-graders and incorporating math instruction. -Meryn Fluker
‘Fairy Tale Adventures’ auditions Aug. 29 The Prior Lake Players will hold open auditions for the fall play, “Fairy Tale Adventures” from 6:30-9 p.m. Monday, Aug. 29 at Twin Oaks Middle School, 15860 Fish Point Road S.E., Prior Lake. Roles are available for all ages. Auditions for children (age 12 and under) will be from 6:30-
7:30 p.m., and teen/adult auditions will be from 7:30-9 p.m. “Fairy Tale Adventures” is a collection of two short plays: “Hansel and Gretel” and “Cinderella and the Seven Dwarfs.” Performances will take place at Twin Oaks at 7 p.m. Oct. 7-8 and Oct. 14-15, and at 2 p.m. Oct. 9.
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Teachers who substitute in the Prior Lake-Savage Area School District this year will earn $5 extra each day. On Monday, the District 719 School Board approved raising the daily pay rate for substitute teachers from $105 to $110. Matt Mons, director of human resources, recommended the approximately 4.8-percent
raise to keep District 719’s rates competitive following a survey of local districts, whose daily rates range from $105 for Shakopee Public Schools to $124 for Burnsville-EaganSavage Schools.
Page 16 | August 27, 2011
www.savagepacer.com | Savage Pacer
COMMUNITY GATHERINGS AND SUPPORT THIS WEEK
Savage Area Women of Today The Savage Area Women of Today will host an “Unbirthday Party” Tuesday, Aug. 30 to celebrate the group’s first anniversary as a chapter. The event will take place from 6-8 p.m. at the Buffalo Tap, 4990 W. 123rd St., Savage. Donations of party supplies will be collected and birthday party bags will be assembled for donation to the CAP Agency food shelf. For more information or to make a donation, call (952) 226-6815 or email SavageAreaWT@gmail.com.
Memory Loss Support Group A Memory Loss and Caregiver Support Group will be held from 1:30-3:30 p.m. Sept. 1 at Prairie Adult Care in Victory Lutheran Church, 16200 Berger Drive, Eden Prairie. For more information, call (952) 949-3126 or visit www.prairieadultcare.com
for fun, adventure, friendship and a sense of significance. Club meetings are held from 7:30-8:30 p.m. Mondays at the Young Life Office, 13845 Highway 13, Savage. For more information, call Ben Dodds at (952) 402-9123 or visit www.scottcountymn. younglife.org.
Network Plus – Diversiﬁed Business Pros Network Plus – Diversified Business Professionals Chapter of Business Network International (BNI) is a business referral organization that meets from 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Thursdays at Savage City Hall, 6000 McColl Drive. All professionals are invited to attend the meetings. For more information, call Crystal at (952) 314-8676.
Non-smoking Al-Anon group A non-smoking Al-Anon group meets at 7:30 p.m. each Thursday at St. James Lutheran Church, 3650 Williams Drive, Burnsville. For more information, call (952) 435-2711 or (952) 440-3948.
Great Scott Cycle Club
Mental illness support group This support group is designed to educate parents about mental illness, and to offer understanding and camaraderie. The group meets from 6-7 p.m. Mondays at the Scott County Government Center, third floor, human services. The government center is located at 200 Fourth Ave. W., Shakopee. To register, contact Scott County Central Intake at (952) 445-7751. For more information, call Dianne Lindberg at (952) 496-8558.
Creative Networking Professionals Creative Networking Professionals (CNP) is a non-profit business networking organizations established in 2003 determined to grow the businesses within the community. CNP meets from 8-9 a.m. on the fi rst and third Tuesday of each month at JoJo’s Rise and Wine, 12501 Nicollet Ave., Burnsville.
Scott County Young Life Scott County Young Life is part of a worldwide, non-denominational Christian organization for high school students looking
Bicycling enthusiasts are invited to join the Great Scott Cycle Club. The club rides every Monday and Thursday at 6:15 p.m. from May to October. The club leaves from the parking lot of Michael’s Cycles, 16731 Highway 13, Prior Lake (next to Hooligan’s). This is a social club for riding and gathering afterwards for friendship, food, drinks and conversation. The club is for all levels of riders. New this year: There will be two separate group levels on Mondays – brisk (15-18 mph and longer distance) and moderate (12-14 mph and shorter distance). Helmets are required. Road bikes are recommended. For more information, call Al at (952) 220-4585. To get on the e-mail list for the latest updates and additional rides, visit www. greatscottcycling.com and click on “subscribe.”
SU OP N EN 12 -2 Spacious, lovely 2BR, 3BA home with all living on one level. Unﬁnished basement. Handicapped accessible with elevator.
One-of-a-kind lakehome w/150’ of lvl lakeshore. Priv. lot w/ impressive lakeside landscaping. Open flr plan. Totally updated with current décor. New kit w/SS+granite & new BAs. 5BR, 3BA & 3 car gar. Nice owners suite! W/O LL entertainment area to paver patio. Reduced to $559,900. 3210 Kent St. DIR: Hwy 13 S to 170th St., W to DeWitte, R to Kent.
BOB GILBERT 612-239-3238
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New on Market – Jordan Custom built 2-Story on10 Acres. 5BR, 4BA, Lux master suite, 64x46 shed, fencing & riding ring. Tar road. $499,000. 3BR, 3BA, granite, sunroom, 3 stall gar. $264,900.
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Jordan - 3+ BR, 2BA, .68 acre lot. Walk to Schools. $205,000.
Beautiful 4 bedroom, 4 bath 2 story on over 100 feet of level, sandy lakefront on Prior Lake. Exceptional kitchen, open and spacious living areas, impeccably maintained. 3211 Butternut Circle.
Jordan 1Acre Lot - Reduced! Lovely 3 BR, 2 BA, quiet cul-de-sac, gas FP, close to Jordan. $229,900
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Duane Hennen 612-978-0024
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PAUL KRUEGER 612-328-4506
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Cute, charming, clean, updated 1½ story 4 bedroom home. Hardwood ﬂoors, newer roof, new furnace, steel siding, fenced yard, concrete driveway. Home is in mint condition. Priced to sell. $149,900
OPEN SUNDAY 1-3 PM 309 6th Street West
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There’s a new two-for-one feature at www.savagepacer. com. When events are submitted to be published online, an e-mail with all the information is automatically sent directly to the editor’s e-mail inbox. Sign up as a registered user today to find out how to submit your event for both the online and print edition calendars.
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The Scott County Amateur Radio Emergency Services (ARES) group meets weekly in a net at 7 p.m. on Mondays on 146.535 mhz simplex. All licensed amateur radio operators are invited to participate. The group also meets for breakfast at 7:30 a.m. on the second Saturday of each month at Perkins Restaurant in Savage, and anyone interested in amateur radio is welcome. For more information, contact Bob Reid, N0BHC, via e-mail at N0BHC@aol.com.
Alanon meetings with the “Island of Serenity” group will take place at 7 p.m. Mondays at 16150 Arcadia Ave., S.E., Prior Lake. Other meetings take place at Lakers Alanon, 4646 Colorado St., S.E., Prior Lake on the following days: I Mondays: Men’s Codependents Anonymous meets at 6:30 p.m. I Tuesdays: AA meets at 6:30 p.m., Co-Dependents Anonymous
GREAT HOME ON GORGEOUS ACREAGE
Ham radio operators
Weekly Alanon group meetings
E OR SH KE LA
Southern Valley Alliance for Battered Women has several dropoff locations for donations of used cell phones. The old phones, although no longer attached to a service provider, can still be used to call 911 in an emergency. Donated phones must be digital and have a battery charger. Donations are being accepted at the following locations: Savage Police Department, 6000 McColl Drive (attached to Savage City Hall); Coopers County Market, 710 Walnut St., Chaska; Shakopee Police Department, 476 Gorman St., Shakopee; Prior Lake Police Department, 4649 Dakota St. S.E.; and Studio J Hair Salon, 217 First St. W., Jordan.
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SVABW accepts old cell phone donations
99233 CREEK WAY, SAVAGE
Prior Lake/Savage Ofﬁce
at 8 p.m. I Thursdays: AA meets at 6:30 and 8 p.m. I Fridays: AA meets at 6:30 and 8 p.m. I Saturdays: On the fi rst Saturday of each month, the meeting is open to all recovery groups, with the potluck at 6:30 p.m. and the call-up format meeting at 8 p.m. On the third Saturday of each month, there will be a 6:30 p.m. potluck followed by the 8 p.m. speaker meeting. I Sundays: AA meets at 9:30 a.m., the AA Big Book Study meets at 6:30 p.m., and AA meets at 8 p.m. All people in recovery are welcome to attend.
Prior Lake –3 BR, 2 BA, pool & hot tub. Walk to Prior Lake access. ½ acre lot. $194,900
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Extraordinary wooded WO lot! Vaulted ceilings, skylights, hrdwd & tile ﬂrs & impressive windows. Private MSTR bath, walk-in closet & balcony. LL ﬁreplace & workshop. New carpet, fresh paint. 3 car garage. 719 schools! 24 Hour Recorded Message 1-800-605-6994 Ext. 224
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A must see - on golf course. 3.37 ac., wooded priv. lot w/mature landscaping in Sand Creek Estates. 5 BDRM + den or 6th BDRM + loft, 4 BA, total ﬁnished sq. ft. 5,000. Main level vaulted ceiling, gourmet kitchen w/granite tops, 2 FP, Brazilian Cherry HW ﬂrs/tile. $412,000.
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A great value with a beautiful home, 100’ of excellent shoreline and now an even better price! 3BR, 3BA and ready for quick occupancy!
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August 27, 2011 | Page 17
scoreboard Breaking news at Scoreboard.mn. Contribute sports news to email@example.com or call (952) 345-6379
Hopes are high
First win easy
Blaze has the talent to be sneaky good
Lakers look dominant in opener, 7-0
BY TOM SCHARDIN firstname.lastname@example.org
The Burnsville volleyball team features one of the top defensive players in the state, as well as having perhaps one of the more underrated and versatile athletes. With seniors Camille Benson and A l li But ler leading the way and a pair of emer g i n g sophomores – Lauren Randall and Alyssa Muelken – can the Blaze be contenders in the toughest conference in the state, as well as arguably the toughest section? PHOTO BY TOM SCHARDIN SecondBurnsville senior year coach Camille Benson (2) is Kim Hook regarded as one of the thinks so. top liberos in the state. “Last year we were very competitive, but were still developing our ability to terminate points,” said Hook. “This year, my sophomores have matured and are utilizing better shot choices and faster swings. “My seniors’ leadership abilities are crucial,” added Hook. “They have been in high-level, pressure situations and know how to win. Year two will be a dynamic season combining all the girls’ talents.” The Blaze had their moments last fall, rebuilding following their 2009 Section 3AAA title and third-place showing at state. The Blaze finished 14-15 overall, 4-5 in the South Suburban Conference (SSC). At times last year, the SSC had five teams ranked in the Class 3A poll and never had fewer than four. Lakeville North ended up winning the Class 3A state title. The Panthers are also in Section 3AAA with the Blaze, along with perennial powers Eastview, Apple Valley, Bloomington Jefferson and an emerging Lakeville South program. Many prognosticators project Jefferson as the team to beat this year, not only in the SSC but in the state.
Blaze to page 18 ®
BY TOM SCHARDIN email@example.com
Conference game at 7 p.m. The Blaze’s fi rst road test is Sept. 9 at Rosemount, the Class 5A state runner-up last year. The perennial power Irish beat the Blaze in the Section 3AAAAA semifi nals last fall. Nobody is expecting Krebs to walk right in and immediately turn an inexperienced team into a conference or section contender. But Krebs said his team will be competitive and is more than capable of pulling off a big upset or two. “We’d like to get a big win somewhere to get the ball rolling and to get our kids believing,” said Krebs. “Sometimes, that’s all it takes. We have a chance to be very competitive. I fi rmly believe that.” Krebs has tried to recruit some players from the defending Class AAA state champion Burnsville baseball team.
The Prior Lake girls tennis team had little trouble in its season opener Aug. 24. The Lakers didn’t lose a set in an easy 7-0 win at Henry Sibley in a non-conference match. “The match went very well,” said second-year Lakers coach Kris Rosborough. “It was very windy, but the girls adjusted and did a nice job. It was a good way to start off the season against a team in our section (3AA). “It should be a good confidence builder for us,” added Rosborough. The Lakers were back in action Thursday (results not available at press time) in their South Suburban Conference opener at Burnsville. Prior Lake also played in the Chanhassen triangular Friday, taking on the Storm and Owatonna. The Lakers’ fi rst conference home match is Tuesday, Aug. 30 versus Eagan at 3:30 p.m. The Wildcats are the defending section champs. Meanwhile, in the win over Henry Sibley, eighth-grader Chloe Hall played No. 1 singles for the Lakers and rolled to a 6-1, 6-4 victory. Seventh-g rader Savanna Crowell won in her varsity debut (7-6, 6-1) at No. 2, while n i nt h - g r ader D a n i Kel ler cruised at the No. 3 spot (6-0, 6-2). Sophomore Sarah Henderson won handily at No. 4 (6-0, 6-1). In doubles, the No. 1 team of junior Savanna Petersen and eighth-grader Grayce Petersen rolled (6-1, 6-1), while the No. 2 team of seniors Alex Fasking and Caitlin Gengler cruised (6-0, 6-3), as did the No. 3 team of sophomore Nikki Henderson and eighth-grader Sydney Soefker (6-3, 6-1).
Football to page 20 ®
Tennis to page 19 ®
PHOTO BY TOM SCHARDIN
Coach Tyler Krebs gives some instruction during Burnsville football practice. Krebs is taking over the Blaze program this fall.
From the ground up New coach looking to rebuild proud Blaze program BY TOM SCHARDIN firstname.lastname@example.org
Even the most loyal follower of the Burnsville football team over the years will likely need a program to figure out who is where this fall. The Blaze is starting over – from the ground up. Tyler Krebs takes over a proud program that has struggled in the last four years, winning just seven games. Krebs takes over for Mark Riggs, who went 4-6 in his fourth and fi nal season at the helm. Krebs comes over from Eastview, where he’s served as the defensive coordinator since 2004 and has been with the Lightning’s program since its inception in 1997, helping the team win three section titles since 2005. How new will the Blaze be this season? Not one junior caught a pass last year and only two juniors carried the ball for a total of minus-six yards on
FOLLOW THE BLAZE THIS FALL AT
two carries. And nine of the team’s top 10 tacklers are gone, along with both quarterbacks. So let the rebuilding begin. “We are new all over,” said Krebs. “It would be nice if we had more experience. The senior class last year was pretty talented. “For us, the big thing is how quickly we can get the kids to believe in what we are doing,” added Krebs. “We’ll rely heavily again this year on the senior class.” Burnsville opens the season Thursday, Sept. 1 at home versus Bloomington Jefferson in a South Suburban
New kick plan
More goals needed PL girls seek more offense BY TOM SCHARDIN email@example.com
Focused PL ready to go BY TOM SCHARDIN firstname.lastname@example.org
When the Prior Lake boys soccer team lost in the Section 2AA quarterfinals last October, work began for 2012 immediately. “From day one, we spent the offseason doing leadership and classroom meetings, taking about goals, teamwork and communication,” said Lakers coach Mike Shebuski. “It’s paid off. “The guys have come in more prepared,” added Shebuski. “They’re more prepared to help and push each other and they’ve come in fit and ready to go.” The Lakers had a tough 2011, finishing with a 6-9-1 overall re-
PHOTO BY TOM SCHARDIN
Prior Lake senior Kevin Kruger is back to anchor the Lakers’ defense this fall as the team tries to improve on its six wins in 2010. cord, 2-6-1 in their fi rst season in the South Suburban Conference (SSC). Prior Lake scored just 13 goals in its last 14 games a year ago. Eight of its nine losses were by one goal. So the team was competitive, but it just couldn’t get over the hump in a lot of games. “We really didn’t mesh as a team last year, which held us back,” said Shebuski. “We never really clicked.” Prior Lake didn’t lose too much from last year’s team.
The entire defense is back, starting with senior Kevin K rueger. Juniors Cameron Pratt and Sam Verity and seniors Joe Fonseca and Konner Klausen also return to protect the Lakers’ net. Prior Lake held its opponents to 10 or fewer goals in 16 games last fall. In goal, senior Andy Rieckoff returns. He emerged as the Lakers’ No. 1 goalie in the second half of last year.
Boys to page 18 ®
If the Prior Lake girls soccer team wants to be competitive in the South Suburban Conference, finding some goal scorers will be a priority. The Lakers’ top goal scorer back from last year’s team is sophomore Hannah Ward who scored five times – as a defenseman. Ward was also second on the team in scoring last year, one goal behind forward Alex Citrowske who graduated. “Our attackers know this,” said Lakers coach David Graham. “Who is going to step up? We need someone to take that scoring role. We have the potential there to be pretty good.” Returning up front for the Lakers are senior co-captain Gabbi Norman and sophomore Anne Ruelle. Junior Gabrielle Bjorge had a strong sophomore season anchoring the Lakers’ defense, along with Ward. Sophomores Sabrina Hille
PHOTO BY TOM SCHARDIN
Prior Lake senior Alex Angelo returns to the midfield for the Lakers this fall. and Hailey Zweber will also be back there. In goal is junior Lauren Thormodsgard, who is back for her third varsity season. In the midfield, senior cocaptains A lex A ngelo and Molly Simpkins will lead the way. Simpkins missed last season recovering from torn knee ligament. She then suffered another torn knee ligament
during the basketball season last December. So Graham said Simpkins might miss the first month of the season working herself back to 100 percent. Simpkins was a big contributor in the Lakers’ midfield as a sophomore. Sophomore Sammie Provost also returns to the midfield.
Girls to page 18 ®
Page 18 | August 27, 2011
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Lofty goals for kick clubs Blaze boys expect to be in SSC race
Blaze girls look to make run at state BY TOM SCHARDIN email@example.com
BY TOM SCHARDIN firstname.lastname@example.org
PHOTO BY TOM SCHARDIN
Prior Lake senior Jayme Lubansky is entering her third season on the Lakers’ varsity this fall.
Raising the level of play Lakers hope to make bigger impact in competitive SSC BY TOM SCHARDIN email@example.com
The Prior Lake volleyball team got its feet wet in its fi rst season in the South Suburban Conference (SSC). This year, the Lakers are looking to make a bigger splash. “We had a good idea going in what it was going to be like in the new conference,” said Lakers coach Mike Dean. “You have to ready to play every match. The conference is very tough top to bottom. Hopefully, we can continue to improve and surprise some teams this year.” The Lakers fi nished 12-16 overall last year, 3-6 in league play. There were at times last season when the SSC had five ranked teams in the Class 3A poll and it never had less than four. Lakeville North ended up winning the Class AAA state title. Prior Lake doesn’t have to face any SSC teams in the playoffs in Section 2AAA, instead facing perennial powers like Chaska, Shakopee and Waconia (the defending champ). The Lakers lost to Waconia in the section quarterfi nals last year in three games. Dea n said he’l l have a young squad again this fall, but it won’t lack experience. “We’re a little older, but with more experience,” said Dean. “We have some younger girls who got varsity experience last year. But we’ll need some new faces to step up and help us.” Senior Jayme Lubansky returns for her third varsity season. She’ll anchor the middle. She led the team in blocks last year with 30, adding 137 kills. “She really sets the tone for us,” said Dean.
BLAZE continued from page 17
Burnsville lost in the section quarterfinals to Eastview last year and was swept by Jefferson in league play. Meanwhile, Benson was named to the St. Paul Pioneer Press’ all-state team last fall. She had 474 digs in her third varsity season. She was also second in ace serves (38). “Defense will always be our bread and butter,” said Hook. “We’re strong, fast and smart. Camille’s reading ability and speed sets a great base for us.” Butler can do it all. She’s entering her fi fth season on the varsity. Last year, she led the team in assists (494) and ace serves (50), was second in kills (184) and blocks (53) and third in digs (162). “We are very lucky to have such a strong leader in Alli,” said Hook. “She will set, along with (sophomore) Kaycie Hagen, but I will utilize her strong arm hitting this year as well. We need her on the
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www.scoreboard.mn S e n i o r M e l i s s a Va n Benthuysen had 128 kills last year, while sophomore Jacque Luth is expected to have a bigger role in the offense. Senior Alex McGraw returns to her setter spot. She had a team-best 296 assists last year, adding 27 ace serves and 129 digs. Defensively, Dea n said ninth-grader Brittany Luethmers will start the season as the team’s libero. She joined the varsity at the midway point last year and made a quick impact, finishing with 125 digs. Others expected to contribute are juniors Emily Veldman and Monica Johnson and sophomore Libby McGraw. Johnson led the team in digs last year with 150. Prior Lake’s biggest win last year was beating Eastview in five games. The Lightning was ranked No. 4 in the state at the time. Prior Lake’s other two conference wins were against Burnsville and Bloomington Kennedy. “Hopefully, we can get more wins like (the Eastview one) this year,” said Dean. “That win showed the girls that you are in every match and you just to compete hard until the end. It gave them confidence.” Prior Lake opened the season Thursday (results not available at press time) at home versus Owatonna. The Lakers are taking on Chaska at home today (Saturday, Aug. 27) and follow with a match at Chanhassen Thursday, Sept. 1 at 5 p.m. Prior Lake’s first conference match is Sept. 13 at home against the defending state champs. f loor and she wants to be there.” Hagen finished with 284 set assists a year ago. Muelken led the Blaze in blocks (54), while Randall fi nished with 149 kills. “Randall has had a year to gain confidence and quicken her swing,” said Hook. “She has become more mature in her offensive play. Muelken has gained speed and power and will be a force in the middle. We are looking to utilize all of their talents in a bigger way.” Hook also expects juniors Nicole Meher and Nikki Brolin to make an offensive impact. Others expected to contribute are seniors Rachael Rausch, Krista Lorang, Natalie Vox la nd a nd W hit ney Sorenson. Burnsville opens the season Tuesday Aug. 30 at Totino Grace. The Blaze’s home opener is the next night versus Visitation. Both matches start at 7 p.m. T he Bla ze’s con ference opener is Sept. 13 at Lakeville South.
The Burnsville boys soccer team may have exceeded expectations last year in Bill Toranza’s fi rst season as coach. This fall, the Blaze expect to be among the top three teams in the South Suburban Conference (SSC) and are looking to be a factor in Section 3AA. “We want to do better in the conference than fourth,” said Toranza. “We had a good fi rst year. Maybe we fi nished a little higher than we were expected. We expect to be at least second or third in the conference this year and be fighting for fi rst.” The Blaze fi nished 4-3-2 in league play a year ago (9-8-2 overall), losing in the section quarterfi nals to Eastview. The SSC is expected to be pretty strong at the top. Perennial power Apple Valley won its second straight state title and goes into this season on a 47-game win streak. However, Toranza said Eagan may be the team to beat this year in the conference a nd t he se c t ion, a lt hou g h Apple Valley will no doubt be formidable, despite losing the majority of its team to graduation. “Apple Valley has only two starters back, but we’ll see what they have up their sleeve,” said Toranza. “You can never count those guys out. But Eagan looks really strong and Jefferson will be right up there.” The Blaze scored one or fewer goals in 11 of 19 games last year and the team graduated its top two goal scorers. But Toranza is confident his team will able to score in the second year in his system. “We figured out what went wrong last year and we’re making corrections,” said Toranza. “Last season went as expected. With a couple more breaks, we could have had a few more wins. “We are excited with the guys we have back,” added Toranza. “We will be a little younger, but we have some kids who show a lot of promise.” Senior Mauricio Mendoza will be one to watch for the Blaze on the offensive end. He scored the team’s lone playoff goal last year. Junior forwards Luis Garcia and Jesse Beane will be looked to for more offense, along with junior Eduardo Perez. Junior Scott McNulty returns to the midfield, while the defense will be anchored by junior Logan Reimer and senior co-captain Quinn Franti. Senior co-captain Dan Nimtz returns in goal. He started all 19 games for the Blaze last year. Toranza’s assistant coach, Tom McConnell, was a Division I goalie at Marquette University. Toranza said he’s been a big part in Nimtz’ development. “Dan has a lot of natural ability,” said Toranza. “Tom has worked with him and fi netuned his skills.” Others expected to contribute to the Blaze are sophomores Alan Garzon and Justin Ladwig.
BOYS continued from page 17
In the midfield, senior Zach Fennessy and sophomore Jhony Blanco return. Sophomore Nick Kramer will also be one to watch. He missed most of last year with an injury. Up front, juniors Logan Bunbury and Dylan Lehrer, along with seniors Ben Clement and Connor Anderson will try to help the Lakers’ fi nd the goal more often. “The team is pretty much the same from last year with a few additions,” said Shebuski. Shebuski goes into every season with high expectations and this fall that won’t change. He expects his team to contend for con ference and section crowns. Apple Valley and Eagan are the teams to beat in the SSC. The Eagles are the two-time
PHOTOS BY TOM SCHARDIN
Burnsville senior Mauricio Mendoza will be one to watch for the Blaze this fall in the midfield as the team looks to improve on last year’s nine wins.
Burnsville senior Bailly Drayton scored nine goals last year, helping the Blaze win 12 games. The Blaze opened the season Thursday at Centennial (results not available at press time). Burnsville’s home opener is today (Saturday, Aug. 27) defending state champs and enter the season on a 47-game winning streak. In Section 2AA, Edina, Eden Prairie, Bloomington Jefferson always seem to be strong, while Minnetonka and Shakopee are teams to watch. “I think the sky is the limit for this group,” said Shebuski. “They’ve come in with really good attitudes. The first week of practice was fantastic. I think the program has a whole has been impressive so far with the attitudes and work ethic of the players.” Prior Lake is opening the season today (Saturday, Aug. 27) at home versus Chaska in a non-conference game. The Lakers are on the road Tuesday, Aug. 30 at Edina at 7 p.m., and will play at East Ridge Saturday, Sept. 3 at 7 p.m. Prior Lake’s first conference game is Sept. 6 at home versus Eagan at 5 p.m.
versus Shakopee at 5 p.m. Burnsville will play host to Hopkins Tuesday, Aug. 30 at 7 p.m. The Blaze’s first conference game is Sept. 6 at Rosemount.
GIRLS continued from page 17
Mea nwhi le, sophomore Macy Violett and junior Alexa Everson are also expected to contribute to the team. “We have a lot of new faces,” said Graham. “It seems like we have 10 to 12 new ones. Our ninth-grade and sophomore class is really solid. We should be pretty good for the next few years. “I don’t know how well we will do in the conference this season,” added Graham. “It’s a pretty tough conference. We’ll be young. We have only four seniors.” The Lakers fi nished 6-8-3 overall last year, 4-5 in their fi rst season in the South Suburban Conference. Prior Lake lost 1-0 to perennial power Edina in the Section 2A A quarterfi nals.
The Burnsville girls soccer team feels it’s ready to compete for a Section 2AA title. Joh n Soderhol m led t he Blaze to the section semifi nals last year in his fi rst season at the helm, falling 2-0 to Eden Prairie, the eventual state champs. “I want to get to the section championship this year,” said Soderholm. “We are in a tough section. Eden Prairie is always tough. We played well against them last year. They were just a little more talented than we were.” Burnsville finished 12-4-3 a year ago (5-3-1 in the South Suburban Conference). The Blaze lost eight seniors from that team, including its No. 1 goalie and some standout defenders. But the team’s top two goal scorers are back – sophomore Alyssa Blahnik and senior cocaptain Bailly Drayton. Blahnik scored a team-best 16 times last season, while Drayton had nine goals. “Both can score,” said Soderholm. “When Alyssa is on, she can be a game-changer.” Sophomore Abby Soderholm will also provide offense up front, while the midfield includes juniors Tiana Khamvongasa, Maggie Soderholm and Natalie Muench. Defensively, senior co-captain Hannah Freden is back to anchor the unit, along with junior Sarah Poythress. Junior Meghan Rudolph will take over the No. 1 goalie duties, but ninth-grader Darby Lofthus will also get time in goal early in the season. “We have a good core group,” said Soderholm. “We’re still pretty young, but I like our talent level.” O t hers ex p ected to cont r ibut e a r e : s e n io r s L au ren F r u g h, A n na Schu lt z, Jeannie Taylor and Taylor Ziebol, juniors Britta Riggs and Brianna Westbrook and sophomores Betsy Peterson, Amanda Hartmann and Hannah Keirstead. Burnsville opened the season Aug. 25 at Centennial (results not available at press time). The Blaze’s home opener is set for today (Saturday, Aug. 27) versus Shakopee. The Blaze will play host to Hopkins Tuesday, Aug. 30 at 5 p.m. The conference opener is Sept. 6 at Rosemount. Eagan appears to be the preseason conference favorite, while Rosemount is also expected to be in the mix, along with the Blaze, Bloomington Jefferson and Eastview. In Section 2AA, Edina is always strong, while Jefferson was the section runner-up last year.
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Section 2AA is pretty deep with defending state champion Eden Prairie leading the way, along with Bloomington Jefferson, Burnsville and the perennial power Hornets. Eagan, Jefferson, Eastview, Burnsville and Rosemount will be teams to reckon with in conference play. T he Lakers opened t he season with the annual Katie Drentlaw Invitational. Prior Lake faced Byron in the fi rst round F riday (results not available at press time). The winner is facing the winner of Waconia and Farmington in the title game today (Saturday, Aug. 27). with the losers also playing. The Lakers will play at Eden Prairie, the defending Class AA state champs, Tuesday, Aug. 30 at 7 p.m. Prior Lake’s first conference game is Sept. 6 at home versus Eagan at 7 p.m.
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August 27, 2011 | Page 19
Blaze wins opener, 5-2 over Chaska BY TOM SCHARDIN firstname.lastname@example.org
The Burnsville girls tennis team had a positive start to the season. The Blaze won three of four singles matches en route to a 5-2 non-conference win at Chaska Aug. 23. “It was the fi rst time we got to see the girls in action outside of a scrimmage and we looked pretty good,” said Blaze coach Ben Stapp. “They are starting to get the concepts more on what we’ve been teaching, better strategy and being in the right place on the court at the right time.” Bu r nsvi l le’s con ference opener was Thursday (results not available at press time) at home versus Prior Lake. The Blaze will be on road T uesd ay, Au g. 3 0 at Rose mount, before returning home Thursday, Sept. 1 to take on Bloomington Jefferson. Both conference matches start at 3:30 p.m. The Blaze has a non-league match at Farmington set for Sept. 6 at 4:15 p.m. In the win over Chaska, the Blaze won the fi nal three singles matches. Senior Brita Preus won at the No. 2 spot (6-1, 6-21, while senior Rachel Raden won at No. 3 (6-1, 6-2) and Toni Carlstrom was victorious at No. 4 (6-2, 7-5). Sapp said Carlstrom came back from 5-2 down in the second set to win. In doubles, the Blaze’s No. 2 team of juniors Sydney Zimmer and Mikhaila Samz were victorious in three sets (2-6, 6-2, 10-8), while the No. 3 team of juniors Allison Norgaard and Jessica Nagel won in straight sets (6-2, 6-4). Ju nior Emi ly Wol l mut h played No. 1 singles for the Blaze and lost 6-4, 6-1. In doubles, the No. 1 team of senior Anne Beckel and junior Sarah Davidson lost 6-4, 6-4. “Chaska was improved a lot over last year,” said Stapp. “They had the same team, but their play was more developed.” St app s aid for hi s te a m he’s not concerned as much with wins or losses early in the season. Instead, the focus is playing the game the right way. “I don’t care right now about wins or losses, as long as they are doing what I’m asking them to do,” said Stapp. “Eventually, it will pay off in the end. We’ll sacri fice some wins at the expense of playing the game right.” Following the Farmington match, the Blaze returns to conference action Sept. 8 at Bloomington Kennedy and follows with a home match against Apple Valley.
Former Laker will skate in the NAHL Jesse Durfee will continue his hockey career in sunny California. The 2011 Prior Lake High School graduate recently signed a tender agreement with the Fresno Monsters, a North American Hockey League (NAHL) franchise out of the Golden State. The Monsters, competing in a Tier II, Junior A league, face teams from Alaska, Canada and Washington in the Western Division of the NAHL. Durfee, a resident of Savage, was a three-year letterwinner on the ice for the Lakers. The defenseman scored five goals and had 11 assists in his senior season, helping the Lakers win their fi rst-ever section quarterfi nal game as a Class 2A school. The Lakers upset perennial power Holy Angels 4-3 in the fi rst round of Section 2AA playoffs last winter, before falling to top-seeded Edina in the semifi nals. Durfee had two assists in the win over Holy Angels. Prior Lake fi nished with a 9-14-2 mark overall last year, 5-11-2 in the program’s fi rst-ever season in the South Suburban Conference. As a junior, Durfee had three goals in nine assists. He also scored three times as a sophomore. For more on the NAHL, go to http://www.nahl.com.
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Prior Lake bowling teams to start practice The Prior Lake varsity and junior varsity bowling teams will begin practicing Tuesday, Aug. 30 and will run every Tuesday and Thursday from 4-5 p.m. there after. Practices are at Louisville Lanes in Shakopee. The scheduled conference season will run from September through November. The Lakers’ program operates under the Minnesota High School Bowling Association (www.bpam. org/hsbowling.) For more information, contact coach Don Hendrickson at (952) 440-6464.
PL Soccer Booster Club slates meeting The Prior Lake Soccer Booster club will have a meeting Monday, Aug. 25 from 7-9 p.m. in the media room (240) at the high school, 7575 W. 150th St., Savage. The meeting is to discuss the upcoming season and schedule of activities.
Registration open for Classic Gymnastics Classic Gymnastics in Chanhassen is accepting registration for its Session I program that runs eight weeks, Sept. 6 to Oct. 29. Classes are offered for both boys and girls ages 2 to 17. To view the schedule, register or for more information, go to www.classicgym.com or call (952) 368-1909.
Goede is a winner at Elko Speedway New Germany’s Matt Goede tracked down Adam Royle during a 14-lap run, catching and passing the leader as the tandem made contact exiting turn four on the 40th and fi nal lap en route to the win in the Super Late Model feature Aug. 20 at Elko Speedway. Meanwhile, Royle masterfully avoided contact with others and slid across the line in second. Other feature winners included: Travis Stanley of Prior Lake in Big 8s, Brent Kane of Lonsdale in Thunder Cars, Dirk Henry of Sauk Centre in Thunder Cars, Devon Schmidt of Belle Plaine in Power Stocks and Jack Purcell of Bloomington in Mini Stocks. Six divisions of racing resume today (Saturday, Aug. 27) at Elko Speedway. For more, go to www.elkospeedway.com or call (952) 461-7223.
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Three drivers earn wins at Raceway Park Only Figure 8s and Hobby Stocks were in action Aug. 21 at Raceway Park in Shakopee with Steve Cheever of New Prague, Adam Wiebusch of Shakopee and Mike Dickey of Bloomington earning wins. Dickey won the fi rst Figure 8s feature, while Cheever took the second one. Wiebusch won in Hobby Stocks. Racing action continues Sunday, Aug. 28 starting at 6 p.m. For more go to www.goracewaypark.com or call (952) 445-2257. Super Late Model drivers Chad Walen and Adam Royle will be in action. Royle leads Walen by one point in the overall standings with three more races to go.
Annual PlayFest celebration is scheduled The fourth annual PlayFest will be held Sept. 10 at Ponds Athletic Complex in Prior Lake. The event is a fundraiser for Prior Lake Athletics for Youth (P.L.A.Y.) to enhance its programs and facilities. There will be food, games, live music, refreshments and more at the event, which starts at 5 p.m. and ends at 10:30 p.m. Tickets are available at Edelweiss and at Laker Store in Prior Lake. For more, go to www.playinfo.org.
TAGS Gymnastics taking fall registrations TAGS Gymnastics is now taking registrations for its Fall 8 week session that runs Sept. 6 through Oct. 29. Classes are offered to boys and girls of all ability levels ages 2 to 17. For more information, go to www.tagsgym.com or call one of the two locations: Apple Valley (952) 431-6445 or Eden Prairie (952) 920-5342.
TENNIS continued from page 17
Successful season Taylor Roddie (left), Amber Kusler (center) and Shaye Barton, all from Prior Lake, finished a successful summer season with their softball team the Minnesota Irish. The girls’ 14U fastpitch team finished third out of 68 teams at the 14U USSSA World Series in Kansas City. The team’s record was 8-2 for the week-long tournament. Barton was also named Defensive MVP of the tournament.
Following the Eagan match, the Lakers are on the road in conference play at Eastview Thursday, Sept. 1 at 4 p.m. Prior Lake returns home Sept. 6 in a non-league match versus Holy Angels at 4 p.m., before returning to conference action Sept. 8 at home versus Lakeville North at 3:30 p.m. The Lakers are trying to improve on last year’s 12 wins, which was three off the school record, achieved by the 1991 team (15-3). That was also the last time the Lakers’ played in the state team tournament. This year’s Class AA state team tourney is set for Oct. 25-28 at the Baseline Tennis Center in Minneapolis. Perennial power Edina is the defending state champ. In fact, the mighty Hornets have won the last 14 state crowns.
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Page 20 | August 27, 2011
www.savagepacer.com | Savage Pacer
CLASS B STATE TOURNAMENT
continued from page 17
On brink of elimination
He believes winning can be contagious. Senior Dan Motl, the Blaze’s speedy, talented centerfielder, is in line to start at quarterback, competing with senior Ben Baker for the job. Cameron Jones etched himself into Blaze lore last season at qu a r terback. He ended his Blaze career ranked No. 1 all-time in career passing yards (2,486) and attempts (398) and was tied for fi rst in completions (165). He’s second all-time in touchdown passes (17). Jones took over the starting quarterback job as a sophomore. “Both Dan and Ben are very talented,” said Krebs. “Dan is a winner and a natural leader. He’s been around winning on the baseball team and we know he can make plays.” Motl played football as a sophomore, but did not come out as a junior. In the backfield, replacing C.J. Smith won’t be easy. All he did in his senior year last fall was score a team-best 16 touchdowns and rush for 1,196 yards to become only the sixth Burnsville back ever to go over the 1,000-yard mark. Krebs said there’s plenty of competition at running back between seniors Jalen Dyson, Lavonte Sudberry, Josh Christoffersen, Justin Kunzar and Brian Mogaka and junior Ben Gillies. Dyson and Sudberry look like the lead candidates. “From what I’ve been told, Lavonte and Jalen were ready to play last year, but they couldn’t get any carries obviously because the guys in front of them were so good.” At receiver, senior Clay Hurlbut has separated himself from the field. The offensive line will be anchored by senior co-captain Chase Roullier, a three-year starter, who is regarded as one of the top linemen in the conference. Seniors Zach Gigstad, Garrett Pfiffner, Dane Olson and Nick Stein and junior Isaac Hubbard are also in the mix.
Outlaws sent to loser’s bracket BY TOM SCHARDIN email@example.com
PHOTOS BY TOM SCHARDIN
Burnsville senior co-captain Chase Roullier uses his 300-pound frame to knock down a teammate during a drill in practice. On defense, senior co-captain Mike Callanan returns at linebacker. He was fourth on the team in tackles last year with 47, recovering a team-best three fumbles. Senior Evan Voxland will be one to watch at inside linebacker. The 220-pounder was injured much of last season. “Evan is a big, strong fast kid, who will make an impact,” said Krebs. Seniors Matt Deering and Brian Vanderwoude (a baseball player) will help anchor the defensive line, while junior Zach Svare and seniors Chris Behnke and Brad Scharber will also play close to the line of scrimmage. The secondary will include seniors Michael Becker and junior Andrew Herkenhoff. “Our cornerback positions are up for grabs,” said Krebs. “We are trying to create competition and depth at every spot. We want to move guys around to learn multiple positions.” Krebs also believes in playing physical, and that games a r e won i n t he t r enche s. That prompted him to hire Scott Sahli, the 2011 National
Burnsville senior co-captain Mike Callanan intercepts a pass during seven-on-seven drills in practice. Strength and Conditioning Association High School Coach of the Year. Sa h li spent 3 3 yea rs at Northfield, helping its football program become a Class 4A power. He’s also coached Team Minnesota’s National Weightlifting Team and has mentored over 50 individual
weightlifting state champions and 26 have competed at the National Weightlifting Championships. “Skilled guys make plays, but championships are won up front and in the weight room,” said Krebs. “We’re lucky to have Scott as our strength and conditioning coach.”
If the Savage Outlaws want to win the Class B state baseball tournament, they’ll have to take the long route now. There are no more second chances. The Outlaws were sent to the loser’s bracket in the fi rst round Aug. 20, getting drilled 11-0 in seven innings against Mankato. However, Savage was able to stave off elimination the next day with a 3-2 victory over Moorhead, getting seven strong innings from winning pitcher Anders Enberg. Savage (33-6) faced Chaska in the loser’s bracket Friday in Glencoe (results not available at press time). The winner will face the winner of the Miesville-Burnsville game today (Saturday, Aug. 27). Both losers are eliminated. The tournament continues Sunday, Aug. 28 with the title game in Glencoe at 2 p.m., and a winner-take-all game, if necessary, to follow at 5 p.m. Sauk Rapids and Mankato were the two teams to win twice in the fi rst two rounds and met in the winner’s bracket fi nal today (Saturday, Aug. 27). For complete brackets, go to www.minnesotabaseball.org. In the win over Moorhead, Savage scored two runs in the bottom of the fourth inning to take a 3-2 lead, which it was able to hold on to. Ryan Peterson drove in the go-ahead run with a single that scored Tyler Peterson, who doubled. Enberg got the rally started with a single to lead off the inning and came around to score on Pat Abbe’s RBI ground out. Tony Peterson drove in Sav-
age’s first run with a single in the fi rst inning that scored Ryan Peterson, who opened the inning with a base hit. Savage had nine hits in the first 3 2/3 innings off Moorhead starter Jason Beilke. However, the Outlaws’ bats went silent from then on off reliever Vic Sokolofsky, who didn’t give up a hit in 4 1/3 innings. However, Engerg was able to match Sokolofsky through the middle innings, before Ben Turnwall pitched the fi nal two innings to get the save. Moorhead had runners at fi rst and second with one out in the ninth and both moved up a base on a wild pitch with two outs. But Turnwall got out of the jam with a strikeout to end the game, his second. Engerg had four strikeouts in seven innings, allowing six hits and two earned runs. Dylan and Tony Peterson both fi nished with two hits. Meanwhile, in the loss to Mankato, the Outlaws fell behind 8-0 after three innings and never recovered. Mankato scored four unearned runs in the first two innings of f Savage star ter Travis Pugliese, who lasted 4 1/3 innings. He allowed 13 hits and 11 runs (seven earned) in taking the loss. Savage managed just five hits (four singles). Engberg had the lone extra-base hit, a one-out double in the fourth inning. Brandon Walczak pitched 1 2/3 innings in relief of Pugliese getting two strikeouts. The Outlaws are making their fourth straight state appearance and are looking to improve on last year’s third-place fi nish. Savage was fi fth in 2009 and went winless in two games in 2008. Savage’s other state appearance was in 2006.
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Sept. 10, 2011
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tomp out domestic violence by participating in the inaugural “Boots & Boas Fun Dash & 5K Run/Walk.” Bring along your favorite boots and don a complimentary boa for the 50-yard fun dash. A portion
of proceeds will beneﬁt two local organizations dedicated to ending domestic abuse: Cornerstone and Southern Valley Alliance for Battered Women. The 5K Run/Walk takes place on easy, ﬂat terrain that wraps around a scenic wetland.
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Savage Pacer | www.savagepacer.com
August 27, 2011 | Page 21
ON CAMPUS Local students on UWRiver Falls dean’s list Three students from Savage have been named to the dean‘s list at the University of Wisconsin-River Falls for the spring 2011 semester. They are Allison Dorfner, majoring in elementary education, Cora Harding, majoring in psychology and Steven Olson, majoring in business administration. To be named to the dean’s list, a full-time undergraduate student must earn a grade point average of at least 3.5 on a scale of 4.0, or midway between an “A” and “B” average.
Melton makes Concordia dean’s list Marie Melton of Prior Lake has made the dean’s list at Concordia University in Wisconsin for the 2011 spring semester. Melton is a junior majoring in early childhood education. To be eligible for the honor, students at Concordia must achieve a minimum 3.50 GPA.
Locals graduate from Iowa Lakes Kelsey Ennenga of Savage and Timothy Ondari of Burnsvi l le g raduated from Iowa La kes Com mu nity Col lege this spring. Ennenga earned
an Associate in Arts degree, cum laude. Ondari earned an Associate in Applied Science in nursing.
Students make Bemidji dean’s list Three area students made the dean’s list for the spring 2011 semester at Bemidji State University. They include: Loretta Gregory of Savage, Eric Barnes, Barbara Borg and Eric Kirschner of Burnsville, and Grace Beuch, Michelle Ohman and Erin Roach of Prior Lake. Bemidji State students carrying 12 or more semester hours during any one term and earning at least 3.25 (B-plus) grade point average are listed on the dean’s list.
Harding graduates from UW-River Falls Cora Elizabeth Harding of Savage graduated from the University of Wisconsin-River Falls with a Bachelor of Science Degree in psychology this spring.
Students make OU honor roll Alyssa Boutelle of Savage and Amy Hendricks of Prior Lake have made the president’s honor roll and the honor roll,
respectively, at the University of Oklahoma- Norman for the spring 2011 semester.
Normandale spring dean’s list Many area students have made the dean’s list at Normandale Community College in Bloomington for the spring 2011 semester. From Burnsville: Hussein Ali; Krista Allison; Sara Bischoff; Elizabeth Bushard ; Seth Camacho ; Nicolas Celis; Alexander Corzine; Micah Dalluge; Cynthia Dalton; Steffan Diaz; Aubrey Dunshee; Jenna Ericksen; Sogol Fatehi Khameneh; Ericka Garth; Fernando Garza R a mon ; M a h let Gashaw; Gabriella George; Franziska Geschwindner; Princess Gibson; Rachel Gifford; Mark Gilbertson; Lisa Goehring Lindemann; Adam Goinz; Aquanette Graves; Nicole Green; Sergey Grinets; Arefat Heyder; Hamd ia Heyder; Kristine Hildebrand; Hao Hou ; A lex A n n Joh n son ; Katherine Kangas; Caro line Kelly; Chanvachna Lee; Karina Llivipuma; Charlotte Lynch; Zhanna Makarenko; Joseph McAdams; Juli Moore ; Esther Mugweru; Deborah Munger; Kassim Mursal; Leah Fallon; Ryan Ostroot; Vanna Parrish; Vinh Pham; Tiffany Pollard; Adam Polzin; Mitchell Poythress; Ashley Richardson; Ahlem
Ryu; Anna Sames; Aaron Scherbel; Marylee Schnittgen; Lisa Serbus; Erica Settell; Anna Siriouthay; Donna Southa; Megan Storch; Brandon Taheri; Ashley Tavernier; Kazmyn Thies; Jenna Thorson; Katherine Tourand; Lena Tran; Yeneneh Wakjira; Elise Watters; Keri Widner; Victor Wright. From Prior Lake: Hayleigh Adams; Tyler Anderson; Alec Bohn; Naqiyah Boissiere; Johnathon Carlson; Evan Christensen; Kelsey Dellwo; Alyssa Doffi ng; Kayla Dugdale; Megan Ernst; Natalya Grishchuk; Oksana Grishchuk; Shalini Gurusinghe; Bailey Hoffman; Samuel Huntington; Chandler Hutton Lau; Margaret Johnson; Stacey Klocke; Breanna Lebahn; Ashley MacKinnon; Dennis McNeil; Abbey Monson; Justin Nerpel; Devin O Brien; Vitaliy Perepelitsa; Muriel Probert; Joseph Read; Shelby Roles; Becca Schilling; Justine Shimota; Michael Silva Breen; Alexander Smith; Minh Tran; Nathan Tucker; Rebekah Tucker; Kayla Wildes; Jason Wiltz; Patrick Wiltz. From Savage: Luke Abrahamson; Nancy Adelmann; Alexandria Anderson; Ilya Baranov; Debra Bell; Jason Bennett; Sarah Boltz; Anh Bui; Kelsey Cassidy; Nicole Davis; Rebekah Ellis; John Ellmaker; Ella Fink; Yu Gan;
Jesika Gentry; Sara Groene; Julie Hahn; Emily Hedberg; Peter Hilpisch; Dan Kensinger; Jennifer Kowalsky; Svetlana Kuksenko; Amy Maass; Kyle Mogan; Tran Nguyen; Naomi Olson; Pamela Olson; Calli Ricker; Rasa Rimkus; Rathsophear Rin; Stacy Rohan; Andrew Rosenthal; Inna Trofim; Chelsea Weston; Anthony Wilson; Cindy Yang; Derek Yerxa.
Pivic makes dean’s list at St. Scholastica Jessica P ivic of Savage was named to the spring 2011 dean’s list at the College of St. Scholastica. Pivic is an exercise physiology major. Dean’s list members have achieved a 3.75 grade point average on a 4.0 scale.
Younghans graduates from U of M Danyelle Younghans of Savage recently g raduated on the dean’s list from the College of Liberal Arts at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities campus with a bachelor’s degree in strategic communications.
Howes makes honor list at Drake Austin Howes from Savage
was named to the president’s honor list at Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa for the 2011 spring semester. A full time student must earn a 4.0 grade point average to qualify for the list.
Muellerleile makes dean’s list at NMU Sarah Muellerleile made the dean’s list for the winter 2 011 s eme st er at Nor t hen Michigan University. To qualify for the dean’s list, student must achieve a grade point average of 3.25 or higher.
Huemann on UWMilwaukee dean’s list Brady Nicholas Huemann of Burnsville, a health sciences undergraduate at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, made the dean’s list for the spring 2011 semester. The Savage Pacer welcomes information from readers for “On Campus.” Items can be sent through the Web site at www. savagepacer.com; via e-mail to editor@ savagepacer.com; by fax to (952) 447-6671; via U.S. mail at P.O. Box 376, Savage, MN 55378 ; or dropped off at the newspaper office at 14093 Commerce Ave., S.E., Prior Lake. For more information, call the newspaper office at (952) 440-1234.
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ing afﬁliates (the Promotion Parties), and members of the immediate family (spouse, parent, child, sibling and their respective spouse) and households of each such employee are not eligible to participate. This contest is void in Quebec and where prohibited by law. 2. HOW TO PLAY: Select the team that you will believe will be the winner of each pro football regular season and playoff game and predict the score for the winning and losing team for designated the tie-breaker game. You may enter your picks and score predictions until ﬁfteen (15) minutes before the start of each game.
If you fail to select a winner for any game, your pick will be the team that was selected by the majority of participants. However, you are not eligible to win a weekly prize if you fail to select a winner for more than one game in a given week, and you are not eligible to win the grand prize unless you complete your picks for each game for at least 11 weeks. The point value for selecting the winner of each game is as follows: Regular Season Games - 1 point Wild Card and Divisional Playoff Game - 4 points Conference Finals - 8 points
Championship Game - 16 points If a game is canceled, postponed or forfeited for any reason, or if a game ends in a tie, no points will be awarded for that game. The three participants with the most points for each week of the pro football regular season will be deemed a local weekly prize winner. Go to www.propicks.mn to see the ofﬁcial national rules for UPICKEM.
ATTENTION LOCAL BUSINESSES! Southwest Newspapers and Prior Lake-Savage Community Education are pleased to present
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• Go to this newspaper’s website and submit your photo. Users will vote for their favorite ﬁsh photo and a panel of judges will choose the winners. • Submit your photo at this newspaper’s website. Please, one entry per ﬁsh photo. • Entries are accepted now through 5 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 6. • Voting for REEL ‘EM IN will begin Tuesday, Sept. 6 and run through 5 p.m. Monday, Sept. 12. No more than 10 votes per user per day will be allowed. • All entries must be submitted online at this newspaper’s website. This is an online-only contest, so no hard copy prints of photos can be accepted. • Winners are selected based on a combination of voting and judging. Judges determine winners from the Top 5 vote-getters.
ONLINE FISH PHOTO CONTEST Aug. 11 through Sept. 6 Show off your ﬁshing skills with Southwest Newspapers’ REEL ’EM IN ﬁsh photo contest. All angler pictures are welcome: that trophy lunker you caught last year, your child’s ﬁrst sunﬁsh, etc. Enter the contest starting Thursday, August 11. Entries accepted until 5 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 6.
WIN: First prize: $300 Boat Winterization Package from R & R Marine Shakopee and Ham Lake Second prize: $140 St. Croix Fishing Rod and Pﬂueger Reel from Sport Stop in Shakopee Third prize: $100 Gift Certiﬁcate for parts/service from R & R Marine Shakopee and Ham Lake
MORE INFORMATION: Go to any of Southwest Newspapers’ websites to enter, starting Aug. 11. There, you’ll ﬁnd all of the information you need to submit your photo and enter the contest. Visit any one of these websites: Chaskaherald.com PLAmerican.com Chanvillager.com Savagepacer.com EdenPrairieNews.com Shakopeenews.com JordanNews.com Questions? Call Angelo Gentile at 952-345-6676, or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Page 22 | August 27, 2011
www.savagepacer.com | Savage Pacer
publicnotices NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON THE 2012 BUDGET FOR THE LOWER Minnesota River WATERSHED DISTRICT Notice is given that at a special meeting of the Board of Managers of the Lower Minnesota River Watershed District scheduled for 7:00 P.M. on Tuesday, September, 13, 2011 at the District’s meeting place at the Chaska City Hall, Valley Room, 1 City Hall Plaza, Chaska, Minnesota, the Managers of the District will consider the adoption of the District’s 2012 budget. A summary of the proposed budget to be considered by the Managers is as follows: A $927,260 budget which would require a tax levy in 2011 to be collected for taxes due and payable in 2012, of $373,000.00 to be used for administrative purposes, including permit review, permit inspection, cooperative projects, engineering, legal and secretarial services, and costs and other expenses of the District’s operations. Preliminary 2012 Budget Revenues
Tax/Market Value-General General Property Tax-Projects Grants - Metropolitan Council Interest Revenue Miscellaneous Income Total Revenues General Fund Money Available as of January 1, 2012* 2012 Total Funds Available
0 $380,200 547,038
Expenses Administration Cooperative Projects 509 Plan Nine Foot Channel
250,000 123,000 7,200 0
84,175 140,026 378,546 14,513
Reserve for 2013 * Total Expenses and Reserve
This amount will vary depending upon receipt of tax payments, delinquenttaxes,otherincomeand/oradditionalexpenses
Dated: August 17, 2011 BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF MANAGERS S/Len Kremer L. Kremer Secretary Lower Minnesota River Watershed District (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, August 27 and September 3, 2011; No. 2885) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DATE OF MORTGAGE: December 09, 2003 O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $190,000.00 M O RT G AG O R ( S ) : S t ew a r t Ward and Jeanne Ward, husband and wife MORTGAGEE: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded: January 09, 2004 Scott County Recorder Document Number: A641206 ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: And assigned to: Bank of New York, as Trustee for the Certiﬁcate Holders of CWABS 2004-02 Dated: May 08, 2006 Recorded: June 02, 2006 Scott County Recorder Document Number: A 740780 Transaction Agent: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. Transaction Agent Mortg a g e I d e n t i f i c at i o n N u m b e r: 100267400002524591 Lender or Broker: American Equity Mortgage, Inc. Residential Mortgage Servicer: BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. Mortgage Originator: Not Applicable COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott Property Address: 7374 Windsor Dr N, Shakopee, MN 55379-8059 Tax Parcel ID Number: 27271007-0 LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Lot 3, Block 2, Southbridge 3rd Addition, Scott County, Minnesota. AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE: $281,951.30 THAT all pre-foreclosure requirements have been complied with; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above-described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: September 06, 2011 at 10:00 AM PLACE OF SALE: Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota to pay the debt secured by said mortgage and taxes, if any, on said premises and the costs and disbursements, including attorney fees allowed by law, subject to redemption within six (6) months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. If the Mortgage is not reinstated under Minn. Stat. §580.30 or the property is not redeemed under Minn. Stat. §580.23, the Mortgagor must vacate the property on or before 11:59 p.m. on March 06, 2012, or the next business day if March 06, 2012 falls on a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday. Mortgagor(s) released from ﬁnancial obligation: NONE THIS COMMUNICATION IS FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES, SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES
ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. DATED: July 23, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: The Bank of New York Mellon f/k/a The Bank of New York, as Trustee for the beneﬁt of the Certiﬁcateholders of the CWABS, Inc., Asset-Backed Certiﬁcates, Series 2004-2 Wilford, Geske & Cook P.A. Attorneys for Assignee of Mortgagee Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 021020F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, July 23, 30 and August 6, 13, 20, 27, 2011; No. 2854) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DATE OF MORTGAGE: February 20, 2006 O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $222,000.00 MORTGAGOR(S): T homas Johnson, a single man and Sherry M. Odenthal, a single woman MORTGAGEE: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded: March 03, 2006 Scott County Recorder Document Number: A731489 ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: And assigned to: BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P., FKA Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, L.P. Dated: June 22, 2011 Transaction Agent: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. Transaction Agent Mortg a g e I d e n t i f i c at i o n N u m b e r: 100133700012463264 Lender or Broker: Countrywide Bank, N.A. Residential Mortgage Servicer: BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. Mortgage Originator: Not Applicable COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott Property Address: 803 3rd St NE, New Prague, MN 56071-2119 Tax Parcel ID Number: 24014002-0 LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Lot 2, Block 1, Busch Subdivision No. 1, City of New Prague, Scott County, Minnesota. AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE: $267,907.49 THAT all pre-foreclosure requirements have been complied with; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above-described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: September 06, 2011 at 10:00 AM PLACE OF SALE: Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota to pay the debt secured by said mortgage and taxes, if any, on said premises and the costs and disbursements, including attorney fees allowed by law, subject to redemption within six (6) months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. If the Mortgage is not reinstated under Minn. Stat. §580.30 or the property is not redeemed under Minn. Stat. §580.23, the Mortgagor must vacate the property on or before 11:59 p.m. on March 06, 2012, or the next business day if March 06, 2012 falls on a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday. Mortgagor(s) released from ﬁnancial obligation: NONE
THIS COMMUNICATION IS FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES, SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. DATED: July 23, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P., FKA Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, L.P. Wilford, Geske & Cook P.A. Attorneys for Assignee of Mortgagee Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 017804F02 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, July 23, 30 and August 6, 13, 20, 27, 2011; No. 2855) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DATE OF MORTGAGE: July 01, 2004 O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $211,950.00 MORTGAGOR(S): Michael J. Lebens, an unmarried man MORTGAGEE: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded: August 09, 2004 Scott County Recorder Document Number: A667238 ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: And assigned to: The Bank Of New York Mellon FKA The Bank Of New York, as Trustee For The Certiﬁcateholders Of The CWABS, Inc., Asset-backed Certificates, Series 2004-7 Dated: May 18, 2011 Recorded: June 21, 2011 Scott County Recorder Document Number: A882482 Transaction Agent: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. Transaction Agent Mortgage Identification Number: 10001570003860030-6 Lender or Broker: America’s Wholesale Lender Residential Mortgage Servicer: BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. Mortgage Originator: Not Applicable COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott Property Address: 1258 Sage Ln, Shakopee, MN 55379-3440 Tax Parcel ID Number: 27169018-0 LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Lot 5, Block 2, The Meadows 7th Addition, Scott County, Minnesota AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE: $243,266.85 THAT all pre-foreclosure requirements have been complied with; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above-described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows:
DATE AND TIME OF SALE: September 13, 2011 at 10:00 AM PLACE OF SALE: Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota to pay the debt secured by said mortgage and taxes, if any, on said premises and the costs and disbursements, including attorney fees allowed by law, subject to redemption within six (6) months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. If the Mortgage is not reinstated under Minn. Stat. §580.30 or the property is not redeemed under Minn. Stat. §580.23, the Mortgagor must vacate the property on or before 11:59 p.m. on March 13, 2012, or the next business day if March 13, 2012 falls on a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday. Mortgagor(s) released from ﬁnancial obligation: NONE THIS COMMUNICATION IS FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES, SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. DATED: July 30, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: The Bank Of New York Mellon FKA The Bank Of New York, as Trustee For The Certiﬁcateholders Of The CWABS, Inc., Asset-backed Certiﬁcates, Series 2004-7 Wilford, Geske & Cook P.A. Attorneys for Assignee of Mortgagee Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 021570F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, July 30, August 6, 13, 20, 27 and September 3, 2011; No. 2858) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DATE OF MORTGAGE: February 23, 2007 O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $875,000.00 MORTGAGOR(S): Rodney M. Westrum and DeeAnn J. Westrum, husband and wife MORTGAGEE: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded: March 23, 2007 Scott County Recorder Document Number: A768189 ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: And assigned to: Bank of America, N.A., as successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. Dated: July 06, 2011 Transaction Agent: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. Transaction Agent Mortgage Identification Number: 10041841489525420-6 Lender or Broker: Tradition Mortgage Residential Mortgage Servicer: Bank of America, N.A. - Plano, TX Mortgage Originator: Not Applicable COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott Property Address: 21166 Wellington Pl, Lakeville, MN 550443500 Tax Parcel ID Number: 04087005-0 LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Lot 4, Block 2, South Passage, according to the recorded plat thereof, Scott County, Minnesota AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE: $914,203.26 THAT all pre-foreclosure requirements have been complied with; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above-described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: September 13, 2011 at 10:00 AM PLACE OF SALE: Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota to pay the debt secured by said mortgage and taxes, if any, on said premises and the costs and disbursements, including attorney fees allowed by law, subject to redemption within six (6) months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. If the Mortgage is not reinstated under Minn. Stat. §580.30 or the property is not redeemed under Minn. Stat. §580.23, the Mortgagor must vacate the property on or before 11:59 p.m. on March 13, 2012, or the next business day if March 13, 2012 falls on a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday. Mortgagor(s) released from ﬁnancial obligation: NONE THIS COMMUNICATION IS FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTA-
TIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES, SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. DATED: July 30, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: Bank of America, N.A., as successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. Wilford, Geske & Cook P.A. Attorneys for Assignee of Mortgagee Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 020349F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, July 30, August 6, 13, 20, 27 and September 3, 2011; No. 2860) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DATE OF MORTGAGE: March 31, 2005 O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $145,200.00 MORTGAGOR(S): Susan Q. Carlson, a married woman MORTGAGEE: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded: May 13, 2005 Scott County Recorder Document Number: A697945 ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: And assigned to: Aurora Loan Services LLC Dated: June 16, 2011 Transaction Agent: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. Transaction Agent Mortg a g e I d e n t i f i c at i o n N u m b e r: 100025440002282553 Lender or Broker: Lehman Brothers Bank, FSB Residential Mortgage Servicer: Aurora Loan Services, LLC Mortgage Originator: Not Applicable COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott Property Address: 4570 Colorado St SE, Prior Lake, MN 55372-2416 Tax Parcel ID Number: 25001122-0 LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Lot 1 and the East 30.0 feet of Lot 2, Block 16, Prior Lake, Scott County, Minnesota. AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE: $129,825.85 THAT all pre-foreclosure requirements have been complied with; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above-described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: September 13, 2011 at 10:00 AM PLACE OF SALE: Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota to pay the debt secured by said mortgage and taxes, if any, on said premises and the costs and disbursements, including attorney fees allowed by law, subject to redemption within six (6) months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. If the Mortgage is not reinstated under Minn. Stat. §580.30 or the property is not redeemed under Minn. Stat. §580.23, the Mortgagor must vacate the property on or before 11:59 p.m. on March 13, 2012, or the next business day if March 13, 2012 falls on a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday. Mortgagor(s) released from ﬁnancial obligation: NONE THIS COMMUNICATION IS FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES, SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. DATED: July 30, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: Aurora Loan Services LLC Wilford, Geske & Cook P.A. Attorneys for Assignee of Mortgagee Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 009182F02 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, July 30, August 6, 13, 20, 27 and September 3, 2011; No. 2861) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DATE OF MORTGAGE: March 16, 2005 O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $128,000.00 MORTGAGOR(S): David D. Damme, a single person MORTGAGEE: First Franklin A Division of Nat. City Bank of IN DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded: April 04, 2005 Scott County Recorder Document Number: A 693287
ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: And assigned to: First Franklin Financial Corporation Dated: May 31, 2005 Recorded: June 10, 2005 Scott County Recorder Document Number: A 701157 And assigned to: National City Bank of Pennsylvania Dated: June 02, 2005 Transaction Agent: Not Applicable Transaction Agent Mortgage Identification Number: Not Applicable Lender or Broker: First Franklin A Division of Nat. City Bank of IN Residential Mortgage Servicer: Select Portfolio Servicing Mortgage Originator: Not Applicable COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott Property Address: 13746 Inglewood Ave South, Savage, MN 553782078 Tax Parcel ID Number: 26131020-0 (Lot 20) 26-131025-0 (Lot 25) LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Lots 20 and 25, Block 1, Canterbury Townhomes, Scott County, Minnesota. AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE: $126,485.51 THAT all pre-foreclosure requirements have been complied with; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above-described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: September 13, 2011 at 10:00 AM PLACE OF SALE: Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota to pay the debt secured by said mortgage and taxes, if any, on said premises and the costs and disbursements, including attorney fees allowed by law, subject to redemption within six (6) months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. If the Mortgage is not reinstated under Minn. Stat. §580.30 or the property is not redeemed under Minn. Stat. §580.23, the Mortgagor must vacate the property on or before 11:59 p.m. on March 13, 2012, or the next business day if March 13, 2012 falls on a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday. Mortgagor(s) released from ﬁnancial obligation: NONE THIS COMMUNICATION IS FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES, SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. DATED: July 30, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: PNC Bank, National Association successor by merger to National City Bank successor by merger to National City Bank of Pennsylvania Wilford, Geske & Cook P.A. Attorneys for Assignee of Mortgagee Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 020876F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, July 30, August 6, 13, 20, 27 and September 3, 2011; No. 2862) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DATE OF MORTGAGE: December 23, 2004 O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $156,663.00 MORTGAGOR(S): Ryan M. Bartlett, a single man MORTGAGEE: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded: January 20, 2005 Scott County Recorder Document Number: A 686259 ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: And assigned to: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF THE CWABS, INC., ASSETBACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2004-15 Dated: May 07, 2011 Recorded: May 11, 2011 Scott County Recorder Document Number: A880123 Transaction Agent: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. Transaction Agent Mortgage Identification Number: 10001570004601265-0 Lender or Broker: America’s Wholesale Lender Residential Mortgage Servicer: Bank of America, N.A. - Plano, TX Mortgage Originator: Not Applicable COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott Property Address: 4939 Bluff Heights Trl SE, Prior Lake, MN 55372-3060 Tax Parcel ID Number: 25.402081.0 LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Lot 15, Block 3, Timber Crest Park, CIC No. 1118, Scott
Public Notices continued on next
Savage Pacer | www.savagepacer.com
August 27, 2011 | Page 23
Brandon and Emily Kuss of Savage announce the birth of their daughter, Ellie Lynn Kuss, at 9:25 p.m., Aug. 19 at St. Francis Hospital in Shakopee. She weighed 6 pounds 12 ounces and was 18 and 3/4 inches long. She has blue eyes and blonde hair. Grandparents are Otto and Peggy Kuss of Racine, Wisc. and Ron and Patricia Overmeyer and David Hand of Melbourne, Fla. Great-grandfather is Richard Gehrsitz of Satellite Beach, Fla. The Savage Pacer welcomes announcements about births and adoptions and there is no charge to run this information. Items can be sent through e-mail to email@example.com, by fax to (952) 447-6671, via U.S. mail at P.O. Box 376, Savage, MN 55378, dropped off at the newspaper office at 14093 Commerce Ave. S.E., Prior Lake, or a form can be filled out online at www.savagepacer. com. For more information, call (952) 440-1234.
Jenny Rognrud of Savage and Kyle Lyngstad of Burnsville announce their engagement. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Mark and Pam Rognrud of Savage. She is a 2003 graduate of Burnsville High School and a 2007 graduate of Winona State University. Jenny is pursuing her master’s degree at Saint Mary’s University for elementary and Spanish education. She currently works for the BurnsvilleEagan-Savage School District as a paraprofessional. The prospective groom is the son of David Lyngstad of Lakeville and Carla and Mike Nelson of Burnsville. He is a 2003 graduate of Burnsville High School and a 2007 graduate of Michigan Techno-
publicnotices County, Minnesota. AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE: $151,303.88 THAT all pre-foreclosure requirements have been complied with; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above-described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: September 20, 2011 at 10:00 AM PLACE OF SALE: Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota to pay the debt secured by said mortgage and taxes, if any, on said premises and the costs and disbursements, including attorney fees allowed by law, subject to redemption within six (6) months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. If the Mortgage is not reinstated under Minn. Stat. §580.30 or the property is not redeemed under Minn. Stat. §580.23, the Mortgagor must vacate the property on or before 11:59 p.m. on March 20, 2012, or the next business day if March 20, 2012 falls on a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday. Mortgagor(s) released from financial obligation: NONE THIS COMMUNICATION IS FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES, SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. DATED: August 06, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF CWABS, INC., ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2004-15 Wilford, Geske & Cook P.A. Attorneys for Assignee of Mortgagee Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 021569F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, August 6, 13, 20, 27 and September 3, 10, 2011; No. 2865) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DATE OF MORTGAGE: August 09, 2006 O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $151,000.00 MORTGAGOR(S): Walleece Sharon Dobson and Kelly Dobson, husband and wife MORTGAGEE: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. DATE AND PLACE OF REGISTERING: Registered: September 11, 2006 Scott County Registrar of Titles Document Number: T 179280 ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: And assigned to: GMAC Mortgage, LLC Dated: August 11, 2011 Transaction Agent: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. Transaction Agent Mortg a g e I d e n t i f i c at i o n N u m b e r: 100062604701559041 Lender or Broker: Homecomings Financial Network, Inc. Residential Mortgage Servicer: GMAC Mortgage, LLC Mortgage Originator: Not Applicable CERTIFICATE OF TITLE NUMBER: 43995.0 COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott Property Address: 2840 Spring Lake Rd SW, Prior Lake, MN 553722332 Tax Parcel ID Number: 251330594 LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Lot 7, Block 37, TOWNSITE OF SPRING LAKE, Scott County, Minnesota, according to the recorded plat thereof, and the northwesterly 5.00 feet of Lot 8, Block 37, of said plat and that part
of the vacated Eighth Street in said plat described as follows: Beginning at the most northerly corner of Lot 7, Block 37, TOWNSITE OF SPRING LAKE, Scott County, Minnesota, according to the recorded plat thereof; thence northwesterly along the northwesterly extension of the northeasterly line of said Lot 7, a distance of 30.0 feet to the centerline of said vacated Eighth Street; thence southwesterly along said centerline to the intersection with the northerly rightof-way of County Road 12; thence southeasterly along the northerly right-of-way of County 12 to the intersection with the northwesterly extension of the southwesterly line of said Lot 7; thence southeasterly along said northwesterly extension to the most westerly corner of Lot 7; thence northeasterly along the northwesterly line of said Lot 7 to the point of beginning. AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE: $149,141.41 THAT all pre-foreclosure requirements have been complied with; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; that this is registered property; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above-described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: October 11, 2011 at 10:00 AM PLACE OF SALE: Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota to pay the debt secured by said mortgage and taxes, if any, on said premises and the costs and disbursements, including attorney fees allowed by law, subject to redemption within six (6) months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. If the Mortgage is not reinstated under Minn. Stat. §580.30 or the property is not redeemed under Minn. Stat. §580.23, the Mortgagor must vacate the property on or before 11:59 p.m. on April 11, 2012, or the next business day if April 11, 2012 falls on a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday. Mortgagor(s) released from financial obligation: NONE THIS COMMUNICATION IS FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES, SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. DATED: August 27, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: GMAC Mortgage, LLC Wilford, Geske & Cook P.A. Attorneys for Assignee of Mortgagee Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 021452F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, August 27, September 3, 10, 17, 24 and October 1, 2011; No. 2886) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DATE OF MORTGAGE: September 02, 2005 O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $389,500.00 MORTGAGOR(S): Thomas Lutgen, a single man MORTGAGEE: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded: September 19, 2005 Scott County Recorder Document Number: A 713402 ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: And assigned to: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Dated: May 14, 2010 Transaction Agent: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc.
Transaction Agent Mortgage Identification Number: 100059012560368004 Lender or Broker: NBank, N.A. Residential Mortgage Servicer: BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. Mortgage Originator: Not Applicable COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott Property Address: 4487 Chestnut Ln NE, Prior Lake, MN 55372-1186 Tax Parcel ID Number: 25.3140330 LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Lot 2, Block 4, Carriage Hills 4th Addition, Scott County, Minnesota. AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE: $433,783.12 THAT all pre-foreclosure requirements have been complied with; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above-described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: August 03, 2010 at 10:00 AM PLACE OF SALE: Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota to pay the debt secured by said mortgage and taxes, if any, on said premises and the costs and disbursements, including attorney fees allowed by law, subject to redemption within six (6) months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. If the Mortgage is not reinstated under Minn. Stat. §580.30 or the property is not redeemed under Minn. Stat. §580.23, the Mortgagor must vacate the property on or before 11:59 p.m. on February 03, 2011, or the next business day if February 03, 2011 falls on a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday. Mortgagor(s) released from financial obligation: NONE THIS COMMUNICATION IS FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES, SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. DATED: June 19, 2010 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford & Geske, P.A. Attorneys for Assignee of Mortgagee Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, June 19, 26 and July 3, 10, 17, 24, 2010; No. 2217) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for August 03, 2010 at 10:00 AM has been postponed to August 26, 2010 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: August 03, 2010 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford & Geske, P.A. Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, August 7, 2010; No. 2334) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for August 26, 2010 at 10:00 AM
logical University. He is currently a systems engineer at OakRiver Technology in Oakdale. A wedding is planned for October 2011 at the Fort Snelling Memorial Chapel. The Savage Pacer welcomes announcements about engagements and there is no charge to run this information. Items can be sent through e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org; by fax to (952) 447-6671; via U.S. mail at P.O. Box 376, Savage, MN 55378; dropped off at the newspaper office at 14093 Commerce Ave. N.E., Prior Lake; or a form can be filled out on-line at www.savagepacer. com. For more information, call (952) 345-6370.
Jenny Rognrud and Kyle Lyngstad
continued from previous page has been postponed to September 16, 2010 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: August 26, 2010 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford & Geske, P.A. Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, August 28, 2010; No. 2391) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for September 16, 2010 at 10:00 AM has been postponed to November 18, 2010 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: September 16, 2010 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford & Geske, P.A. Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, September 25, 2010; No. 2441) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for November 18, 2010 at 10:00 AM has been postponed to December 07, 2010 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: November 18, 2010 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford & Geske, P.A. Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, November 20, 2010; No. 2551) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for December 07, 2010 at 10:00 AM has been postponed to January 06, 2011 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: December 07, 2010 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford & Geske, P.A. Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, December 11, 2010; No. 2583) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for January 06, 2011 at 10:00 AM has been postponed to February 10, 2011 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: January 08, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford & Geske, P.A.
Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, January 8, 2011; No. 2622) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for February 10, 2011 at 10:00 AM has been postponed to March 15, 2011 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: February 10, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford & Geske, P.A. Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, February 19, 2011; No. 2678) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for March 15, 2011 at 10:00 AM has been postponed to April 19, 2011 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: March 15, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford & Geske, P.A. Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, March 19, 2011; No. 2715) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for April 19, 2011 at 10:00 AM has been postponed to May 19, 2011 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: April 19, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford & Geske, P.A. Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, April 23, 2011; No. 2749) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for May 19, 2011 at 10:00 AM has been postponed to June 21, 2011 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: May 19, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford & Geske, P.A. Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, May 21, 2011; No. 2783) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for June 21, 2011 at 10:00 AM has been postponed to July 21, 2011 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St.,
Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: June 09, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford, Geske & Cook P.A. Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, June 25, 2011; No. 2826) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for July 21, 2011 at 10:00 AM has been postponed to August 23, 2011 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: July 19, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford, Geske & Cook P.A. Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, July 30, 2011; No. 2859) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE The above referenced sale scheduled for August 23, 2011 at 10:00 AM has been postponed to September 27, 2011 at 10:00 AM in the Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 South Fuller St., Shakopee, Minnesota in said County and State. DATED: July 27, 2011 ASSIGNEE OF MORTGAGEE: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR SAMI II TRUST 2005-AR8, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AR8 Wilford, Geske & Cook P.A. Attorneys for Assignee Of Mortgagee: Lawrence A. Wilford James A. Geske 8425 Seasons Parkway, Suite 105 Woodbury, MN 55125-4393 (651) 209-3300 File Number: 014760F01 (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, August 27, 2011; No. 2884) 08/18/11
NOTICE DARTS hereby provides notice that it intends to apply to the Minnesota Department of Transportation for the following transportation equipment to serve the elderly and/ or persons with disabilities in/and around the Cities of Burnsville, Apple Valley, and Rosemount in Dakota County and the Eastern sections of Scott County. One class 400 vehicle with 2 wheelchair and 16 seated positions (1 flip seat to allow for a 14 – 3 seating and wheelchair configuration). The application will provide for a cooperative “Time Share” arrangement between DARTS Transportation, Ebenezer Ridges Campus* and Prince of Peace Lutheran Church* (*located within the City of Burnsville) for the use of the Class 400 vehicle. Individuals or agencies wishing to request transportation service, coordinate transportation with DARTS or comment about the application should contact Kevin Raun at DARTS, 1645 Marthaler Lane, West St. Paul, MN 55118, 651-234-2276. The deadline for submitting the application to Mn/DOT is September 30, 2011. (Published in the Savage Pacer on Saturday, August 27, 2011; No. 2883)
The Public Notice deadline for the Savage Pacer is at noon Tuesday, for the following Saturday's issue. faxes not accepted
Page 24 | August 27, 2011
www.savagepacer.com | Savage Pacer
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CARVER Chaska COUNTY
Chanhassen Eden Prairie
Jordan Prior Lake
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
Child Care 25 yrs. Loving, licensed childcare. All ages welcome. Cindy, 952-4451932
Dry Red Oak. $130/ row (4'x8'x16”). This isn't a short stack. $390/ full cord. 612-220-6283
Becky's Daycare: 3 openings, Shakopee. Food program, licensed. 10 years experience. 952-445-2908
Harbor Church has FT am, pm openings for 33 months & up. Growing in Gods love. 952-4476191
Office/Commercial Available for rent: Commercial office space located inside of the Community Bank Chaska office. Approximately 1,100 sq feet/nicely furnished. $1500/month Call 952-556-1324 with questions
Immediate openings by Jordan schools. Christine 763-226-8264 Immediate school age openings, Jeffers Pond. Cindy, 952-233-7220 Licensed daycare has openings Mon-Thurs. Small group, food program, no pets. 952-4471108
LIGHT INDUSTRIAL Drive-In's & Docks Available Immediately Intersections of 41/ 169. 952-484-9675
Licensed Prior Lake daycare, Sept. openings, ages 2+. Carrie612-770-5011
Shop/ warehouse space Jordan, 3,450 s.f. $5.00/ s.f. 952-492-6960
TILLIE'S ALTERATION, Zippers, patches, alterations, leather, etc. 952-445-0358
Country Living. Share 3BR home. Male or Female. After 3:30 952368-3084
New Prague Rentals
Female to share home, Chaska. $500/ share utilities. 952-412-7316
Brickyard has Studio & 1+ BR's available: W/D, Heat paid, Garage, & much more! Please call Pam 952-556-0160 952-368-3308
3BR, 1.5BA., double garage. DR, LR, No pets, all appliances. Near park. $1400. 612759-2055
Belle Plaine Rental Large 2 BR, new carpet, heat, water, garbage included. $650. 612-2815103
Chaska Rentals 1 mth FREE w/Lease Boutique Apt. Bldg 2 BR Fireplace, Elevator, Heat paid, Heated parking included. Cats Welcome. Available 9/1. 952-914-0357 2 BR 4-plex. Newly remodeled, quiet neighborhood $790 includes heat, many extras. Aug or Sept. 612-823-3909
Jordan Rentals 1 & 2 BR apartments, (heat, hot/cold water, garbage included) $575$675, no pets. 612-5996245 Efficiency $500. Hardwood floors. No dogs, Immediate. 952-2011991 Family Home - Jordan, MN -- 4BR, 1.5BA Rambler near Hwy 169 & CR9. Secluded area yet still close to shopping. Recently renovated. $1,000 per month, available Oct 1. Call Steve at 612-695-1054
Jordan Center Apartments
2 BR apartment from $795 1 BR from $695 Heat & water paid 1 cat OK. Garage/Storage inc. 952-361-6864
Large 2 BR, 2 bath, W/D dishwasher, elevator, security system. $800+ utilities. Available 9/1. 952-492-2800
2/ 3 BR townhomes, garage included, $795 & $950. 952-448-6549 Efficiency apartment $460/ month. 612-2270844
New Prague Rentals 2BR, 2BA, Townhome style living. All units private entrance, pets welcome. $725 pr/mo. 651775-8936
Prior Lake Rentals 1 BR. Large apartment in secured N/S 4-plex. $685. 763-478-8715 2 Bedroom Home. Single car garage. Dogs o.k. $1200/month. Available Sept 1st 612-6180644 2BR Duplex 1.5BA, single garage. $900. Includes snow removal, lawn, garbage. 612-7592055 3 BR 1 BA apartment. Detached garage. $895. Randy 952-270-9221 3BR, 2BA secure bldg; Parking; $995. No pets, smoking. 612-770-1669 Lower level, non smoking, dog ok, utilities included. 612-419-8835 Prior Lake- Lg 1 BR, $575/ mo. 2 BR. $735/ mo. Available now. Patio/ balcony, cats OK, please call 952-6532105, 952-594-1791, or 651-470-4017
Shakopee Rentals REAL ESTATE
1 BR APARTMENT Section 8 project Low income rent to qualifying persons. Age 62 or older. 30% of income Smoke-free units available
Shakopee Housing 952-403-1086
2BR small house near downtown. Garage, no pets, available October 1st., utilities included $925. 952-445-7270
3BR/1BA $850 9/1 Remodel! Safe,cln,brght,quiet,Priv deck,plygrnd 1yr lse NrCub/Marshall 722Garden Ln 612-325-7954
Hillview Motel Micro/ Refrig. Weekly $175 & Up. Daily, $35 & Up. 952-445-7111
Quiet country, 2 BR, den, porch. AC. $725 No pets, 952-445-6968
Houses Real Estate Bargains
“Catch” your deals in the Classifieds. ..
3286 sq ft commercial bldg, $109,900. New home, 3 car garage, $154,900. 24 acres of farmland, $109,900. 2-1/2 acre lots, $39,900-$69,900. Cabin on Spring Lake, $239,900. Randy Kubes Realtor 612-599-7440
Selling? Buying? We do it all. Call
Farmland for Sale & Wanted. Randy Kubes, Realtor... 612-599-7440
iMarketplace.mn is your key to placing a classified ad...... call 952-345-3003 with questions
Savage Rentals 1 BR $635, 1 month Free. Pets ok. 952356-0611
Sandalwood Studiosfull kitchenettes, nightly/ weekly/ monthly rates available. 952-277-0100
To learn more about these businesses, go to www.imarketplace.mn Call (952) 345-3003 to place an ad
~ PARAMOUNT REMODELING, INC. ~ Where Your Dreams Are Paramount *Kitchen & Bathroom Remodeling *Distinctive Hardwood Flooring
*Lower Level Finishing *Decks & Exteriors
NO JOB TOO SMALL *** Mention this ad for a 10% discount. Call today for a free consultation (952) 607-6726 MN Lic. 20483289, Fully Insured
KB Custom Cabinets Kitchens, Entertainment Centers, Bars, Built-ins Vanities, Counter Tops. 952-445-7790
Custom Cleaning. Housecleaning done your way. Call Nancy, 952-820-5245
Blue Skies Window Cleaning, LLC
Two Guys & A Hammer, Inc.
Custom Remodeling & Design Services Gary Dusterhoft 952-934-9261 952-240-3291
WE TURN HOUSES INTO HOMES •ROOFING •ADDITIONS •KITCHENS •BATHROOMS •DECKS •PORCHES
• Free Estimates • 14 years experience • The Residential expert! • Insured
Luke 952-467-2447 ! 952-239-4110 Bumble Bee Services Housecleaning. Insured
CONCRETE/MASONRY Brick Work
Lic # 20292641, Insured & Bonded
Residential, Commercial, Homeowner Associations, and Property Managers
We specialize in all of your Repair Needs! www.mrhandyman.com Member of the SouthWest Metro Chamber of Commerce
MAGNUM CONSTRUCTION CO.
! Country Touch Clean. Several years in business. Reliable/Trusting 612-483-1092 952-454-7591, Melanie. Home and Office Cleaning. Experienced, reliable, reasonable rates.
Over 19 Years Experience Licensed and Insured
Basements • Room Additions Complete Home Remodeling Decks/Porches
Remodel Chimney Repairs Free Estimates Licensed Insured
952-496-2609. Time To Shine. 17 years, licensed, insured. Call Sheila.
Big Enough To Help~Small Enough To Care
Highland Home Services Inc.
Remodeling ...Repair ... Design www.highlandhomeservices.com
cell 612-418-2277 email@example.com
DECKS DECKS DECKS New Image Over 17 yrs in decks & porches. For deck do-it-yourselfers: framing & footings. www.newimage decks.com
Mike 952-442-1308 Lic#20219985 Ins
30 years experience fax 952-447-1211 lic#20628802
Decks, porches, additions, remodeling. Great ideas/ prices. Fred Hartgerink, 952-4473733
References- Fully insured
Feel free to text, call or Email firstname.lastname@example.org Andy, 612-221-1849
DON WHERLEY MASONRY INC Decorative Concrete Additions - Patios Garage Floors Steps - Sidewalks Aprons - Driveways Stamped, Colored Exposed Aggregate
952-448-7037 Free Estimates
Lowell Russell Concrete From the Unique to the Ordinary... Specializing in drives, patios and imprinted, colored and stained concrete. Interior acid stained floors and counter tops. www.staincrete.com
• Block Foundations • New Additions, Repairs • Driveways • Patios • Steps • Garages • Pool Decks • Tear-out, Remove, Replace/New • Decorative • Colored, Stamped, Exposed Aggregate Free Estimates
Builder's Edge Remodeling, Windows, Basements, Additions, Cabinets. Licensed. 952-492-3170
We are a very diverse company that has expertise inDriveways Patios Foundation repair Chimney restoration Stone fronts Outdoor fireplaces Floor staining, etc....
Decorative stamped concrete, Driveways, Concrete Firepits, Tear-out & replacement, Steps, Floating garage slabs, Swimming pool decks, Poured Wall Foundations & Flat work www.mnvalleyconcrete.com
Monyok Masonry 16 years in business Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios, Floors, Steps, Block Foundations, Brick Repairs, Footings Call Joe: 952-492-3671 MonConServ.com
Drapes, Blinds, Fabrics, Upholstery, Bedspreads. Lakes Interiors. 38 yrs. 952-447-4655.
DRIVEWAYS Radloff & Weber Blacktopping Inc. Driveways, Parking Lots ~Since 1971~ Free Estimates
HARDWOOD FLOORS •Floor refinishing & sanding •Real wood floors •Dustless refinishing •Water damage specialists •Board patching •Custom staining •Best quality •Best pricing •Most experience in your area •Family owned, 28 years • Free Estimates
FLOORING ABOVE ALL HARDWOOD FLOORS & CARPET Floor Installation Sanding & Refinishing Carpet, Tile & Vinyl Installation Exceptional Quality Great Service
Country Trail Tree Moving & Landscaping Service/Tree Sales Boulder Walls
952-492-6289 952-292-2050 www.country trailtreemoving.com
HEATING/AIR COND Heating, plumbing, remodel and repair, and replacement, new construction. 952-492-2440
#Priority Electric Inc. Licensed- Bonded- Insured. No job too small. 952-403-9200 A Licensed Master Electrician at your service Scheffler Electric, Inc. 952-758-3561
Rock Engraving at Hermans 6 Miles S. of Shakopee on 169 Pulverized Dirt $12.50/ yd. Colored Mulch $26.50/ yd. Cypress, Cedar, Hardwood
Flagstone, Steppers Decorative Rock Edging/ Poly/ Fabric Retaining Walls, Pavers
Call for Hours Wever i l e 952-492-2783 D www.HermansLandscape.com
LAWNS ARE US
C r e a t e s D i s t i n c t i v e O u td o o r L i v i n g X Complete
Landscape & Irrigation Services & Block Walls X Drainage Correction X Complete Fertilization & Weed Control Packages X Aeration & Over Seeding X Dethatch & Fall Clean-Up X Boulder
Savage Pacer | www.savagepacer.com
August 27, 2011 | Page 25
EMPLOYMENT Truck Driver/ Mechanic
Job Fair 60 2nd shift openings ! Growing company-Chaska
Hand Packing Sorting Food Production Pay starts @$8.75/hr If you are looking for steady work in a fast pace environment, come see us!
Tuesday , August 30th 2:30-4:30 Express Employment Professionals 7876 Century Blvd Chanhassen, MN 55317 952-915-2000 ASSOCIATE TRAINEE Real Estate Career Excellent Potential Fast Growth
Coldwell Banker Burnet Eden Prairie Irene: 952-949-4759 Rolland: 952-949-4724 EOE
Nutrition & Culinary Assistant F-T or P-T
Auburn Homes & Services is currently seeking a Nutrition & Culinary Assistant on our Chaska Campus. See our website at www.auburnhomes.org for details. EOE CDL and Non CDL drivers to work overnights in Shakopee. No EXP necessary. Must have a good driving record. Please email resume to: email@example.com
Immediate opening for an experienced Fast Food Manager in Jordan MN. We are a growing company with competitive salary & benefits available. Qualified applicants reply by email to: firstname.lastname@example.org or 952-224-8370
Immediate opening in Savage for clerical, shipping & receiving. Excellent communication skills & attention to detail required. Full time or Part time 952-224-2535 hr@topgearoutfitters. com
Manufacturing 1st/2nd/3rd shift We have several skilled and entry-level positions available for: -Assembly -Packaging -Welder -Warehouse -Machine Operators -Quality Tech. -Maintenance -Quality Assurance Tech. Please apply ASAP for immed. consideration! TEAM PERSONNEL Shakopee....952-746-3346 Mankato....507-720-6556 www.teampersonnel.com
Painter, FT/PT, pay based on experienced. 612-701-6805
Ditch Witch of Minnesota, Inc. is currently seeking a full-time truck driver/mechanic. Qualified applicants will have 5+ years experience with formal training. Class A license is required. Benefits include: medical, dental, 401k & uniforms. Fax resume to: 952-4450035 or mail to: 12826 Emery Way, Shakopee, MN 55379 or come in to fill out an application.
Loan Processor State Bank of Belle Plaine has an immediate opening for an experienced Loan Processor. The qualified applicant should possess a minimum of 3 years banking experience in loan processing in all areas of lending including Consumer, Commercial, Ag and Real Estate. Familiarity with Laser Pro loan documentation software preferred. Must be willing to work Saturday rotation. Other requirements include: 10-key proficiency, familiarity with Microsoft Word and Excel, & strong prioritization and problem solving skills. We offer a competitive salary and benefit package. Please call or stop in to receive an employment application. 201 W Main St PO Box 87 Belle Plaine, MN 56011 Tel. 952-873-2296 www.statebankbp.com
Printing Press Operator North Star Publishing of International Falls is seeking a Printing Press Operator for its sheetfed print shop. Heidelberg experience is preferred, but willing to train the right individual. This is a union position with good wages and benefits. Primarily a day shift position, but flexibility is a must. Starting pay scale commensurate with experience. To apply, email resume to: email@example.com send to Jerry Flansburg, North Star Publishing, 1602 Hwy 71, International Falls, MN 56649 or call Jerry or Rob at 218-285-7411
Shakopee Midas is growing! We are looking for an experienced full-line technician with strong driveability background. We are a full service shop. We service most makes and most services. Looking for an energetic, personable tech that can develop relationships with our customers. We offer 5 day work week, vacation, holiday pay, health insurance, employee discounts, tool insurance, clean shop and friendly atmosphere. Teamwork, flexibility and adaptation is important. ASE certification, trade school or manufacturer certification required. Immediate placement, competitive wages for the right person. Must possess valid drivers license. Please e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or apply in person. 952-496-2656
JORDAN TRANSFORMER, LLC
Controls Engineer Inquiries sought from motivated individuals with analog and digital machine control design experience. Associate Degree or higher in electrical engineering required. Assignments require strong computer skills, the ability to read, design and draw wiring diagrams and control schematics using AutoCAD 2012 and good communications skills. Jordan Transformer offers competitive wages, 401K plan and medical package. Inquires send resume with wage expectations to: Email: email@example.com
Welders Chart Inc. is a leading global manufacturer of standard and custom engineered products and systems for a wide variety of cryogenic and heat transfer applications. Chart's New Prague MN manufacturing campus is a 27-acre site with over 275,000-sq. ft. of heavy manufacturing space. Presently, Chart has immediate openings for Welders on our night shift.
DIETARY MANAGER Shakopee Friendship Manor Nursing Home is seeking a Dietary Manager to provide high-energy leadership. We are looking for an energetic individual with long term care experience who can guide our dietary department and will be responsible for preparing and serving meals, ordering the food and planning menus for our 80-bed nursing home. Responsibilities include supervision of the dietary staff and must be knowledgeable of the Federal and State nursing home rules and guidelines. Qualified applicants please send resume to: Shakopee Friendship Manor, Attn: Administrator, 1340 West Third Avenue, Shakopee, MN 55379 or email to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Finish carpenters wanted with 2-5 years of experience. Position is full time and benefits eligible. Must have valid D/L, reliable transportation and be able to pass background check, drug screen and physical. Call our job line at 952-380-3720 or send resume to email@example.com
is currently recruiting for the following openings: - Outdoor/Seasonal General Laborers - Assemblers/Packagers -Warehouse/Pick& Pack - Machine Operators Employees of The Work Connection receive excellent wages, weekly pay, affordable benefits & great work environments! Must successfully pass a pre-employment drug screen and criminal background check prior to start. HS diploma/GED required, or equivalent work experience in manufacturing. To apply for these positions, contact the Chaska office: (952) 368-4898, 1340 Crystal Lane
Primary job responsibilities will include performing complex and critical welding operations on various metals using Flux-core, TIG, MIG and Sub-arc Welding. The ideal candidate shall have a high school diploma, vocational welding program certificate or equivalent welding experience and the ability to read and interpret drawings and weld symbols. Chart's fast track to a rewarding career includes a competitive compensation and benefits program. If you are interested in the challenge please apply in person, call or send your resume and/or application to:
Chart Inc. 407 7th Street NW New Prague, MN 56071 EOE
Framing, Siding and Window carpenters wanted with all levels of experience. Positions are full time and benefits eligible. Must have valid D/L, reliable transportation and be able to pass background check, drug screen and physical. Call our job line at 952-380-3720 or send resume to: jobs@carpentry contractors.com
Art Teacher - PT Seeking reliable, high energy teacher for children's after school art education classes in the Chaska/Waconia & Prior Lake areas. No art exp needed, will train. Teaching or daycare exp pref. 4-7 hrs/wk. $15-$18/ hr.
HELP WANTED SALES
New and used car and truck sales. We need self starters, looking for long term employment and huge earning potential. We are one of the few growing Ford dealerships in Minnesota. Experience preferred but will train the right individual. Wolf Motors Jordan, MN 952-492-2340
Call Lezlee: 952-440-6035 firstname.lastname@example.org See this & other employment ads in this week’s Classifieds
To learn more about these businesses, go to www.imarketplace.mn Call (952) 345-3003 to place an ad
Landscape Services 952 445-0663 X
Complete Landscaping Design, Build, Maintain
Water Problems resolved XSprinkler Systems XRock/Mulch/Edger XTrees & Shrubs XBrick Pavers XRetainingWalls Over 30 yrs of quality workmanship X
Visit our website: www.caolalandscaping.com Credit Cards Accepted
R.D. & Associates Specialized Services Inc. • Tree Removal • Stump Grinding • Brush Chipping • Overgrown Areas Mowed • Excavating • Sand & Gravel • Crushed Limestone
612-275-2574. AJ's Tree & Lawn Service LLC. Trimming & removal. Licensed, insured. 952-445-1812 Paul Bunyan Tree Service. Tree Removal and Trimming. www.paulbunyantree serviceinc.com AA Tree Removal/ trimming/ firewood/ brush hauling, stump grinding. Steve, 952-445-5239
Quality Remodeling and Home Repairs
Ken's HANDYMAN SERVICE Repairs, Installations & Home Improvements. Call Ken: 952-445-1836
MOVING? You Call - We Haul
Completely Enclosed Truck Very Reasonable Rates
952-758-2552 We Haul Moving New Prague
A Minnesota Greenstar Qualified contractor
References, Lic & Ins Mn Lic. 20632058 Kevin Hayes
(612)867-8287 email@example.com www.hmwhome.com
NEED HANDYMAN? Little Job Expert! For all the odd jobs needing Attention!!! Painting: • Interior & Exterior Finish Carpentry: • Basements • Bathrooms • Ceramic Tile • Sheet Rock & Taping Dennis 952-334-1755 952-445-9034
Handyman Ser vices Bob Wagner (952) 686-4833 www.bobshandymanservices.com for available services and rates. Fully Insured
Retaining Walls, Concrete & Paver Drives, Patio & Walks, Boulder walls, & much more!
Handy Home Repair Service, Inc.
Insured, References, Licensed #20374699
#1 Schieber Outdoor Services LawncareLandscaping. Commercial Residential. Senior Discount. Joe: 952-2924445
*A and K PAINTING* Schedule your Summer painting now!
LOW HOURLY RATES, TELL ME WHAT YOU CAN AFFORD AND WE WILL MAKE A DEAL!
651-480-3400 sundanceexteriors.com Family owned since 1979
Best Drywall LLC
Free wind & hail damage inspections... We can handle all of your insurance claims. Roofing, Siding, Windows & all home improvement needs. We do it all!
Let us know how we can earn your business. (952)873-6078 Roofing Windows OSiding ORemodeling O
Serving SW Metro 18 yrs. Small crew/no subs/ painting. New Const/ Basements/ Repair. BBB Reg/Ins/Free Est. All work guaranteed Mic 612-685-0476
Locally Owned & Operated Licensed & Insured #20631439
Free Estimates Ins/ Bonded
KREUSER ROOFING, INC.
Major credit cards accepted
952-448-3761 No wall too small
“Bill's Painting” Exterior/ Interior/ Decks. 29 yrs/ guaranteed work. 10% scheduling discount. 952-448-6633/ 952-220-1090 -- ML Smith Painting -Exterior/Interior/Power Washing. 20+ Years Exp Residential & Farm. Top Quality & Affordable rates. Free Estimates. Call Marty 952-270-1001
PLUMBING/SEPTIC Father/ son plumbing company. Licensed, bonded, insured. Working for you! R&D Plumbing952-237-0115 Plumbing, heating, remodel and repair, new construction. 952-4922440
Storm damage repairs Defective shingle claims Family owned & operated Thousands of satisfied customers Professional and Courteous Lic# 20632183
Visa, Discover Mastercard, Amex accepted
Breimhorst Painting. Interior/ Exterior. Insured. Albie: 952-261-2234
Any Task... Just Ask 612-201-6316, firstname.lastname@example.org www.handyhomereapairservice.com
BUY IT SELL IT FIND IT
Ext/Int Paint/ Stain ~Carpentry/ Repair~
PROFESSIONAL, PROMPT, COURTEOUS SERVICE 28 YEARS OF TRADE EXPERIENCE
Premiere One Landscapes
Bruce Mackenthun Does It All! WindowDoor- Deck specialist! Professional services. 952-270-9166. Lic #20452534 Ins. www.brucedoesitall.com
MJ Painting Interior/ Exterior painting & staining. 952-445-2904 Marvin Jeurissen
Monnens Custom Builders Roofing/ Additions New Construction Siding/ Windows Locally owned 20 + Years Jim's Cell: 612-859-4618 Mike's Cell: 612-859-4620
Regal Enterprises, Inc. Roofing, siding, windows, gutters. Insurance work. Since 1980. regalenterprisesinc.net 952-201-4817
952-496-0921 Lic. 4960 Grade A Gutters, competitive prices, free estimates. Since 1991. 952448-9943
Why Wait Roofing LLC Offering best extended manufacturers warranty! Tear-offs, Re-roofs, Siding & Gutters, New Construction Insurance Specialist Over 18 years experience FREE ESTIMATES Rodney Oldenburg Cell # 612-210-5267 952-443-9957 Lic. ID-20156835
UPHOLSTERY Discounted fabrics... drapes, bedspreads, residential/ commercial. 38 years' experience. 952-447-4655
•Roofing •Siding •Windows Greg Anderson Painting 4 generations experience. Painting, staining, enameling. Taping repairs. 952-445-6816
952-882-8888 Call today for your Free Inspection! Family Owned & Operated www.capstonebros.com Lic# 20609967
Hook a great deal in the Classifieds 345-3 3003 952-3
Page 26 | August 27, 2011
Full-Time Metro area asphalt paving contractor has openings for qualified experienced personnel. Skilled positions are available in all areas of excavation/ grading and asphalt installation. Clean driving records with Class A CDL is required. For more information please contact Pam at 952-4962651 Work Close To Home! Inside Sales and Telesales Manager Positions Experience desired. For complete postings, see our listings on Careerbuilder and Craigslist.
Send resumes to: recruitment@ apothecaryproducts.com
A New Career Carver County office: Are you fun and outgoing? Take the real estate style test and find out if a real estate career is right for you.
Wyn Ray 952-556-1750
www.savagepacer.com | Savage Pacer
Warehouse Now hiring for full time, part time, and seasonal full time positions! **Warehouse experience preferred, but not required.** Heartland America is a direct marketing company offering brand name and other quality merchandise at value prices via catalog and internet sales. Excellent starting wage and full time benefits include: Medical, dental, 401K, paid vacations, paid holidays, a generous merchandise discount & more!! Application available online at: www.heartland america.com/ application Send resume or apply in person: Conveniently located off of Hwy 5/41, Chaska Heartland America Attn; Jason/Warehouse 8085 Century Blvd. Chaska, MN 55318 Phone (952) 361-5609 Email: jdrum@heartland america.com
JOIN A WINNER! South Metro Federal Credit Union has an opportunity for individuals seeking permanent Fulltime employment as a MSR/TELLER. Opening is for 8am-5pm or 9am-6pm. Flexible work week due to scheduling. MSR/Tellers perform member transactions, including deposits, withdrawals, loan payments, transfers, check cashing, debit card ordering and other member services. Additional duties include assisting members in opening new accounts, handling member requests and introduction of member services. SMFCU offers a competitive wage & benefit package including a 401(k) savings plan. If you want to be a part of an organization that is a good place to work with friendly people, please submit you resume to: South Metro Federal Credit Union 2573 Credit Union Dr. Prior Lake, MN 55372
$11 Per Visit To Start Welcome Neighbor is looking for a greeter to welcome new residents in Chanhassen. Must live in the area. Flexible hrs, 20-25 visits per month includes 3-4 eves a week. Must be self motivated and enjoy meeting new people. Great job for the retired! Call 952-442-9000 or send resume to; welcome@welcome neighbormn.com
Lunchroom Supervisor/ Study Hall Supervisor. Jordan Middle School has an opening for a lunchroom/study hall supervisor. PT, 11am2:15pm, during student days for the school year. Please send application & letter of interest to: Lance Chambers, Principal, Jordan Middle School, 500 Sunset Dr., Jordan, MN 55352 Open until filled.
RN Needed Knowledge of home health. Very pt work Flexible schedule Pay rate $22.00/hr. Please fax resume attn: Gay 952-746-5738 or email:
INSIDE SALES- calling business owners nationwide from our Jordan office. Nice office, great pay! Call Vern Schwartz, 612-810-8097
Art Teacher – PT Seeking reliable, high energy teacher for children's after school art education classes in the Chaska/Waconia & Prior Lake areas. No art exp needed, will train. Teaching or daycare exp pref. 4-7 hrs/wk. $15-$18/ hr. Call Lezlee: 952-440-6035
lhustad@abrakadoodle. com Custodian- PT 2 hour per day Custodian for Shakopee Middle School. General cleaning and other duties assigned. Full description and directions on how to apply can be found by visiting: www.shakopee.k12. mn.us/ and referring to posting number 1277.
ATT: Human Resources
School Bus Drivers Palmer Bus Service is looking for persons with a good driving record to drive school bus in the Shakopee School District. Opportunity for AM, PM, Activity routes and Special Education routes. Requires School Bus license. Will train eligible applicants. Excellent salary, annual bonus, paid training. Palmer Bus Service 952-445-1166 1st & 2nd Shift CNC, Vertical Machining Center. 2nd Shift Turning Center. Program. Setup and Operate. 3-5 years experience a must. We offer a competitive wage and excellent benefit package including holiday and vacation pay, health & disability insurance, simple IRA retirement plan! Must be 18 to apply. Busch Bros. Machining, Inc 600 Sixth St NW New Prague, MN 56071 952-758-5757 Express Employment Professionals In Partnership with Apex International Currently have 50+ positions available at Apex International in Chaska, MN. Individuals should have:
Phone calls will not be accepted in response to this posting. Thanks for your consideration.
KFC: Part time employment Days/Evenings Counter Staff Cook Free uniforms, free meals, flexible hours. Apply in person: Kentucky Fried Chicken 837 E. 1st Ave. Shakopee
South Metro Federal Credit Union is a growing Federally Chartered Credit Union in Prior Lake.
Part-Time Help needed for errands, shopping, cleaning, computer work. Good pay. Bill: 952-4472835
Now hiring Cashiers, Sales, Lot. Chaska Home Depot. www.homedepot.com 952-368-0281
124 Columbia Court West, Chaska, MN 55318
Date: Wed, Aug 31st 2011 Time: 10:00 a.m. CALL 952-915-2000 WITH QUESTIONS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE WRITER Seeking FT Counter Person, Strong Knowledge of Auto Parts preferred. Good Customer Service skills, Verbal & Written Communication skills, and Computer skills required. Duties include scheduling appts. for auto technicians, billing, answering phones, ordering parts, and other duties. Salary Position with benefits. M-F. Contact: Tim at: 952-447-2237 Velishek Auto Sales & Service 16661 Hwy. 13 South Prior Lake
Store Management & Crew Members Opportunities Available Now hiring for a full time Assistant Store Management position. Stores are located in the Shakopee, Chanhassen, and Excelsior areas. Please call Michelle at 612.718.3520 or Lauren at 952.239.1466 for interested inquiries. WE OFFER: Flexible scheduling Opportunity to run your own store Competitive pay Pleasant atmosphere Multi-store opportunities
Schools bus drivers, will train. PT. Family owned business operating for PL/Savage Schools. Perfect for homemakers & retirees. 952-440-2382
Newspaper Route: Weekday/Weekend Routes now avail. Bloomington area. Must be 18 yrs. & have own vehicle. (952) 451-8188
StarTribune Newspaper Carrier Needed immediately Weekdays (M-F) 1route open immediately in Chaska. For further information see our website at;
PT Servers, Service Assistants, Expeditors, Banquet Captain, Banquet Servers, Banquet Bartenders FT Executive Chef and FT Line Cooks Flexible hours Tuesday Sunday evenings and Wednesday & Saturday days. All pt positions require a 3 shift minimum per week. We offer a competitive salary, benefits package for FT positions, reduced cost show tickets and a fun work environment. Visit us online at www.chanhassendt.com or apply in person at 501 W 78th Street, Chanhassen, MN.
NOW HIRING Part-Time Fitness Job Opportunities! The Chaska Community Center has the following part-time job opportunities. Applications are available online at: www.chaskacommunitycenter.com or at the front desk of the Chaska Community Center.
Rewarding & fun position working as an activities coordinator. No experience required. $9$11/ hour. Call 612-2456797.
Southern Valley Alliance for Battered Women is in need of additional volunteers to answer its 24-hour crisis line and provide childcare at support groups. Free training for crisis line volunteers will begin Oct. 1. No training is required for childcare volunteers. For more information, call Kim by Sept. 14,
BUS DRIVER Summit Place Senior Campus in Eden Prairie has an opening for a part-time bus driver, 15-20 hours per week. You must have a valid Class B driver's license, passenger endorsed, meet all of the MNDOT requirements, and have the physical ability to drive and load and unload passengers. The candidate also needs excellent customer service and communication skills. Please email your resume to Carol Hansen at email@example.com
The City of Eden Prairie is looking for a PT Community Services Technician. This position provides resources, referrals and assistance related to housing and community services. Minimum three years of experience in social services including working with immigrant populations. Starts at $19.66 to $22.41/hr. Apply online at; www.edenprairie.org. Application Deadline September 6, 2011.
Swim School Office Staff Foss Swim School® Leading Local Learn-to-Swim Program
or call 612-386-9551
Campers Travel Trailers
Boats/Motors 1987 31' Pathfinder Motorhome. $5,000/ BO. 952-496-2243
1981 Sea Nymph 16' fish/ ski boat, 1989 Evinrude 60hp tracker, Spartan trailer, trolling motor, livewells, locators, anchormates, pedestal seats. REDUCED! $3200. 952445-5473
1992 Vibo 21' Hexagon pontoon. Low hrs. 2 motors. '96 Merc 90HP + 9.9. Marine radio. Trailer. Clean. $9,500. 612720-2262
2001, 17ft. Starcraft, 90HP, Mercury. Excellent condition. $9,000 952-890-2630
2002 Larson 19' FishNSki, SEI 190, 135 HP Outboard, stored indoors. $11,900.00 or BO, NADA guide suggested $13,945.00, Jon 612-730-8116
Part time opportunities Night or weekend shifts Chanhassen location We are a leading local learn-to-swim program looking for motivated, professional and reliable office staff. Are you looking for a fun, rewarding place to work with families and great co-workers? Then we want to talk with you! Please call our Chanhassen office at 952-906-5942.
2006 Crestliner Lsi Angler 2285. Lots of extras. 60 HP Mercury 4 stroke and dual axle trailer. 763-360-6251
New Market Bank Part-Time Teller/Customer Service Position
Flexible hours available. Must be certified in Red Cross Lifeguarding/First Aid and CPR/AED for Lifeguards and/or Water Safety Instructor. Day, Evenings & Weekend hours available. For more information please contact Tessa Syverson at 952-227-7746.
New Market Bank, a locally owned community bank, is currently seeking a position for a floating PT teller. Applicants must be available from 6:45am-6pm Monday-Friday and Saturdays from 9:00-12:00. Hours will vary from 10 to 40 hours a week depending on staffing needs. Position will 'float' between our four locations. Responsibilities include performing all teller functions including cross-selling bank products and services. To complete an application stop at any of our branches. Locations can be found on our website:
Certified Fitness Instructors
Hydro Stream Vegas. 20'. 200 HP+++. Complete restoration. 5 passenger. A real head turner! $8,900 or all trades welcome. 952215-5421
1991 Fleetwood Southwind Motorhome, Class A, 33ft. Only 38k miles! Smooth runner, fully loaded, sleeps 6, hydraulic leveler, $10,500, 612-669-4172
Lifeguard and Water Safety Instructors
Positions available to instruct aqua, cycling, studio, and SilverSneaker fitness classes at the Chaska Community Center in a variety of formats. New instructors are welcome to apply; mentoring is available to improve your teaching skills. $15-$25/class. Questions may be directed to Susan Marek, CCC Fitness Coordinator, 952-227-7780 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Office from home with manufacturing company; great commissions; bonuses; car allowance available. Contact
Office Support Small office in Eden Prairie is looking for part-time (20-25 hrs weekly) employee to answer phones, input customers and general office work. Must have good phone skills and be able to use Windows based programs. Please send resume to email@example.com
Community Services Technician
Immediate Openings for:
Production & assembly experience Ability to pass a basic skills evaluation High school diploma or GED equivalent required Overtime is Available! 2nd, 3rd shifts Available: $10+/hr *Production/assembly *Compounding/sanitation *Warehouse/forklift
or call (952) 469-1600 E.O.E.
94 Starcraft, 17ft. Aluminum. Walleye, Bass ½ Console 75hp. Mariner & 8hp. Kicker. $6500. 612-554-6725 or firstname.lastname@example.org
1996 Itasca Suncruiser Motorhome. Class A, 39'. Excellent condition, shedded at all times/ winterized. Loaded! 29,300 actual miles. $35,000/BO. 507-6656019
1998 Holiday Rambler Vacationer 36' motorhome, great condition, sleeps 6, 60,000 miles, $31,900 or best offer. Call Gary at 952492-1129.
2001 Camper, 5th wheel 2 slideouts, golfcart, shed $14,500. Excellent condition. Parked on beautiful wooded lot in Zumbrota, MN 612-7208683/ 612-599-0184
2004 41' SportsCoach Elite. Fully equipped. 23,000K. Well-maintained. 3 slides. $100,000. 952-797-6264
2007 27' Colorardo RL 5th Wheel, 2 Slide $29,500 or best offer. 507-934-4834 M-F after 5:30
powered by Print/online package can be renewed until auto sells, all for the best deal price of $39. To place your ad, go to www.imarketplace.mn/autos or call (952) 345-3003.
1972 rare triple black 'Cuda, with high compression 340 HP. 727 slapstick tranny. Posirearend, PS, bucket seats, Recession reduced!! $42,500. 612804-4074
1986 BMW 528e, sunroof, 5 speed, 4 door, 2.7L, good tires, good body. Reduced to $1,250. 952-426-5657
1988, Cadillac Eldorado 78,000 miles. All original, with maintenance records. $6500. b/o 952233-2148
2000 Jaguar XJR. Well maintained. $9700 Silver and black interior, 83,000 miles. Call 612655-6680
1964 Chevy C20, 350 engine, 350 auto tranny, every bolt, nut, part replaced, or sandblasted and painted. 8K. REDUCED- $12,500. 952913-7808
Sport Util Vehicles
1993 Ford Ranger, extended cab, topper, 102,000 miles. V6 AT. Great mileage, cold air, runs good. $2500. or b/o. 952-447-8169
2002 Ford Expedition, original owner, 4.6 liter, A/C, 6CD, third row seat, no accidents, runs, looks very good. $5,700. 952-270-8292
2000 Ford Windstar LX 7 Passenger Van, 133,349 Miles. $2,250. 6 Cyl Engine, Automatic Runs and drives great. Craig 952-368-9689
From Putters to Pontiacs, from Plows to Power Macs
Classified has it
1991 Toyota Celica, 179k. Many new parts,5 speed, $900. 952-2619397
1976 Classic Cadillac Convertible. Low mileage. 8 cyl. 440 engine. Complete facts available by calling. 559-435-3751
1988 Chev Monte Carlo SS T-Top, 305 HO Engine, original, fast, 69K, stored, like new. $9,900 or b/o. 952-445-6533, Gale
1998 Dodge Stratus, 6 cyl, AT. 156K. $1,500. 952-445-6173
2007 Ford Focus. 5 speed, manual. 37 MPG 19k + miles. One owner, $10,500. 612-8400884
Quit Idling. Put your car search in drive!
1990 GMC Sierra Shortbed Reg Cab, 350 Engine, AT, 2WD, 104K, TEXAS TRUCK, NO RUST, Cruise, Chrome Wheels, $1450. 612385-5393
2004 Chevy Silverado Z71 Ext. Cab. 77,XXX perfect cond. Loaded, leather, Bose, 6Disc, Topper and many xtras. $15,700 B/O 612-2030804
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Campers Travel Trailers
August 27, 2011 | Page 27
Cars $$ Paid for Junkers/ Repairables FREE TOW. Immediate pickup. Serving Carver/ Scott counties. 952-220-TOWS, 24/7
27' 2007 Palomino Thoroughbred, 1 slide out, triple bunk, queen bed sleeps 7-8. $17,499, Parked in Waseca. Call Mitch 612-325-7365
Dutchman Camper 2002- 28ft. Excellent condition. Sleeps 6-8 w/queen bed. A/C, heat, appliances, plumbing works perfect. $7800. Must see. 952-474-6230
2000 Harley Davidson 883 Sportster, wife's bike, never rode, must go. 1300 miles, Lots, lots of extras, mint! $7000. 952-890-0905
2003 Harley Softtail Deuce Anniversary model. 5500 miles. $13,000. 952-447-4280
2005 Kawasaki 1600 Vulcan Classic with Vance & Hines pipes. New tires. 10,895 miles. Mint condition. $5900 Call (952) 934-7358
Honda style 2007 JMST 250cc Scooter. 1329 miles, original owner, 80 mpg, 4 stroke 2 passenger, $2900.00, call Ray 952-402-9110
$$ Wanted $$ JUNK CARS Viking Auto Salvage 651-460-6166
the d a R U O Post Y ........ way.......
Whether you’re selling, advertising your business, have rental property or need to post an employment ad, it’s easy ...........
1963 Buick Custom Convertible. V6 A/T. Completely rebuilt 3000 miles ago. New white/top, brakes. Excellent condition some minor restoration needed. $5000. 605-2127283
Call 952-345-3003 Any of our knowledgeable Classifieds reps will be able to assist you.
Sporting Goods Motorcycles
2004 Harley FXST Softail 24,000 miles. Extras too much to list. Call for details. $9,400. 952836-6773
CASH$$ We buy guns SPORTS STOP Shakopee 952-445-5282
Use Classifieds to STRETCH your budget 952-345-3003
1994 Harley Heritage Softtail, 26300k, all service records avail, extra set of pipes. $7500. Call Mike @ 612-309-6737
2005 black Yamaha R6, 6,000 miles. Yoshimurd customized exhaust. With OEM cover & tank bra. $5,500. 952-3610142
EZ-GO Gas Golf Cart with Rear Seat. White with White Top and Seats. $2195. 952-2390446
Place an ad! 25 words for $25 | online mapping Call (952) 345-3003
GARAGE SALES AUCTIONS Chanhassen Sales
Chaska Sales HUGE Sale! Furniture, toys, clothes, TV, HH decor. Thurs-Fri-Sat., 9/1-2-3, 8am-4pm. 2594 Christian Pkwy.
Eden Prairie Sales Garage Sale Thursday 8/25, Friday 8/26, Saturday 8/27. 8-4pm. Furniture, HH items, patio furniture, lots of misc. 10460 Bluff Circle
Moving Sale- Refrigerator, stove, dishwasher, microwave, white, Furniture & Household Goods. All in excellent condition. 9/1-2, 9am4pm (Near Hwy 5 & Minnewashta Pkwy) 4164 Lakeridge Road Call for more information 612-709-9372
Antiques, glassware, old toys, books, misc. Wed. 8/24, 4pm. Thurs-Fri. 8/25-26, 8am-6pm, Sat. 8/27, 8-12noon. CR 4 & North Hillcrest Ct. Cash Only! Moving Sale- Saturday, 9/3, 9am-12noon. Twin bed, 19” TV, Entertainment center, many other items. 8805 JASMINE LANE Sat., 8/27, 9am-4pm. Housewares, clothing, ping-pong table, books, shoes, bags, movies, CDs, regulation soccer goal, etc. 8914 Knollwood Dr.
Eden Prairie Sales th
Thurs/Fri/Sat 25 -27th Thurs/Fri: 8-4pm Sat: 8-1pm. Joint Family Garage Sale! Housewares, furniture, electronics, toys, games, sports equipment, dormfirst apt. needs, misc. 16408 Kelsey Lane, Eden Prairie
Jordan Sales Salvage Sale for antique/ repurpose lovers! Sat. 8/27, 9am-4pm. Vintage haywagon, plow, livestock watertanks, feed troughs, wringer washer, paned doors/ windows, 2 sets portable steps/ railings, 1980's kitchen cabinets, other misc. 20801 Johnson Memorial Dr.
Shakopee Sales Moving Sale: Antiques, HH, lotza stuff! Thursday 9/1, 9-5pm, Friday 9/2 Noon-5pm. 1097 Van Buren
HUGE SALE! Many Items are 10%-50% off! CONSIGNMENT, AUCTIONS, ANTIQUES, & ESTATES POTTERS
590 Marschall Rd. 952-233-7323 T-F 10-6, Sat 9-3 (Farmers Market) Lic/Bond/Ins. K-Bid Affiliate. http://www.PottersStores.com
Prior Lake Sales
STUFF! For Sale
Excelsior Sales Fabric Sample Sale Thursday, 9/1 9-5pm. Follow signs at Hwy. 13 and 150th St. 14891 Estate Ave. SE Thurs/Friday & Sat, Multi family garage sale, Aug 25-27, 8am-5pm, Hockey skates, golf clubs, HUGE scrapbook & craft supplies, wine fridge, kitchen items, toys and books. 4164 White Oak Lane.
Thursday 8/25, Friday 8/26, 8-6pm. Saturday 8/27, 8-5pm. Lots of garage stuff, treadmill, dressers, electronics, kids stuff. Ice fishing equipment. 16697 Anna Trail SE
128 Meridian St. N., Belle Plaine. 952-873-6617 Mon., Thurs-Fri., 2-8pm. Sat-Sun 12-6pm.
BIG SALE!! Everything reduced. 4 bedroom sets from $75. 2 dinette sets from $50. 23 c.f. stainlness steel side-by-side refrigerator and stainless steel electric stove, $950/both. Couches, chairs, coffee, end tables. Craftsman 42” riding mower, 18 HP, $750. 21” self-propelled Toro mower, $35. 2 Singer sewing machines from $25. Truck tool box, $30. Furnish your apartment with a bedroom set, living room set & kitchen set, $365/ all. Glassware & kitchen utensils, ½ price.
Now you can post an unlimited number of ads to Thriftmart, our free-ads marketplace. Go to www.imarketplace.mn/thriftmart to place your ad, or call (952) 345-3003. (A telephone surcharge applies if you call.) And now businesses can use Thriftmart, too!
1100 DA Bernina serger overlock machine, Accessories, perfect. $450. 952-941-3375 14 mth Black Lab/ Boxer, female, free, good home, 952-607-5414 14.ft Sea King, aluminum boat. $175. 952412-2201 17 ft. Michicraft Square Back canoe. $300. Call 952-474-8095 1954 Evinrude Lightwin 3 boat motor, runs. $200 o/bo. 612-366-2412 1998 F-150 4x4 Extcab 4.6L V8 w/fiberglass topper. $1000. 952-2126215 1999 Ford Contour. New tires, brakes, exhaust. 165K, runs great. $1600. b/o 952-6497936 2 goalie XL Chaska varsity hockey jerseys. $30. both. 612-2077976 2 wing back chairs. Navy/beige. Excellent condition. $130. 952215-6012 3, new Bemis humidifer filters. 1-1041,2-1051 $15. 952-440-3075 3, tractor seat bar stools. $105. 952-4472808 3-year old Toy Poodle. Great with kids. $50. 952-451-5156 36" metal 6 panel outside door with screen. $25. 952-447-5676 5 drawer metal Plan File 47X36X17. $75. 952934-9049 Ab circle pro + DVD. Abdominal exercise machine, $100. 612-3852755 Antique 60" dresser, 7 drawer. Nice but heavy. $30. 952-403-9352 Apple computer, keyboard, mouse. $300. Call 612-644-5314 Auger for grain. 7" x 16' $100. 952-492-3023 Back 2 life machine used very little. $100. or b/o 952-226-2838 Desk-metal, $25. 952288-8479
Basic ironing board. Good condition. $15. 952-447-4961 Basketball hoop portable. $25, new rim pickup, 952-368-9670 Bathroom cherry vanity. 30x21 w/blue pearl granite top. $130. 952445-5656 Bed, extra long. Twin mattress, box spring. Like/new. $150. 952448-9528 Bed, twin set, with headboard, mattress and nightstand. $200 952-994-1303 Bedroom set, full size. Headboard, frame, dresser w/mirror. $40. 952-403-1677 Bike, 10 speed, woman's style, pink. $20. 952-445-7207 Black metal futon and dorm size microwave. $50. 952-949-9232 Brown leather sofa. Excellent condition. $300. 952-934-1684 Browning Gold Hunter Auto 12ga 2-3/4 3-1/2 26" $450. 952-8734436 Bunk bed, white, metal. Good shape, $20. 952378-7361 Burley d'lite 2 passenger bike trailer $150, 952-388-3303 Butcher block, maple. 30"x25"x 1.5" thick. $65. 952-448-3699 Carpetball table & fullset of cue balls. $30. 952447-5516 Cat, free 4y, f, brn, blk indoor. Accessories included. 952-440-6094 Childrens bed, 4 years old, with drawers $150. 612-518-1836 Compound bow. Browning Cobra, 45# with arrows. $60. 952-3888456 Computer armoire cabinet. 41"W x 70"H, cherry finish. $195. 952-2177770 Computer desk, black onyx top, metal base, 56", $50. 952-949-1374 Small baby stroller, $10. 952-443-0186
Computer table, great dorm. $20. 612-2815015 Couch & loveseat, recliner, some wear $80. for both. 952-445-0533 Couch, chair. Tan nubuck leather. Fair condition. No/deliveries. Free. 952-440-4291 Couch, loveseat, creamwith mauve, blue. $100. for both. 952-368-3019 Cross country spikes Size mens 8.5. great condition, $10. 612-2077976. Crown pump organ from the 1800's. Great condition. $150. 952-8732222 Desk, from Room and Board, corner, light wood, $75. 952-2214828 Dish set Corelle by Corning: Cups, plates, platter, bowls. Price, $30. 952-220-5051 Dish set, fresh flowers by Excel Price. $30 952-220-5051 Dog kennel, chain link with top. 6X11x11 $125. 952-994-1303 Doors, steel, exterior 36" white arch/window almost new. $75. 952895-5764 DR table, wood, 4 chairs, colonial style, $125, 952-393-9321 Dremel flex shaft attachment. New. $25. 952240-1025 Dremel, 185 piece accessory kit. New. $30. 952-240-1025 Electric range. Excellent condition. $75. b/o 612834-5004 Entertainment center, oak. Holds TV to 28 inches. $150. 952-3683019 Entertainment center, oak, with glass doors. Excellent condition. $25. 952-448-4898 File cabinet, HON, 2drawer. Putty colored. $25. 952-445-0533 Flute. Gemeinhardt 2sp, silver plated. Good condition. $175. 952-7974959
Fisher Price Carnival, Kick & Whirl $20. Great Condition. 952-4430186 Free entertainment center. Good condition. Free pool table. 952448-6149 Free female cat to a good home. 952-4453636 Free kitten, 4 months, friendly, nice markings, 612-306-8874 Freezer, 15cf Kenmore, chest. 43"W 28"D 36"H. $65. 952-492-2376 Freezer, chest type. Good condition, $150. 952-898-2692 Full size sofa, cream beige colored. Excellent condition. $50. 651308-3319 Game table, with foosball, pool, air hockey, more. $75. 612-5588472 German Sheperd purebred. 9wks, vets shots. $375. 952-681-9100 German Shepherd, AKC, 9 wks. Vet, shots. $375. 952-681-9100 Girls clothes, Sz 6-8. 40+ pcs. Great condition. $20. 952-937-1835 Girls clothes, Sz3-6, 50 + pcs. Great condition. $25. 952-937-1835 Glass table top, perfect 36"Wx60"L $50. Call 612-644-5314 Go-Kart 6hp Tecumseh engine. $200. 612-7900939 Golden 220 Jr. left handed golf clubs. $45. 612-508-3887 Golf clubs, womens, never used, $50, 952393-9321 Hammond organ #J212. Fair condition. You pick up. FREE! 952934-1219 Handcrafted deck chair. Cedar and hardwood. $65. 952-361-5401 Handcrafted rocking chair. Cedar and hardwood. $65. Call: 952361-5401 Kitten, 7 weeks old, female. $5. 952-492-3401
Hiking backpack, CampTrails, external, sturdy, aluminum frame. $35. 952-994-5505 Hiking backpack, Coleman peak, external frame. $25. 952-9945505 Home gym system, (weider) 33 different exercises. $75. 952-4926986 Hot tub pump, filtration system. Fits all tubs. $75. 952-649-7936 Hutch, solid oak, excellent condition, $350, 952-440-5266 Igloo doghouse. Large dog, retails over $100. $45. 952-937-8021 Keyboard, Yamaha PSR 520. Excellent condtion. $100. 952-4454847 Ladies bike: GT-outpost All terrain (Magenta) good condition! $60. 952-270-4616 Ladies watch, new "Rumous" silver, $75. 612281-5015 Lawn mower, Yard machine. 6.75hp, bagger/ mulcher. Self/prop. $115. 952-496-0511 Leather jacket, ladies sm, chaps, helmet, boots, size7. $100. 952797-3130 LISW, exam study guide; questions, answers. $100. 952-8368021 Little Tikes kitchen set. 43x44x14" w/playfood, $60 952-890-3470 Love seat, cream yellow, green floral pattern. Excellent, $450. 952217-7770 Mary Kay, satin hands pampering set. $20 952564-1161 Mary Kay, Timewise, visibly fit body lotion. $12. 952-564-1161 Matching desk & dresser. Used, pickup, $350. o/bo 612-715-6017 Maternity clothes, sz 12. 10 pieces. Business, casual. $50. 952-9427570
Men's, Sears, one piece coverall. Green, new $15. 952-447-4961 Mens western boots size 8 ½, $15. 952-4474578 Multi-purpose recreational table. Foose ball, air hockey, ping-pong. $30. 952-233-5291 New 6' replacement cord, for electric dryers. $5. 952-240-1025 New, 322 dish receiver@acc /dish. $50 or b/o. 952-448-4907 Outdoor play structure good condition. Responsible for pickup. $400. 612-839-4410 Paintball kit. Helmet, 2 cylinders, Semi-auto gun, balls. $75. 612281-9878 Piano, Gulbransen with bench. Great sound, good condition. $300 952-445-4847 Pickup, 91, F-150 5.8L Auto 4wd 138k. Ext-Cab $500. 612-812-7291 Pool table light - Ram, 3 light. $250. b/o 952440-8181 Pool table, 8'3 piece slate, with accessories, burgundy. $500. 612242-8558 Pottery Barn, white doll furniture. 3 pieces, $60. 952-388-3303 Pressback oak chairs. 2 pr each $100. 952-4748095 Proform, Elliptical, XP160. $150. 612-5083887 Pull-behind plug soil aerator, $50, 952-8732925 Rattan, glass top, table and 4 chairs. $125. 952941-9466 Refrigerator freezer Frigidaire, white 18 cu. ft.-power saver. $55. 952-443-3771 Refrigerator, GE 4.3 cu ft dorm size, $60, 952447-1296 Refrigerator, good condition, $125. 952-8982692 Utility table, 6'x3' free. 952-448-4907
Rocker, mission, oak with grey leather, excellent condition. $100. 952-440-5266
TV, RCA 26 inch console. Great condition, $35. pickup. 952-8291968
Sage green, queen sofa sleeper. Great shape. $200. 952-797-3130
TV, Sony 57" rear projection, 8 yrs. $350.b/o 952-440-8181
Sofa, microfiber, light brown, like new from Schneiderman's, $250. 612-747-0740
TV/VHS, Philips 13" w/remote & wall mount bracket. $50. 952-4456874
Solid oak coffee table. Size 45x21. $50. 952941-9466
Twins, white mock jersey. Like new, Size 3XL $20. 952-447-3952
T-rex 4 wheeler. ToysRUs. Great condition. Holds 70lbs. $200. 612396-4130
Upright, Kirby, vacuum. Like new, with attachments. $200. b/o 952442-2037
Table saw roller stand. 29"-51" Heavy duty $35. 952 401-3786 Toy bench, chest, wooden, white. 25X33x15" $24. 952890-3470 TV entertainment armoire, 2 tone wood, pickup. $250. 952-3689670
Weight set 35# chrome bar with spin-on ends. $150. 952-888-8316 Westinghouse, upright freezer. 51 inches tall $100. 952-937-2938 or 952-200-3617 Yard machine, 21” 3.5hp snowblower. $75. 952-492-5741
ThriftMart Discovery Golden 220 Jr. left handed golf clubs. $45. 612-508-3887
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Deals y . l i
Page 28 | August 27, 2011
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Wed., Aug. 24 Scott County Mini Storage
Fri., Aug. 26 Boots & Boas
2 Months Rental of 5’x10’ storage unit for $68 ($136 value)
Race entry fee $15 ($30 value)
Thurs., Aug. 25 High Score Video Games
Tues., Aug. 30 St. Clair Consignment
Repair 4 discs for $10 ($20 value)
$50 Gift Card for $25
Readers - Email email@example.com to suggest a business you’d like to see a deal from
Erin Schneider, The Cheap Chick, is a frugal shopping guru sharing her message in print, on FOX 9 Buzz and across the Internet. When: Thursday, Oct. 27, 6-8 p.m. Where: Dangerﬁeld’s Restaurant in Shakopee Cost: $16 + tax & fees Tickets on sale September 1
with The Cheap Chick! Guests will learn how to put the fun in frugal living. The Cheap Chick will discuss things like: Non-extreme couponing: Basics for beginners plus advanced couponing tips. Consign/Thrift 101: What to donate; what to consign; how to shop; deals available; best stores; how to see/re-use items in new ways. 6 Rules for Being Frugal and Fabulous. Enjoy hors d’oeuvres, drinks, gift bags, prizes and a special coupon sheet from Savvy.mn’s advertisers.
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a statement following the Aug. 20 verdict: “Of the 751 days of Shane and Josh’s imprisonment, yesterday and today have been the most difficult for our families. Shane and Josh are innocent and have never posed any threat to the Islamic Republic of Iran, its government or its people. “We are encouraged that the Iranian Foreign Minister, Ali Akbar Salehi, has said he hopes the case will proceed in a manner that will result in Shane and Josh’s freedom. We appeal to the authorities in Iran to show compassion and allow them to return home to our families without delay. “We a lso ask ever yone around the world who trusts in the benevolence of the Iranian
people and their leaders to join us in praying that Shane and Josh will now be released.” Bauer and Fattal, both 29, have been held in Iran’s Evin Prison since shortly after their arrest along the border with Iraq in July 2009. Also arrested was Bauer’s fiancée, Sarah Shourd, who was released in September 2010 on $ 500,000 bail. Bauer is the son of Sand Creek Township resident Al Bauer. The two are said to have 20 days to appeal the decision. New reports say it is unclear whether the jail sentence will include the time they have already served. -Pat Minelli and Kristin Holtz
Chaska woman named state’s poet laureate
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Americans held in Iran get eight years Americans Shane Bauer and Josh Fattal, detained in Iran for more than two years, have been found guilty of spying and given sentences of eight years each, Iranian state TV reported Saturday. “In connection with illegal entry into Iranian territory each was given three years in jail and in connection with the charge of cooperating with American intelligence service, each was given five years in jail,” the IRINN website reported, quoting an informed judiciary source. They say they were hiking in the mountains of northern Iraq and, if they crossed the unmarked border into Iran, it was by mistake. The hikers’ families released
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Thousands of dancers and attendees enjoyed the Shakopee Mdewakanton Sioux Community’s annual powwow last weekend. More than 1,000 dancers and many drum group members took part in the Grand Entry ceremony.
Joyce Sutphen of Chaska has been named poet laureate for the state of Minnesota by Gov. Mark Dayton. She will serve as the primary spokesperson, supporter and promoter of poetry in the state. “Joyce Sutphen is a talented writer and teacher who will be a great voice for poetry in Minnesota,” said Dayton.
“I a m t h ri l led she wi l l be serving as Poet Laureate for our state.” Sutphen grew up on a farm near St. Joseph, Minn., and lives in Chaska. She has degrees from the University of Minnesota, including a master’s in English with an emphasis in writing and a Ph.D. in renaissance drama. She teaches literature and creative
writing at Gustavus Adolphus College in St. Peter. Sutphen has published several volumes of poetry and has been honored with numerous awards including the Minnesota Book Award in Poetry. Sutphen is the second official Minnesota Poet Laureate, replacing Robert Bly who was appointed by Gov. Tim Pawlenty in 2007.
r e v o e k a m a Win ! e v i L s e i t i C n i from Tw S
avvy.mn readers are invited to participate in a live studio audience for Twin Cities Live on Sept. 29. As part of that special Savvy Soiree TCL is giving one lucky lady a makeover. To enter submit a picture and tell us why you want a makeover from the TCL Makeover Team by Thursday, Sept. 22 at Savvy.mn and click on contests.
The winner will get a new look from Lillians Shoppes and New Reﬂections Salons. Winner must be 18+ and available from 2-4 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 29 to appear on the show.