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Rosemount’s own Sawtooth plays the Bluegrass Americana Family Night series. See Thisweekend Page 12A

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February 3, 2012

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VOLUME 32, NO. 49

NEWS OPINION SPORTS

www.thisweeklive.com

Opinion/4A

Announcements/5A

Board dismisses complaint against Sen. Thompson Claim deemed ‘insufficient’

Sports/6A

Classifieds/7A

Public Notices/10A

Valentine’s Day/10A

Romney, Pawlenty rally in Eagan

time, your complaint is considered on the basis of the A DFL complaint documented $3,750 payagainst state Sen. Dave ment.” Thompson, R-Lakeville, Because Thompson was was dismissed Tuesday, Jan. acting as an independent consultant, he was 31, about a week not an employee and after it was initially did not have to dismade. close the payments Gary Goldfrom the GOP, smith, executive Goldsmith said in director of the the letter. Campaign Finance Goldsmith wrote and Public Disclo- Sen. Dave that the DFL could sure Board, wrote Thompson re-submit the comin a letter to DFL plaint if it had more Chairman Ken Martin that the complaint “does not sufficient evidence, however provide a sufficient basis “on the basis of your curfor the commencement of a rent submission, this matter is closed.” Board investigation.” Martin alleged on Jan. In a statement, Thomp23 that Thompson failed to son said he “complied with include all required infor- all disclosure requirements. mation on his Statements Therefore, I am not surof Economic Interest filed prised by the Board’s deciwith the Board, leaving out sion. Still, it is gratifying to $70,000 in consulting fees see a clear statement from he earned from the state Mr. Goldsmith concluding Republican Party between that the complaint does not the fall of 2009 and early even provide a basis for an fall 2010, just before he was investigation.” elected to the state Senate, In response to the fian amount first reported by nance board’s ruling, Martin said in a statement that Minnesota Public Radio. “However, the only it “draws attention to a documentation you have legal loophole that has alprovided is a Federal Com- lowed elected leaders like munications Commission Senator Thompson to report showing a payment sidestep disclosure requireof $3,750 with a described ments that are there to purpose of ‘General Party make campaigns and govMedia Consulting’,” Gold- ernment more transparent. smith wrote. “If you have This loophole needs to be other documentation of closed immediately.” the alleged $70,000 in payments and wish to submit Aaron Vehling is at aaron.veit, the Board will reevalu- hling@ecm-inc.com or www. ate your complaint. At this facebook.com/thisweeklive. by Aaron Vehling Thisweek Newspapers

Photo by Rick Orndorf

Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney made a campaign stop at Freightmasters in Eagan Wednesday, Feb. 1. His speech included mention of issues related to seniors, education, jobs and Obama’s leadership. Former Minnesota Gov. and presidential candidate Tim Pawlenty and former Senator Norm Coleman joined Romney as supporters.

Presidential hopeful receives support, some protest at event As he took the stage, Romney was “glitter-bombed” with confetti, which has recently been done to candidates who have anti-gay marriage views by pro-gay marriage activists. After brushing off the glitter protest, Romney said it’s time for new leadership and then led the crowd in singing the first verse of “America the Beautiful.” Before the rally began, a small group of protesters gathered outside the warehouse where Romney would later rally his supporters. One protester decried Romney’s tax rate, which was recently released. “To be honest, it’s class warfare,” said St. Paul resident John Ewaldt of AFSCME. “Middle-class Minnesotans are paying 35 to 38 percent and Romney is paying 15, and that’s just not right.”

by Matt Hankey Thisweek Newspapers

Fresh off his decisive victory in the Jan. 31 Florida primary, Republican presidential candidate and Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney spoke to an enthusiastic audience the following day at a Freightmasters Inc. trucking company warehouse in Eagan. “We just won Florida and we’re going to win the White House,” Romney said. Romney was introduced to the crowd of hundreds of supporters by former Minnesota governor and Eagan resident Tim Pawlenty and former U.S. Sen. Norm Coleman. Pawlenty has been campaigning for Romney in several states after having dropped his own presidential bid after the Iowa straw poll in August.

Others, like Apple Valley residents Judy Finger and Charlie Curry, said they’re worried about Romney’s promises to cut Social Security and Medicare benefits if elected president. “We don’t support Mitt Romney,” said Finger, who carried a “Keep Your Mitt(s) Off My Medicare and Social Security!” sign. “What more can I say?” Burnsville resident Bernie Rimnac, a conservative, said he’s open-minded regarding all Republican presidential candidates and is currently undecided. “When the time comes to vote, I’ll have my decision made,” Rimnac said. “We can’t have another four years of debt upon debt upon debt. It’s not going to go away unless we do something.” Another rally attendee, John Ryan of See Romney, 11A

Residential zoning change trapped family for a decade Farmington City Council could seek possible action

Thisweek Newspapers

For the last decade, a zoning change has prevented a Farmington man from improving his home built in 1905. David Marsh, 43, purchased a small home on First Street in 1999 with dreams of adding to it as his family grew. In 2005, he presented to the city building plans to add more bedrooms and bathrooms, a larger kitchen and a three-car garage.

But his plans were sidetracked when he learned his residential property had been rezoned commercial, and he needed a conditional use permit. So began Marsh’s 10-year quest to use his property as he wished. He paid for permit reviews, an attorney and hearings along the way, but every time his request to return his homesteaded property to residential use was denied, sometimes by the Planning Commission, other times the

City Council. Initially, his property was in a designated flood plain, which further impeded his building plans, but that designation has since been lifted. “This is the biggest loss of my life,” Marsh said of his initial $100,000 investment in the property. After all the battles he has been through with the city, Marsh has his home for sale, but said buyers lose interest once they learn it’s been zoned commercial and there are extra restrictions for im-

proving it. However, late last year city officials allowed Greg Feeley, another residential property owner in the same zoning area, to revert his property to residential from the business zoning so he could sell it. While Marsh said he’s glad Feeley was able to get his property’s zoning changed, he questioned why he has been denied that same accommodation. Farmington City Planner See Zoning, 11A

Family Leisure to move into old Kowalski’s site

Caucuses provide stage for workings of democracy Members of state political parties will gather Feb. 7

Building has been empty since early 2007

by T.W. Budig

by Aaron Vehling

Ecm Capitol Reporter

Thisweek Newspapers

This spring, home recreation retailer Family Leisure will move into the former Kowalski’s Market site at Lakeville Crossings that has been vacant since early 2007. Family Leisure sells a variety of products, ranging from hot tubs and lawn furniture to pool tables, grills and swing sets. The site at Cedar Avenue and County Road 46 will be Family Leisure’s second Minnesota location. Its only curPhoto submitted rent Minnesota site is in Brooklyn Park. The IndianapoFamily Leisure, a recreation retailer, will move this lis-based company also has stores in eight other states. Kowalski’s, a Woodbury-based high-end grocer, spring into the former Kowalski’s space at Cedar Avenue and County Road 46. The building has been vacant for See Family, 7A about five years.

General 952-894-1111 Distribution 952-846-2070 Display Advertising 952-846-2011 Classified Advertising 952-846-2000

Photo by Laura Adelmann

David Marsh has been trying to sell his home on First Street as a commercial property since about 2006 with no luck. Several buyers have been interested in his home, but once they learn the city has zoned his property commercial, they lose interest.

It’s a chance to shape the political parties and the fortunes of candidates. Minnesotans will caucus on Tuesday, Feb. 7, gathering in neighborhoods across the state for an exercise in democracy. “It’s always a big deal,” said Minnesota DFL State Party Chairman Ken Martin of Eagan. DFL Secretary of State See Caucuses, 7A

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by Laura Adelmann

in brief Following are the Feb. 7 precinct caucus locations for residents in Senate District 36 which includes Farmington, Lakeville and surrounding townships. Registration typically begins at 6:30 p.m. and the caucus at 7 p.m. See Locations, 7A

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February 3, 2012 THISWEEK

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Lakeville North cheerleaders earned first place in the Medium Non-Tumbling division on Jan. 28 at the 2012 Minnesota Cheerleading Coaches Association (MCCA) state competition at Roy Wilkins Auditorium in St. Paul.

Looming issues fuel meeting schedule changes Budget, goals among work session topics for Farmington Board by Laura Adelmann Thisweek Newspapers

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To allow more in-depth discussion of looming issues, the Farmington School Board will modify its meeting schedule beginning Feb. 27. The board will continue to hold its business meeting at 6:30 on the first Monday of the month, but on the fourth Monday, meetings will begin at 5:30 p.m. in a work session. Both meetings will continue to be held in the Little Theatre at Boeckman Middle School, 800 Denmark Ave., broadcast live and replayed on cable television and online. The first topic that will be addressed in the work sessions is the budget, Farmington Schools Superintendent Jay Haugen said on Tuesday. He said the district needs to cut $1.4 million from the budget, noting it will have spent the last $800,000 of federal stimulus funds received two years ago. Haugen said the district will no longer be able to use those capital dollars to fund

technology personnel salaries. He cited concerns about spending money on IT salaries instead of technology equipment. “It leaves us no money to purchase technology,” Haugen said, adding that he will not recommend asking voters for a levy referendum. “We’re not talking about or even thinking about a levy now,” Haugen said. Board Chair Tera Lee said she anticipates budget cuts will be a necessary topic of the work sessions. The board also will likely discuss facilities projects, strategic plans, board goals and a survey the district plans to send to staff and residents in March. “We are going through change,” Haugen said. “We have a lot of big things and opportunity in front of us. … We have to have time to work through the issues.” Laura Adelmann is at laura. adelmann@ecm-inc.com.

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THISWEEK February 3, 2012

3A

Economic development position cut Tina Hansmeier will leave post on Feb. 13 by Laura Adelmann Thisweek Newspapers

Citing budget concerns, the city of Farmington on Monday eliminated the position of economic development specialist, held full-time since 2005 by Tina Hansmeier. The position will not be filled, saving the city about $65,000 annually. Hansmeier’s duties will be spread among four other staff, including City Administrator Dave McKnight. “We want to continue to deliver these services,” McKnight said, adding that cutting a job was “tough.” Hansmeier started with Farmington as an intern under former City Engineer Lee Mann. After he left in 2005, she went full-time and was charged with promoting

commercial and retail development in the city. Recently, Hansmeier said her focus has been on beefing up the city’s website, defining strategies for the city to build niche market businesses and exploring the role social media could play in marketing the city. McKnight said cutting Hansmeier’s position is the first part of a plan to shave about $370,000 off the 2013 budget that could be expected under a worst-case scenario. Under deadline pressure, last year council members used one-time fiscal disparity funds to buy down the levy, which buffered sharp property tax increases but created the 2013 budget hole. To cover that hole, McKnight has said all jobs and city services are on the table in 2012. McKnight said on Tuesday he is considering other

budget cuts that are “nonpersonnel related.” He refused to elaborate, but said he is working with Farmington City Council members and the city staff to identify possible cuts. Hansmeier said she was surprised by the news, and her last day will be Feb. 13. She said she doesn’t know what she will do next. “It’s all too new to answer,” Hansmeier said. “I think I’m still in shock.” In her position, Hansmeier focused on building and retaining the city’s commercial tax base. Farmington has long struggled to build its commercial tax base, but recently officials have increased the pressure on the staff to promote the city. During several Economic Development Authority meetings, Farmington City Council and EDA members, including Julie May and Jason Bartholomay, have en-

couraged Hansmeier to be more involved in local business organizations and more aggressively market the city. Under questioning from Farmington Mayor Todd Larson, the 2012 Economic Development chair, Hansmeier said she had not recently connected with the land broker of Vermillion River Crossing, a development the city invested in heavily but which has not grown as expected. “It’s very disheartening to me,” Larson said, stating that the staff should know the status of property availability. Larson said the staff should be proactive, contact restaurant, grocery and hotel operators, find out what they are looking for in a city and provide them information about all Farmington

Photo by Laura Adelmann

Farmington Economic Development Specialist Tina Hansmeier with City Council Member Christy Jo Fogarty, left, on a 2010 tour of local businesses. has to offer. “I can’t take another year of just waiting for someone to call,” Larson said. “I think we’re doing a terrible job of letting people know what we have available, and we need to do a better job.” In an interview Tuesday, Larson said the decision to cut Hansmeier’s position was financial.

He added that the city remains dedicated to developing a strong business climate. “We just have to figure out a different way to do it all based on the budget,” McKnight said. Laura Adelmann is at laura. adelmann@ecm-inc.com.

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Opinion 4A

February 3, 2012 THISWEEK

Thisweek Columnist Want change in government? It starts on precinct caucus night by Don Heinzman Thisweek Newspapers

During these unsettled political times, public confidence in state and national lawmakers is declining. The average person who really wants to get involved has one chance to change the country’s direction and its office holders, and that’s by attending their precinct caucus on Tuesday, Feb. 7. Changing the direction and electing someone other than the office holder is not an easy process, but political party leaders maintain it can be done. Political parties sponsor these precinct caucuses so everyone has an opportunity to become a delegate to their political unit and to vote on resolutions that could become part of the party platform. A person can attend their precinct caucus

if they live in the precinct, are eligible to vote and agree in principle with the political party sponsoring the caucus. By reading today’s front page story or going to the secretary of state’s website (www.sos.state.mn.us), you can learn where your caucus is meeting in Thisweek Newspapers coverage area. At the caucus of both parties, those attending will be electing delegates and alternates to the district and state conventions where candidates are endorsed. Changing the current cast of office holders who in turn could change the direction of the party would take a wave of disgruntled citizens across the congressional districts and state. There is little evidence that such a wave of discontent is forming enough to take

over election of delegates at the precinct caucuses. While party leaders say everyone is eligible to attend the caucus and influence the future, odds are stacked against it because the party machinery usually controls. In the Republican Party, precinct convenors are appointed by the executive committee of the party’s Basic Political Party Unit. The same committee determines the number of delegates at the caucus by using a formula dividing the selected number into the number who voted in the 2010 election. The DFL party likewise selects the convenors and determines the number of delegates. The Tea Party, which has gained influence and elected legislators, did not go through a caucus system to gain its power. It started out as a grassroots organization

and through social media quickly spread its gospel across the country. There are, however, stories of prominent office holders who got their start by attending their neighborhood precinct caucus. Attend the caucus on Feb. 7, be eager to become a delegate, and work through the party system, but chances are you’ll have to work long and hard within the party to make a difference in how Minnesota and the United States are governed. Don Heinzman is chairman of the ECM Publishers Inc. Editorial Board. Thisweek Newspapers and the Dakota County Tribune are part of ECM. He is at don.heinzman@ ecm-inc.com. Columns reflect the opinion of the author.

Thisweek Columnist Minnesota’s science standards: Vague? Cogent? Challenging? by Joe Nathan Thisweek Newspapers

Are Minnesota’s science standards “too often … marred by vague, incorrect, or grade-inappropriate material, or … missing key content entirely. “Yes,” according to a study by the Fordham Foundation, a generally conservative group. Furthermore, Fordham documents that compared to many other countries, we do not understand enough about science. That’s hurting us now, and will produce more harm in the future. Fordham acknowledged that “when (Minnesota’s) standards are ‘on,’ they are cogent and challenging.” However, overall, Fordham gave Minnesota standards a “C.” Twelve other states and the District of Columbia earned higher grades. Earning an “A” were the District of Columbia, California, Indiana, South Carolina, Virginia and Massachusetts. (The report is at www.edexcellence.net.) Since I’m no expert on science, I turned

to four thoughtful Minnesotans for reactions. Margaret Anderson Kelliher, formerly a state legislator and now President and CEO of the Minnesota High Tech Association, said an average rating won’t cut it for Minnesota’s students or science- and innovation-based businesses. “That is why MHTA and our foundation have been actively involved in pushing for upgrading of Minnesota’s standards,” she said. “We support the participation in the ‘New Generation Science Standards’ and continued work to push Minnesota to the top of the list when it comes to math and science.” Steve Kelley is a former state legislator who now directs the Center for Science, Technology, and Public Policy at the Humphrey School. He wrote a lengthy, generally skeptical review of Fordham’s report. Kelly felt the report gave too much power to individuals who reviewed different aspects of state science standards. He also disagreed

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with several of their criticisms. Kelly’s entire review is at www.centerforschoolchange. org/publications/joenathan/ because people should have a chance to consider his comments. I also contacted Ed Hessler, who has taught science for more than 30 years at the K-12 and higher education levels. Hessler is executive secretary of the Minnesota Science Teachers Association, but emphasized he was speaking only for himself, not the group. Hessler has “considerable regard for several of the reviewers” that Fordham used. Hessler wrote a long response, also posted on the CSC website. Among other things, he pointed out that the report praised Minnesota’s evolution standards, calling them “complete and wellorganized.” “Hurrah for the Minnesota educators who did this good, no, excellent work,” he said. Hessler believes that overall, Minnesota did not spend enough time or resources creating science standards. He wrote, “this

About Senator Thompson To the editor: When a capitalist millionaire wants to make 45 additional millions by leaching it out of ordinary folks and evade taxes as Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney did, he needs to condition and lull folks and reduce their strength. To that end, the capitalist will bankroll a lawyer like state Sen. Dave Thompson, R-Lakeville, who also has been on the radio, and pay him 70 grand for so-called “communication consulting” and also get him elected to the Senate. This is how to buy a senator! As a radio host Thompson convinces the ordinary folks that it is good for them to make the rich richer and to wait another 30 years for the “trickle

share. Since the Ronald Reagan era, only the taxevading rich predatory raiders have become filthy rich. Today, on behalf of these predators, Thompson is attacking us the 99 percent - our solidarity - the unions. The union wages and benefits have built our families, our cities, our education, our nation. By contrast, the 1 percent is making itself richer by tearing the country apart and sending our livelihood offshore. They need the big money to retain this talent, says talk show host Thompson. But Thompson does not want to pay any big money for the talent of teachers because keeping folks dumb makes better suckers for his godfathers. Joe Niedermayr Lakeville

Thisweek Newspapers welcomes letters to the editor. Submitted letters must be no more than 350 words. All letters must have the author’s phone number and address for verification purposes. Anonymous letters will not be accepted. Letters reflect the opinion of the author only. Thisweek Newspapers reserves the right to edit all letters. Submission of a letter does not guarantee publication.

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down” effects to take hold. If the elections still do not produce the desired results for the millionaires, and politicians like Norm Coleman or Tom Emmer lose, then you go after the election process itself, and claim it is fraudulent. The inevitable investigation wastes tax money we ordinary folks paid (the millionaire capitalist pay very little or no taxes), but also the investigation drags on and on and produces a lot of distrust. Even if no fraud is found, millionaire capitalist-owned senator can now push legislation to restrict who can vote, by requiring a photo ID. Coincidentally, the voters being mostly restricted are likely to vote against the interests of the senator and his godfathers, the 1 percent. The remainder of us, the other 99 percent have been made poorer by the rich fleecing us out of our

Letters to the editor policy

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Joe Nathan, a former Minnesota public school teacher and administrator, directs the Center for School Change at Macalester College. He can be reached at jnathan@macalester.edu. Columns reflect the opinion of the author.

Letters

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leads to the need for polishing this effort.” Charlene Briner, director of communications and chief of staff at Minnesota’s Department of Education, said the department is constantly evaluating our standards and increasing their rigor. Briner noted that Minnesota is one of the lead states in a new national effort to create Next Generation Science Standards. “We would not have been asked if we did not have considerable credibility,” she said. Fordham recognized that good standards don’t guarantee effective teaching. But they are an important part of the overall picture. Given Minnesota’s involvement in the Next Generation project, it appears state leaders agree in at least in part with Fordham: Minnesotans need more knowledge of, and skill in science.

Managing Editors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Tad Johnson / John Gessner Publisher. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Julian Andersen President. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Marge Winkelman General Manager/Editor . . . . . . Larry Werner Farmington/District 192 Editor. Laura Adelmann Lakeville/District 194 Editor. . Aaron Vehling

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THISWEEK February 3, 2012

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Mickey Robert Culbertson Memorial Service will be held Saturday, February 4, 2012 with the visitation starting at 2 pm and a service following at 3 pm. Services held at Faith Lutheran Church, Morris, MN. Mickey Robert Culbertson was born on January 23rd, 2012 and went to meet the Lord the same day. He brought joy to his family every day of his short time here on earth. He is survived by his parents, Robert and Whitney Culbertson of Morris, sisters Magdalyne and Gracey; grandparents, Robert and Charlotte Culbertson of Burnsville, and Gary and Kirsten Anderson of Red Wing, aunt Jenifer Culbertson of Burnsville, uncles Ian Anderson and Brennen Anderson of Red Wing and five great-grandparents. Mickey is preceded in death by two great-grandparents.

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Lombardo Dammann Becky Sue Lombardo, daughter of Daren & Amy Belfiori of Oakdale, and Joel Matthew Dammann, son of Dennis & Claudia Dammann of Paynesville,(formerly of Lakeville), announce their engagement. Becky and Joel will be married at Back to the 50's in St. Paul Becky is a 2003 graduate of Tartan High School, Oakdale, and attends The Univ of Wisc, River Falls, pursuing a degree in Animal Science Vet Technician. She is currently employed at Dogs at Play in Newport, Mn. as a dog groomer. Joel is a 1999 Lakeville Senior High graduate, and a 2003 graduate of Dunwoody Institute. Joel is a Journeyman Electrician and a proud union member of IBEW Local 292 Mpls, Mn. He is currently employed with Van Ert at Brookings, SD.

Bob Erickson, left, Lakeville Area Schools Board of Education; Scot Drotning, production manager, Crystal Lake Automotive Collision; and Karl Drotning, owner, Crystal Lake Automotive, surprise Lakeville schools Superintendent Lisa Snyder before winter break with a repurposed dashboard of a 1966 Chevelle to serve as the District Dashboard. In her first year as superintendent, Snyder outlined a series of goals, objectives, major activities and a timetable for her transition to the role of superintendent of the Lakeville Area Public Schools. Referred to as her “dashboard of quality indicators,” Snyder introduced this concept to track her progress in each of these areas to the Board of Education in a study session in August. The District Dashboard has been mounted in the Board of Education board room as a symbol and reminder of dedication of the Board of Education and the superintendent to these quality indicators.

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David Michael Feterl Age 57, died Saturday, January 28 at Rapid City Regional Hospital. Funeral mass will be held at 10 am on Saturday, February 4 at St. Paul the Apostle Catholic Church in Iroquois, SD. There will be a prayer service on Friday, February 3 at 3:30 pm at Kinzley Funeral Home in Salem and then a prayer service at 7 pm at the church in Iroquois. He was born in Mitchell, SD on Nov 9th, 1954. He attended St. Mary's Grade School and Salem High School. He attended The University of South Dakota in Springfield. He was trained as a mechanical draftsman and spent his entire professional career as a mechanical draftsman and designer. He owned his own business designing and building a variety of metal products. One of Dave's passions was volunteering as a Fireman. Dave was a volunteer in Salem, Eagan, MN for 19 years and finally in Iroquois, SD for the last 5 years. Dave always felt a calling to help others in emergency situations. Dave's other passion was metal working. He was a member of the Guild of Metalsmith's in MN. He served as President and taught classes in the arts of traditional Blacksmiths. Dave was very enthusiastic about maintaining and passing along the knowledge of traditional metalworking. He was an active faithful member of St. Paul the Apostle Catholic Church in Iroquois, SD where he also served as a lector. Dave is survived by his wife Barbara (Kutzke) of 25 years, his mother Marilyn Feterl of Prior Lake, MN, his sister Louie Feterl and brother Doug (Kim) Feterl of Rapid City, SD, his sister Margie (Jeff) Schmitz of Apple Valley, MN, his brother Darryl (Mary) Feterl of Eagan, MN, and sisters Marcy (Jim) Norquist and Molly Feterl of Burnsville, MN. He is also survived by his father and mother-in-law, Lando and Lucille Kutzke of St. Cloud, his two brothers-in-law Dan (Kim) Kutzke of Rochester, MN and Michael (Jennifer) Kutzke of Andover, MN, a sister-in-law Connie (Steve) Dilts of Billings, MT and many nieces and nephews and other relatives. He was preceded in death by his brother, Daniel and father, Leon. www.kinzleyfh.com

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Katie Emma Kleeberg, daughter of Paul Kleeberg and Johanna Rian of Apple Valley is to be married to Kyle Steven Schlesser, son of Steve and Patti Schlesser of Burnsville. The two recently returned from Europe together where Kyle proposed in Rome, Italy. They currently attend Bethel University in St. Paul where they are studying Business Marketing and Finance respectively. They look forward to seeing how the Lord will use their lives as a married couple.

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Clark - Stickels Julia Clark, daughter of Leo and Mary Anne Clark of Burnsville and Matt Stickels, son of Rodney Stickels and Sandy Efflandt of Princeton, IL, announce their upcoming wedding. Julia is a 2003 graduate of Burnsville High School & 2007 graduate of Marquette University. Julia & Matt met after a C u bs /Br e we r s g am e i n 2 0 08 . Their wedding will be February 11, 2012 and they will be living in Elmhurst, IL.

To submit an announcement Forms for birth, engagement, wedding, anniversary and obituaries announcements are available at our office and online at www.thisweeklive.com (click on “Announcements” and then “Send Announcement”). Com­pleted forms may be e-mailed to class.thisweek@ecm-inc.com or mailed to Thisweek Newspapers, 12190 County Road 11, Burnsville, MN 55337. If you are submitting a photograph along with your announcement, please only submit photographs for which you have the right to permit Thisweek Newspapers to use and publish. Deadline for announcements is 4 p.m. Tuesday. A fee of $50 will be charged for the first 5 inches and $10 per inch thereafter. They will run in all editions of Thisweek Newspapers. Photos may be picked up at the office within 60 days or returned by mail if a self-addressed, stamped envelope is provided.

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952.469.PRAY (7729) www.crossroadschurch.org

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Nursery/Children/Youth 9:30am & 10:30a

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All Saints Catholic Church

19795 Holyoke Avenue Lakeville, Minnesota 952-469-4481

Weekend Mass Times

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A Progressive Christian Community

Down, But Not Out Down, But Not Out!

Saturdays at 5:00 pm Sundays at:

7:30, 9:00, 11 am & 5:30 pm

Reconciliation Saturdays

8:30-9:30am & 3:30-4:30 pm

www.allsaintschurch.com

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Education for all 9:40am Nursery available East of 1-35 on 185th Lakeville Pastor Lon Larson 952-435-5757 www.familyofchrist.com

spiritofjoymn.com

Not Your Usual Church

Cross of Christ Community Church

“A place to discover God just as you are”

8748 210th St. West

In Downtown Lakeville on the corner of Holyoke and 210th Street Ph: 952-469-3113 www. crossofchristchurch.org Sunday Morning Schedule

Worship Service: 10:30AM Education: 9:30AM

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Wednesday Eve 6:30 PM

Family of Christ Lutheran Church ELCA 8:30am & 10:45am

(Children’s Education during Worship)

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Sunday Worship

Sunday Worship Hour 10:30 AM Adult Education 9:30 AM

Nursery Available

YOUTH REVOLUTION

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Sports 6A

February 3, 2012 THISWEEK

Scoreboard South Suburban Boys Basketball

Team Conference Overall W L W Eastview 9 0 17 Lakeville North 8 1 16 Apple Valley 7 2 14 Eagan 6 3 10 Prior Lake 4 5 8 B Kennedy 4 5 7 Lakeville South 3 6 8 Rosemount 2 7 8 B Jefferson 2 7 5 Burnsville 0 9 0

Panthers undefeated in the South Suburban Conference

by Andy Rogers Thisweek Newspapers

L 0 1 3 7 9 10 9 9 11 16

Friday, Feb 3 • Lakeville North at Lakeville South, 7:15 p.m. Monday, Feb 6 • Lakeville South at Apple Valley, 7:15 p.m. • Bloomington Kennedy at Lakeville North, 7:15 p.m. Friday, Feb 10 • Lakeville North at Eastview, 7:15 p.m. • Rosemount at Lakeville South, 7:15 p.m.

Girls Basketball Team Conference Overall W L W Eastview 10 1 15 B Kennedy 9 2 14 Lakeville North 8 3 12 Apple Valley 6 5 10 Prior Lake 6 5 9 Lakeville South 4 7 9 Eagan 4 7 7 B Jefferson 4 7 6 Burnsville 2 9 7 Rosemount 2 9 7

Gymnasts have state on their mind

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Friday, Feb 3 • Lakeville North at Lakeville South, 5:45 p.m. Monday, Feb 6 • Apple Valley at Lakeville South, 7:15 p.m. • Lakeville North at Bloomington Kennedy, 7:15 p.m. Friday, Feb 10 • Lakeville South at Rosemount, 7:15 p.m. • Eastview at Lakeville North, 7:15 p.m.

Boys Hockey Team Conference Overall W L T W L T Eagan 12 0 0 17 2 0 Burnsville 7 3 1 11 8 1 Lakeville South 7 4 0 11 7 0 Apple Valley 6 3 2 9 7 2 Prior Lake 6 4 0 13 7 0 Lakeville North 5 6 0 9 10 0 B Jefferson 4 6 1 4 12 2 Eastview 2 8 0 8 11 0 Rosemount 1 10 0 4 15 0 B Kennedy 0 6 0 4 15 0 Saturday, Feb 4 • Lakeville North at Burnsville, 3 p.m. • Lakeville South at Prior Lake, 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb 7 • Hill-Murray at Lakeville South, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb 9 • Lakeville South at Lakeville North, 7 p.m.

Girls Hockey

Team Conference Overall W L T W L T Lakeville North 13 2 1 18 5 1 Eagan 12 2 2 18 3 3 Lakeville South 12 3 1 18 5 1 B Jefferson 8 8 0 12 11 1 Burnsville 5 6 5 9 10 5 Eastview 6 8 1 9 13 1 Rosemount 4 8 3 7 13 3 Apple Valley 5 10 1 11 12 1 Prior Lake 2 12 2 5 17 2 B Kennedy 0 8 0 6 16 2 Saturday, Feb 4 • Lakeville South at Prior Lake, 3 p.m. • Lakeville North at Burnsville, 5 p.m.

Missota

Boys Basketball Team Conference Overall W L W L Chanhassen 6 0 14 4 New Prague 4 1 12 5 Chaska 4 2 10 8 Holy Angels 3 3 9 7 Shakopee 3 3 7 11 Farmington 2 4 6 12 Red Wing 1 5 5 12 Northfield 0 5 5 11 Friday, Feb 10, • Shakopee at Farmington, 7:30 p.m.

Girls Basketball Team Conference Overall W L W L Chanhassen 7 0 16 3 New Prague 5 2 13 6 Red Wing 4 3 14 5 Shakopee 4 3 10 7 Chaska 4 3 7 12 Northfield 2 5 11 8 Farmington 2 5 4 14 Holy Angels 0 7 5 13 Monday, Feb. 6 •Farmington at Chanhassen, 7:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 10 • Farmington at Shakopee, 7:30 p.m.

Boys Hockey Team Conference Overall W L T W L T Chanhassen 7 0 1 13 3 1 New Prague 7 3 0 10 9 1 Holy Angels 6 2 2 6 12 2 Red Wing 6 3 1 9 8 1 Northfield 3 4 1 10 7 1 Farmington 3 5 1 6 11 2 Shakopee 2 8 0 4 16 1 Chaska 0 9 0 3 17 0 Monday, Feb 6 • Farmington at Chanhassen, 7:15 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 9 • New Prague at Farmington, 7:15 p.m.

Girls Hockey Team Conference Overall W L T W L T Chaska/Chan 11 0 1 18 5 1 Red Wing 9 2 0 15 7 1 Shakopee 5 4 2 10 12 2 New Prague 5 5 1 10 12 2 Farmington 4 7 0 8 16 0 Northfield 2 9 0 8 13 1 Holy Angels 1 10 0 4 20 0 Monday, Feb. 6 • Farmington at Section 1AA hockey tournament

The spry Lakeville South gymnastics team may be young, but it’s not backing down. With high scores approaching 140, a benchmark for a state-caliber program, the Cougars have an eye on jumping over that mark for 2012. The team scored a 139.3 at the Lakeville Invite earlier this month, which was a season high. Kylie Prouty has had her share of high scores as well, putting up a 35.7 all around. Her teammate Kaila Seurer has scored a 9.525 on the floor exercise and a 9.25 on the vault, both team highs. Overall, the girls are 6-1 in the South Suburban Conference with a meet against Prior Lake left. “As a staff we knew they had this success in them,” head coach Ashley Grover said. “It was getting the girls to believe in themselves that was key. I know they have accomplished this. It has been fun watching them go from surprised about a good score to accepting it because they believe they can accomplish that.” The Cougars have a goal of performing at the state meet. “We feel that we have been working hard, have the skill level and the desire to go all the way this year,” Grover said. “We are excited to have fun and have our hard work pay off.” Their biggest competition in Section 2AA looks like Lakeville North. The Panthers have broken the 140 mark already and defeated South on Tuesday. The Panthers are veterans of Lakeville gymnastics with four seniors, two who were on the state tournament team of 2010. Maddie Shinn and Ashley Myers helped the Panthers finish fourth at the Class AA state meet two seasons ago. Myers is off to her best season ever. “She has been very solid and a great team leader for the younger girls,” head coach Terri Homan said. Her season high total is 37.775 and she’s landed a top score of 9.7 on the floor and 9.5 on the bars and vault. Shinn has been a leader on the floor exercise with a season high of 9.45, and Bree

Seniors sign letters of intent Wednesday

Augustana attracts five Lakeville football players by Andy Rogers Thisweek Newspapers

Photo by Rick Orndorf

Lakeville South’s Caylee Alves performs her vault routine at a meet earlier this season. Flug has landed important vault and floor scores with a high of 9.475 on the floor. With the win, the Panthers have a comfortable lead for the South Suburban Conference title, with a meet against Bloomington Jefferson and Kennedy on Feb. 8 left. The girls are guaranteed at least a tie for first. In order to qualify for the state tournament, the girls would need to win the Section 2AA meet on Feb. 17, with their biggest competition coming from some of their best friends at Lakeville South. Considering Lakeville South’s roster includes just one senior, Chelsi Berry, the Cougars have plenty of room to grow. “We have a very young team still,” Grover said. “It’s fun to see the talent in the younger girls and working with them on building their skills up to the varsity level. All of them have determination to be better, which makes coaching them fun and exciting.” Nearly a year after the gymnastics program was under consideration for budget cuts by the Lakeville school board, the team is thriving more than ever. Thanks to the

extra help from the booster club, the girls haven’t missed a flip. “Honestly, we have not noticed the effect in the gym,” Grover said. “We come in and work hard with the goal to get better each day. I would have to compliment our parents, booster club and support group for their hard work and effort to raise money in the off season in order to help with higher costs, but as for the team, we have only gotten better since last year.”

Farmington

Several area seniors signed their National Letters of Intent on Wednesday to continue their athletic careers at the collegiate level. Augustana College in Sioux Falls, S.D., proved to be a favorite spot for Lakeville football athletes from both North and South. Three from Lakeville South – Nevin Andreas, Matt Heller and Dillon Lampert – will join Lakeville North’s Trey Heid and Charlie Hayes next year at Augustana. Augustana has had success with Lakeville athletes in the past. Dajon Newell, 2010 graduate from Lakeville North, and Nick Andreas, 2007 graduate of South, received most valuable player recognition last fall. Newell rushed for 884 yards and seven touchdowns as the offensive MVP. Nick Andreas has eight interceptions, 219 tackles, and 5.5 sacks in his career and earned the team’s defensive MVP award for 2011. The following other athletes made their college intentions known Wednesday:

Lakeville North Photo by Rick Orndorf

Lakeville North’s Rachel The Tiger gymnastics team Okins launches into her vault lost to Northfield on Jan. 25 routine at a meet earlier this by a score of 149.225-138.625, season. but no one was hanging their head on the shorthanded Ti- nesses this season. Kathryn Beckett missed gers squad. Few teams in Minnesota the Northfield meet after history could outscore a 149. leading the team against New Nadia Lorencz and Kiana Prague when Lorencz and Lord have continued to post Lord were out. top-level scores nearly every “We’re looking forward night. Lorencz put up a 9.65 to having a full healthy team in the vault and a 9.5 on the next week,” Bauman said. floor against Northfield, re- With a full lineup, the girls sulting in a 36.975 all around are approaching the elusive 140-point team mark. The score. Lord scored a 34.575. “The girls are really start- girls scored a 142.750 last seaing to improve yet there’s son at their final meet, which still room for improvement,” was a team record. coach Lynn Bauman said. The Tigers have been dealt Andy Rogers is at andy.roga number of injuries and ill- ers@ecm-inc.com.

Emma Erickson, track and field at the University of North Dakota; Taylor Brownrigg, soccer at Augustana College (Rock Island, Ill.); Tyler David, soccer at St. Louis University; and Connor Revsbeck, soccer at Western Illinois.

Lakeville South Mitchell Leidner, football at University of Minnesota; Devon Bzoskie, football at St. Cloud State University; William Lundquist, baseball at Winona State University; and Brianna Stelzer, soccer at the University of Wisconsin. Andy Rogers is at andy. rogers@ecm-inc.com.

North rolls over section foe Lakeville teams gear up for crosstown match

by Andy Rogers Thisweek Newspapers

The Lakeville North boys hockey team smashed a three-game losing streak into pieces on Tuesday night with a 12-1 victory against Section 1AA foe Rochester Mayo. After three straight losses to Apple Valley and Prior Lake by one goal each and to Eagan, it was a relief to net several goals against Rochester Mayo. “Just a bounce here and there and those losses could have been different,” senior captain Blake Winiecki said. “We were in both of them. Hopefully we can keep that rolling especially with the scoring – 12 goals – it’s not going to happen every night.” Matt Ostdiek and Evan Peterson had hat tricks against Mayo. Winiecki had two goals and three assists. Mayo entered the game with a 12-6 record, so it was an important game for section seeding purposes. While the Panthers may be out of the hunt for a conference title, the top seeds in Section 1AA are there for the taking. “We know any night can be our last night,” Winiecki said. “Every shift you’ve got to be all out. We’ve gotten better every practice and every game.” The Panthers are the defending section champions, and they have increased their goal-scoring average to 4.2 per game from 3.4 last year. “We just have a lot more offensive players,” Winiecki

said. “We’re just taking more shots to the net. We’re getting in front of the net and getting some rebounds.” The Panthers will travel to Burnsville, which beat North by one goal earlier this season, for a 3 p.m. game Saturday. Perhaps the most vital game left on the regular season schedule arrives Thursday with city and section rival Lakeville South coming to North’s Ames Arena. The Panthers already defeated South this season, but the Cougars own a better overall record.

Lakeville South

Farmington The Farmington boys hockey team broke a fivegame losing streak last weekend with a 4-2 win against Shakopee, but the Tigers couldn’t carry that winning feeling over to Tuesday with a 3-2 loss to Holy Angels. Even though the Tigers had 24 shots on goal to Holy Angels’ 12, it was the shots that went through that counted. Blake Weinand and Jack Erickson scored the goals in the second period with assists from Dan Block, Kevin Olund, Dallas Trucker and Photo by Andy Rogers Grant Hauswirth. The teams Lakeville North’s Grant Wilson, No. 23, takes control in a remained tied until late in the 12-1 rout over Rochester Mayo on Tuesday. third when Holy Angels put the game away with a goal at the 11:28 mark. It wasn’t the first tight loss the Tigers suffered this season. Since Jan. 19, the team has lost to Bloomington Kennedy by one goal and Red Wing by two. “Hopefully as we gain experience in tight games we get better at coming out on top in them,” coach Keith Revels said. “We need to get better at finishing opportunities when we get them and dialing up our defensive play late in tight matchups.” Northfield will come to town Friday night for another match. The teams tied 2-2 earlier in the season.

After losing two straight in late January to two of the top ranked teams in the state, the Lakeville South boys hockey team took it out on Eastview and Rosemount last week. The Cougars beat both teams by a combined 22-3 score. Justin Kloos had 10 points and Alex Harvey had seven in the two games. The Cougars had to play at a high level during that threegame stretch in mid-January, which included a 6-3 win over Burnsville and close losses to Eden Prairie and Eagan. All three teams are ranked in the top 13 in the state. Lakeville South has spent the season in the top 20. With a trip to Prior Lake for a 5:30 p.m. game Saturday and a visit from Hill Murray Andy Rogers is at andy.rogPhoto by Rick Orndorf on Tuesday, the team can stay ers@ecm-inc.com. Lakeville South’s Justin Kloos, No. 15, and Charlie Heller, there with a few wins. No. 17, celebrate a goal in a 5-3 loss to Eden Prairie on Jan. 24.


THISWEEK �������� February ��������3,��2012 ����

Caucuses/from 1A Mark Ritchie views the caucuses as a chance for people to arrange the “building blocks” of parties by molding party platforms. Beyond this, Ritchie sees the caucuses as providing candidates willing to spend the time, make the phone calls and wear out the shoe leather with a means of making their political mark without spending a lot of money. Caucuses can be wellsprings of new ideas, Martin said. He cites an idea out of a northern Minnesota caucus in the 1950s that Hubert Humphrey latched onto, an idea about helping that eventually took the shape of the Peace Corps. This year, a presidential year, will have added zest as Republicans and Democrats will feature presidential straw polls. In 2008, in a presidential race matching Sen. Hillary Clinton against Sen. Barack Obama, some 220,000 Democrats caucused in a recordsetting display of fervor. “I remember standing in a line a mile long,” Martin said. Republican officials are

Locations/from 1A DFL: Lakeville precincts 1 through 14 will meet at Lakeville South High School commons. All Farmington precincts, along with Castle Rock, Empire, Eureka and Coates will meet at Farmington High School. Douglas, Hampton, Marshan, Miesville, New Trier, Randolph, Ravenna, Vermillion and Welch will meet at the Black Stallion Grill in Hampton. Greenvale, Scotia, Waterford, Dennison, Stanton, Warsaw and Northfield hoping for a big caucus turnout for their nonbinding presidential straw poll. Some of the parties are getting innovative in their approach to the caucus. The Independence Party of Minnesota this year is hosting a live, online caucus. “I’d love to see a hundred people (participate),” said IP Chairman Mark Jenkins. Jenkins expects a few glitches, but also foresees the use of technology continuing into the future.

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W-3, Precinct 3, will meet in conjunction with Senate District 25 at Northfield Middle School. Republican: House District 36A – Lakeville North High School, 19600 Ipava Ave., auditorium, for Lakeville precincts 2-11, 13 and 14 (Lakeville precincts 1 and 12 are in 36B, but also meet at Lakeville North High School) House District 36B – Boeckman Middle School, 800 Denmark Ave. (Four 36B precincts will caucus at Cannon Falls High School Library – Dennison, Stanton, Warsaw and Welch) Details about the live, online IP caucus can be found on the party’s website: www. independenceminnesota. org. The IP will have caucuses at more than 40 locations on Feb. 7 — Eagan (2nd District, Northview Elementary School, 965 Diffley Road), Edina, Bloomington, Minnetonka, Plymouth, Coon Rapids and Stillwater among others. To find where to caucus, check the Secretary of

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believes, in part because the same people attend the party’s caucuses. And these activists tend to send similarly patterned candidates into the primaries, election after election. A turnout of 100,000 citizens on caucus night wouldn’t be too bad, Ritchie indicated. Martin expects around 30,000 people to attend the DFL caucuses this year. Jenkins said he was unfamiliar with the previous IP caucus turnouts, but, whatever the total, they’re hoping for more, he explained. The IP, which has seen some election success in

Minnesota, is focusing on getting a half dozen candidates elected to the Legislature, Jenkins said. “I’d be lying if I’d say I’d be disappointed at two or three,” he said. Attempts to contact Republican Party of Minnesota Chairman Pat Shortridge were not successful. The Secretary of State’s Office will post the results of the caucus night presidential straw polls on its website. The results will be provided by the parties. T.W. Budig can be reached at tim.budig@ecm-inc.com.

Family/from 1A

release at the time of the closing. “We were never able to attract the same level of customer support in Lakeville that we enjoy at our other locations.” A call to Family Leisure president Kevin Prefontaine was not returned as of press time.

opened in the space in August 2005, but had trouble attracting a customer base. “This was a very difficult decision for us to make given the number of employees and loyal customers we have in Lakeville and the significant investment we’ve all made into this store and commu- Aaron Vehling is at aaron.venity,” Chief Operating Officer hling@ecm-inc.com or www. Kris Kowalski said in a press facebook.com/thisweeklive.

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State’s website under “Elections” for a caucus-finder. Caucus locations that were submitted to Thisweek are posted online at www. ThisweekLive.com. Caucusing begins at 7 p.m. In addition to the Republican, Democratic, and Independence parties, the Green and Constitution parties also are caucusing. The Grassroots and Libertarian parties are not. To be eligible to participate in a caucus, attendees must be eligible to vote in the next general election, live in the precinct and generally agree with the principles of the political party. Delegates to party conventions are often elected at caucuses. One theory about caucuses is that supporters of opposition parties sometimes infiltrate competing caucuses to twist the results. While Martin and Jenkins don’t wholly discount that scenario, they downplay it. “It would be very difficult to accomplish,” Martin said. Democrats are eager to bring new blood into their caucuses, he explained. Democratic statewide candidates have struggled, Martin

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Organizational Notices

Organizational Notices

Apts & Condos

Farmington AA

Abraham Low Self-Help Systems

Closed Mixed Meetings Mon, Wed, Thurs at 8 PM Open Meeting 2nd Sat.

Alanon Mtgs Thurs at 8pm

All meetings at: Rambling River Center 325 Oak Street

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If you want to drink that’s your business...

If you want to STOP that’s ours. Call

(Recovery, Int'l)

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Dona: 612-824-5773 www. LowSelfHelp Systems.org Burnsville Lakeville

A Vision for You-AA

Alcoholics Anonymous

Thursdays 7:30 PM

Minneapolis: 952-922-0880 St. Paul: 651-227-5502

Grace United Methodist Church

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EAGAN/BURNSVILLE/SAVAGE AA 3600 Kennebec Drive (2nd Floor) Eagan, MN (Off of Hwy 13)

Meeting Schedule

• Sundays 6:30pm (Men’s) & 8pm (Mixed) • Mondays 6:30pm & 8pm (Mixed) • Tuesdays 6:30pm & 8pm (Mixed) •Wednesdays Noon (Mixed) & 8pm (Mixed) • Thursdays 6:30pm Alanon & 8pm (Mixed) • Friday 6:30 (Mixed) & 8pm (Mixed) • Saturdays 8pm (Open) Speaker Meeting

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Lakeville: 2 BR, Starting $815 per month Manufactured Home! With W/D No shared walls! Call Tanya 952-435-7979 Lakeville: Newer 2 BR

Manufactured Home

Full amenities in kitchen! Starting at $800 952-435-7979

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Houses For Rent Burnsville: Rambush Estates Gorgeous 3 BR, 2 BA, all 1 floor living! Mobile Home! Washer/Dryer in great laundry/ storage room!

952-890-8440

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Roommates/ Rooms For Rent ��� �� �� ����� ��� ��� ��� ���� ���� ���� ������ ������ ���� ��� ��� � ������ �� ����� 612-790-5043 ����� ������� ���� �������� ��������� ������� ��� ���� �������� ����� ��� ����� ��������� ���� �� ��������� ����� ���� ���� ��� ������� ��������� ���� ������������ ��� ��� ��� �����

Storage For Rent FREE STORAGE

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Commercial For Rent ��� � ������ ���� ���� ����� ���� � �������� ���� ������ 952-432-4666 ����� ���� ��� ���� �� ��� ���������������� ����������� ������������

Real Estate For Sale ��� ���� ������ ��������� ��� �� ���� ��������� �� ������� �� ��� ���� ������� ��� ����� ����� �� ������� �� ��������� ���� ���������� ���������� �� ��������� ������ ����� �� ����� ������ ����� ����� ���� ��������� �������� ���� ���� �� �������� ������� �� �� ���������� �� ���� ��� ���� ����� ������� ���������� �� ����������� ������ �������� ������ �������� �������� ����� ��� ��� �� �� ���� ��� ���� ������� �� ����� �������� ���� �������� ������ ��� ������ �������� ������� �� �������� ����� ��� ���� ��������� ���� ��� ����� ����� ������ ��� ����������� ��� ���� ������ ����� �� �� ��������� �� ��� ���� ��� ������� ��� ������ �������� ���� ��� ��������� ������ ����� �� ���� ��������� ��� ������ ���� �� �� ����� ����������� ������ �� �������� �� ����������� ���� ���� ��� ��������� �� ��������������� ��� ��������� ��������� ������ ��� ��� ������� �������� �� ���������������

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Advertise! Classifieds 952-846-2000

Modular/ Mfg For Sale

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Director of

Nursing/RN Monday -Thursday Needed to oversee 4 residential care homes in Eagan & Burnsville area. 19 Elderly Residents.

Call for details.

Rob: 612-670-1380 � � � � � � � � � ���� ������� �� ��� ����� ��� ��� ������������ ������������ ������ ����������� �� ��� ���� �� ����������� ������������� �������� �� ��������� ���� ���� ��� ��� �� ���������� �� ��� ���� ������� �� ������� ���������� �� ��� ��� ����� ����������� ��� ���� �� ��������� � � � � � � � � � � ����������

We get read! Classifieds 952-846-2000

Full-Time

Full-Time or Part-Time

Full-Time or Part-Time

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Part-Time

PT Caregiver

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www.bansela.com

Needed to Care for 5 elderly adults in Burnsville 24 Hr Sleep-over Shifts 8am-8am. Tuesday, Saturday or Sunday $170 per shift

Call for details.

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AUTOS WANTED ��� ���� ��� ����� ��� ���������� ������� �� ���� ���� ��� ������� ������ �������������� EDUCATION ������ ���� ������ �� ���� �� � ��� ������ ����� ����� �������� ������������������� ��������������������� EMPLOYMENT ��������� ������ ������ ���������� ��� ����� ���� ��������� ������� ����������� ����� ����� �������� ������������ �������������������������� ��� �� ���� ������� ����� ����� ��� ���� ������� ������ ��� ������ �������� ���� ��������� ������ ��� �������� ������������ ������� ��������� ���� �� �� ���� ������ ��� ���� �� ���� ������ ���� ��� �������������� MISCELLANEOUS ����� ���������� � ���� ������ ������ ������ ������ ������� ��� ������� ����� ���� ��������� ������������������ ������ ������� ������ ���� ����� ��������� ������ ����� ��������� �������� ��� ��������� ����������� ���� ����� ���������� ��������� ��� �� ���������� ���� ������������ ��������������������� ���� �� ��� ������� � ����� ��� ����� �� �������� ������� ��� �������� �������� ��������� ��� �� ��������� � ��� ��������� ����������� ���� ��� ������������� �� ����� ��������������� ���� ������� ������ ���������� ����� ���������� ���� ������������������ ���� ������������ ���� ������ ��� �������� ���� ��� �������� ��������������

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Billing Coordinator

Responsible for accurate daily invoicing. Exc comm and time mgmt skills. Must be able to work independently and prioritize workload. Require bookkeeping experience, MS Office & ability to lift up to 40 lbs. Please email resume to skittams@ jbomeara.com or mail to: J. B. O'Meara Co. Attn: Sue 12301 Dupont Ave S Burnsville, MN 55337 No phone calls please

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Full-Time ������� ����������� ������ ��� ���� ������� ������� ���� �� ������� ��� � ��������� ������� ���� ������� �� ������� ��������� �������� ������� �� �� �������� ��������� �������� ����� ������� �� ������ ������ �� � ����� �������� ����� ����������� ������� ���� �� ������� ������ ������ ���� ������� ��� ������������� ������� ��������� ���� ������� ������� ���� ���� ���� ���� ������ �� ����� ������������������������

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CLIENT SERVICES REPRESENTATIVE

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Apt. Caretaker Couple Wanted-PT

Live on site at Apple Valley apt complex. Duties include cleaning, snow removal, assisting manager. Will train. Must have excellent work history/ references, and qualify for apartment. Full bkground check. Call between 9am-3pm M-F only for details & phone interview.

Burnsville location

Sundays, 8am-8pm and available for other shifts, including days, evenings, weekends, and holidays. $10/hr. Must be reliable and able to mulit-task effectively for a fast-paced office. Must be able to pass a drug screening and background check. Please call 612-282-9330.

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Full-Time

Part-Time

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Full-Time Administrative Assistant: New Rep Support Dept

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linda.lange@ nmfn.com

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Helping People Align Their Actions With Their Values

Place an ad with us! Classifieds 952-846-2000

Prefinishing Sprayer

Exp paint/stain sprayer to work in door and moulding shop. Exp staining fiberglass desirable. Must be detail-oriented, able to lift 45 lbs, good comm skills. Millwork exp a plus. Please email resume to skittams@ jbomeara.com or mail to: J. B. O'Meara Co. Attn: Sue 12301 Dupont Ave S Burnsville, MN 55337 No phone calls please

Northwestern Mutual The Bohannon Group ATTN: Linda Lange 1191 Northland Dr Ste 150 Mendota Heights, MN 55120

Full-Time

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Citizens Bank Minnesota PO Box 547 New Ulm, MN 56073

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REACH NEARLY 1 MILLION HOUSEHOLDS! �� ��� ���� � �������� �������� �� �������� ���� ����� �� ������ �� �������� � ������� ���������� ���������� ���������� ��� ��������� ���������� ������� ���� ����� ��� �� ����� ����� ��������� ��������� ������� ��� �������������� ��� ���� ������ ������ ���������� � �������� ���������� �� ���� ���� ����������� �� ��������� ���������� ������� �� ������������� ������

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Roofing & Siding

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10A

February 3, 2012 THISWEEK

Local teacher to appear on ‘Jeopardy!’ Laura Adelmann Thisweek Newspapers

Kathryn Wendling’s high school classmates were prophetic when predicting the Farmington woman’s future. Named most likely to appear on the game show “Jeopardy!” when she attended Duluth East High School, Wendling, 38, fulfilled that prediction in January. The Burnsville High School Senior Campus social studies teacher was one of 15 players selected to compete in a “Jeopardy!” teachers tour-

nament, which will be broadcast Feb. 15 to 28. All competitors received $5,000 and an expenses-paid trip to the taping at Sony Pictures Studios in Culver City, Calif., but only one took home the $100,000 grand prize and a guaranteed spot in the show’s tournament of champions. Wendling is not allowed to reveal the teachers tournament outcome, but said all players got at least $5,000 and an electronic “Jeopardy!” system for classroom use.

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“It was fun to Kansas City, took bring it back to a written test and school,” Wendling played against other said, adding that it would-be contescomes complete with tants in a simulated electronic buzzers. game. It was the real “When I “Jeopardy!” buzzers found out I was gothat Wendling found ing, they said I can were her biggest choose either the challenge. teacher or the regu “If you don’t lar tournament,” buzz in first, it Wendling said. “I doesn’t matter if you said whichever one know the answer,” Kathryn Wendling you call me for. I just Wendling said. wanted to go.” Contestants are A gamenot allowed to activate their show fan since childhood, buzzers until a behind-curtain Wendling won $50,000 on light is activated. “Who Wants to be a Million If contestants hit their aire?” and the $67,500 grand buzzers too soon, they are prize on “The Weakest Link.” locked out of the system for a But Wendling said the pinfraction of a second. nacle for her has always been “I will never know if I was competing on “Jeopardy!” locked out or if I got beat,” “It’s been around so long Wendling said. “It’s hard to and is the most respected as tell. I just kept pressing it.” far as academic trivia goes,” Wendling was selected for she said. a tryout after completing an To prepare, she planned online test. to brush up on capitals and “They don’t tell you if you presidents and focus on arts pass,” Wendling said. “If you and classical music, which she get a certain score, they send considers her weakest subyou an email and you can try jects. out in person.” “But that didn’t happen,” She flew to a tryout in Wendling said. “Teaching got

in the way.” All shows were recorded over a two-day period. During taping, Wendling said a bond formed between the contestants. “Everyone was rooting for each other,” Wendling said. “It was not as competitive as it was a feeling of colleagues.” While one appearance is all “Jeopardy!” contestants are allowed unless they make it to the champions tournament, Wendling didn’t rule out the possibility of more game shows in her future. Wendling’s husband of three months, Cale Coughlan, is determined they compete in “The Amazing Race.” Wendling is hesitant, claiming her trivia skills trump her athletic skills, but she doesn’t discount the likelihood that it could happen. “He’s very serious,” she said. “He says we’re doing a video and it’s going to happen. So, maybe you can look for us someday on ‘The Amazing Race.’ ” Laura Adelmann is at laura. adelmann@ecm-inc.com.

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Credit River Township Board Meeting Monday, February 6, 2012, 6pm Agenda Call Meeting to Order, Pledge of Allegiance 1 Approve or Amend Agenda 2 Consent Agenda 1) January 24, 2012 Board Meeting Notes 2) December 2011 Treasurer’s Report 3) January 2012 Developer’s Escrow Statements 3 Open Forum 4 Old Business 1) Liberty Creek Development Scott Co. Update 2) 2012 CSTS Budgets 3) Gopher State One Call Update 4) Cress View Developer’s Agreement Amendment Update 5) Town Hall Security Alarm Update 5 New Business 1) County Court/Prior Lake Development 6 Road Report 7 Engineer’s Report 1) 19555 Oak Grove Avenue Update 2) C r e e k w o o d C i r c l e I m p r o v e m e n t Update 8 Treasurer’s Report 1) Transfer Funds 2) Audit Update 3) Pay MN W/H Via ACH 4) GASB 54 5) Capital Fund 401 Transfer 6) Donation Resolution 9 Clerk’s Report 1) March 2012 Election Update 2) Clerk Appointed Position Update 3) Town Hall Cleaning Update 10 Review and Pay Bills 11 Adjourn 2896587 2/3/12

PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE OF HEARING ON PROPOSED ASSESSMENT LYNN DRIVE, MONTEREY AVENUE AND 207TH STREET IMPROVEMENT PROJECT Notice is hereby given that the Town Board of Credit River Township, Scott County, Minnesota, will meet at 7:00 p.m. on the 21st day of February, 2012, at the Credit River Town Hall, to pass upon the proposed assessment of costs related to the improvements of Lynn Drive, Monterey Avenue and 207th Street. The area proposed to be assessed are all those properties abutting or having access to Lynn Drive, Monterey Avenue and 207th Street, all located in Credit River Township. The proposed assessment roll is on file for public inspection by contacting Cathy Haugh, Credit River Town Clerk. The total amount of the proposed assessment is $716,800. Adoption of the proposed assessment by the Town Board may be taken at the hearing. Written or oral objections will be considered at the meeting. No appeal may be taken as to the amount of the assessment unless a written objection, signed by the property owner, is filed with the Town Clerk prior to the hearing or presented to the presiding officer at the hearing. An owner may appeal an assessment to the District Court pursuant to Minnesota Statutes Section 429.081 by serving written notice of the appeal upon the Town Chairman or Town Clerk within thirty (30) days after the adoption of the assessment and filing such notice with the District Court within ten (10) days after service upon the Town Chairman or the Town Clerk. The Town Board may consider adopting a deferment policy at this public hearing pursuant to Minnesota Statutes Section 435.193 through 435.195. Minnesota Statutes Section 435.193 through 435.195 authorize a Town Board to defer the payment of assessments against homestead property owned by persons 65 years of age and older, or who are retired because of permanent and total disability under circumstances where it would be a hardship for such person to make the assessment payments. When deferment of the special assessment has been granted and is terminated for any reason provided in that law, all amounts accumulated plus applicable interest become due. If the Town Board adopts a deferment policy any assessed property owner meeting the requirements of this law may, within 30 days of the confirmation of the assessment, apply to the Town Clerk for the prescribed form for such deferral of payment of this special assessment on said owner's property. _____/s/________________________ Cathy Haugh, Clerk 2896981 2/3/12

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District 194 School Board Proceedings

This is a summary of the Independent School District No.194 Regular School Board Meeting on Tues, January 10, 2012 with full text available for public inspection on the district website at www.isd194.k12.mn.us or District Office at 8670 210th Street W., Lakeville, MN 55044 The meeting was called to order at 7:00 p.m. followed by pledge of allegiance. All board members and administrators were present. Election of Board Officers: Chair - Judy Keliher; Vice-Chair - Roz Peterson; Clerk Kathy Lewis; Treasurer - Bob Erickson. Public comment: The following teachers shared their thoughts: Brian Vossen, LNHS; Mary Jo Schmit, 17370 Jonquil Trail; Rebecca Chamberlain, KTMS; Kelly Gorman, LSHS. Consent agenda items approved: minutes of the meetings on December 13 and 20; resignations, leave of absence requests, employment recommendations; payment of bills and claims subject to annual audit; and donations. Reports presented: 2012-13 proposed calendar; 2012-13 high school program of studies. Recommended actions approved: Board member salaries; time/date for regular board of education meeting for 2012; board committee assignments; ThisWeek as official school district publication for 2012; District legal counsel; organizational matters related to business office functions; additions staffing for 2011-12. Closed session: Discussion was held regarding contract negotiations per MN stat. 13D.03. Adjournment at 10:09 p.m. __________________________________ This is a summary of the Independent School District No. 194 Special Board of Education Meeting on Tuesday, January 17, 2012 with full text available for public inspection on the district website at or 8670 210th www.isd194.k12.mn.us Street W., Lakeville, MN 55044 The meeting was called to order at 5:04 p.m. All board members, Superintendent Snyder and Director of T&L Services Knudsen were present. Discussion topics: Visioning; Early-bird, AP courses and shared classes at the high schools. Meeting adjourned at 6:16 p.m. 2890808 2/3/12


THISWEEK February 3, 2012

Romney/from 1A St. Paul, said his attendance was purely happenstance. “To be honest with you, I was walking my son’s dog who lives real close and I heard Romney was going to be here so I stopped by,” Ryan said. “I want to hear what he has to say. He’s the front-runner, and I’m just interested in anybody who can beat Obama.” Ryan said he would “definitely vote for Romney” because he considers him the best suited to unseat the current president. Also inside the Freightmasters warehouse were Minneapolis resident Kurt Hanna, 26, and Lakeville resident Kathy Rippengrop. They hoped to speak with Romney regarding Zoning/from 1A Lee Smick said she was on extended leave from work until the day before Feeley’s zoning change was made and it was approved, although she opposed it. “You never down-zone because both the status of the property and the value of the property would go down,” Smick said. “That’s kind of a planner’s pledge.” Smick said Farmington’s Comprehensive Plan was changed in 2000 to include more properties in the city’s downtown to allow for business expansion. “We needed more land to be designated B-2,” Smick

his stance on medical and recreational marijuana use. Rippengrop said her mother, who had cancer, used marijuana to treat her nausea. “They told her she would live one year and she lived four and half,” Rippengrop said. Hanna said Romney opposes medical marijuana and marijuana legalization on the whole and cited a recent Gallup poll that shows half of U.S. residents are now in favor of legalizing marijuana. “He’s very out of touch with the voters,” Hanna said. Apple Valley resident Thomas Southwell, 6, took a day off from school to catch Romney’s speech. “Our son has been interested in the presidential contest, so this is an opportunity to

see him,” said Thomas’ father, Wayne Southwell. “He’s been watching a lot of the presidential debates.” Minneapolis resident Bill McGaughey has a special connection to Romney. McGaughey’s father, Bill McGaughey Sr., worked for Romney’s father, George Romney, at American Motors in Detroit. “It’s a historic event,” McGaughey said of the rally in Eagan. “He has a good chance to be our next president and I think he would do a good job.” Minnetonka resident Barry Kelner and his son Marshall Kelner are both conservatives, but don’t see eye-to-eye on who should be the Republican nominee. A self-described “Gingrich

guy,” Barry Kelner said, “If Pawlenty tells me to support Romney, I will take a look at him.” Marshall Kelner is a Romney supporter, but there haven’t been any family scuffles because of it. “Just a friendly discussion,” said Barry Kelner. “We’re in different camps, but our goal is a Republican president in 2012.” Following the rally, Barry Kelner acknowledged Romney gave an effective speech. “Very impressed,” he said. “I’m more favorable than I was before.”

said. “We were basically preparing for the future.” But now the economy has stalled, and Farmington City Council members will soon begin to update the 2030 Comprehensive Plan. The Planning Commission has started the process, and at a Jan. 24 workshop, members indicated they were still unwilling to recommend changing Marsh’s property zoning. However, a majority of Farmington City Council members have said in interviews with Thisweek that they are interested in exploring the option. Farmington City Administrator Dave McKnight said he expected that the council

will review the Comprehensive Plan in March, and could consider zoning changes at that time. Council Member Christy Jo Fogarty said Marsh should be able to upgrade his home, adding, “I think he should be rezoned.” Farmington Mayor Todd Larson agreed that Marsh’s circumstances are a serious matter that the council needs to review. He said realistically, a business probably wouldn’t want to locate on a property with a river so close in the back yard because of increased runoff restrictions. “Maybe we should consider changing it,” Larson said.

Farmington City Council members Jason Bartholomay and Julie May also said they would consider turning Marsh’s property back to residential. Council Member Terry Donnelly cited concerns about whether rezoning the neighbor in the similar circumstance was fair to Marsh. “If there was some unfairness, we have to fix that,” he said. “I’d be willing to help him out if we could. At least somebody has got to explain why we don’t want to do it.”

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Matt Hankey is Sun Newspapers community editor for Apple Valley, Eagan and Rosemount.

Laura Adelmann is at laura. adelmann@ecm-inc.com.

11A

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12A

February 3, 2012 THISWEEK

Thisweekend Bluegrass bonanza at Celts

File photo

Lakeville native JP Bouvet, seen here playing a V-drum set (programmable electronic drums), earned top honors at two drum competitions in California last month, including a first-place finish at the Guitar Center Drum Off finals. The win netted him $25,000, a feature article about him in Modern Drummer magazine and a host of other prizes.

Lakeville drummer is on a roll

File photo

Rosemount’s own Sawtooth bluegrass band will be featured Thursday, Feb. 9, at Celts Pub & Grill in downtown Rosemount as part of the monthly Bluegrass Americana Family Night concert series. Co-sponsored by the Rosemount Area Arts Council, the series offers a different bluegrass band the second Thursday of each month and runs through April. The concerts are free and open to all ages; all the shows run from 7 to 9 p.m. More information is at www.bluegrassamericanaweekend.com under the “Family Night� link.

JP Bouvet wins national Guitar Center Drum Off by Andrew Miller

Riding high on his victory in Los Angeles, Bouvet The trophies keep headed to Anapiling up for JP Bouheim, Calif., the vet. following weekend The 2007 Lakevto compete in the ille South High Roland V Drum School graduate’s JP Bouvet international comskills on the drum petition. kit earned him a first-place He’d earned a berth in finish in the Guitar Center Drum Off on Jan. 14 in Los the event by winning the V Drum national finals held Angeles. Bouvet bested 4,500 oth- in Las Vegas last fall, and er drummers from across this competition pitted him the country as he battled his against 15 other drummers way through local and re- from around the world. V Drums, or programgional competitions on the way to winning the Drum mable electronic drums, allow drummers to use MP3s Off finals last month. His prize package is a and perform solos that tranking’s bounty: $25,000, a scend the typical flailing custom drumset and other snare-and-bass-drum theatgear, three days recording rics. “My solo included jungle time at a New York City studio, an article about him animal sounds, metal guitar, in Modern Drummer maga- a choir, and it ended with zine, and a video episode pieces of the Star Spanfeaturing him on Drum- gled Banner interrupted by Channel.com that ends with dubstep breakdowns,� said Bouvet jamming with Terry Bouvet, who placed second Bozzio, former drummer at the Anaheim event, finishing behind a drummer for Frank Zappa. “The most valuable prize from Norway. Bouvet is now looking from the competition is the publicity,� said Bouvet, who forward to a tour of Turkey since high school has been this month with his band studying at the Berklee Col- Helicopria, a rock quartet lege of Music in Boston. consisting of fellow Berklee “My name is posted all over music students. His other band, The SuGuitar Center’s magazines and catalogs and website, per Pilots, a jazz-funk group and the YouTube video that includes Bouvet’s Berkwill reach a couple hundred lee classmate and 2008 thousand views before too Apple Valley High School graduate Mike Linden, will long.� THISWEEK NEWSPAPERS

Chameleon to stage ‘Almost, Maine’ The Chameleon Theatre Circle’s production of “Almost, Maine� promises to bring romance, magic and comedy to Burnsville’s Performing Arts Center. Performances are scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Feb. 2425, March 2, 3, 5, 9, 10 and

at 2 p.m. March 11. Tickets are $20 ($17 for seniors and students) at the Burnsville Performing Arts Center box office, 12600 Nicollet Ave., by phone at (800) 982-2787) or online at Ticketmaster.com.

Andrew Miller is at andrew. miller@ecm-inc.com.

‘Love Letters’ at the Steeple Center

Magic in Burnsville

The Rosemount Area Arts Council will present a free performance of the Pulitzer Prize-nominated drama “Love Letters� at 2 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 9, at the Steeple Center, 14375 South Robert Trail, Rosemount. To register, email inforaac@yahoo.com or call (651) 600-8693.

Spencers: Theatre of Illusion will bring magic to the Burnsville Performing Arts Center in a 7:30 p.m. performance on March 8. Tickets range from $15



  



  

 

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IMAX holds 3D festival The IMAX Theatre at the Minnesota Zoo in Apple Valley is hosting an IMAX 3D Film Festival Feb. 10 through March 8. The festival will feature three films: “The Ultimate Wave Tahiti 3D,� “Hubble 3D� and “Born To Be Wild 3D.� Guests who purchase a ticket at the $9.75 regular price have the option to stay for a second film for an additional $6 and a third film for $3 more. View show times at www. imax.com/minnesota. Film Fest tickets are available only at the theater box office.

be making a stop in Burnsville this August to perform at the Art & All That Jazz Festival in Nicollet Commons Park. Bouvet blogs about drumming and offers drum lessons on his website, www. jpbouvetmusic.com. To view a video about his experience at the Guitar Center Drum Off, visit www.youtube.com/JPBouvet.

       

 



        

 

 

   

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Thisweek Newspapers Farmington and Lakeville  

Weekly newspaper for the cities of Farmington and Lakeville, Minnesota

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