www.SunThisweek.com NEWS Button winner selected A Lakeville South junior’s bright design will be featured on PanO-Prog buttons. Page 3A
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Lakeville June 14, 2013 | Volume 34 | Number 16
From blue and gold to black and red
Lakeville neighborhood to lose swath of mature trees Pipeline company says removal needed for safety by Laura Adelmann
Lakeville North gets new activities director
SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
OPINION Simple solution needs work The ECM Editorial Board says there is simple solution to improve school success, but it will require the work of many. Page 4A
Music at the market Eagan Market Fest is serving up entertainment all summer long at the city’s Central Park festival grounds. Page 21A
After decades of growth, a significant swath of tall shade trees will soon be cleared from an established Lakeville neighborhood. Magellan Midstream Partners, L.P. has informed property owners on the east side of Flagstaff Avenue it will remove all trees from a wide right-of-way in their front yards where four petroleum pipelines are buried. The company will not compensate property owners for the tree loss. Bruce Heine, Magellan director of government and media affairs, said they plan to begin tree removal work within 10 days. Some of the trees slated for removal on Flagstaff Avenue are on the boulevard, others are located close to homes on the front half of residents’ yards. Heine said the trees need to be removed to better monitor and inspect the area to ensure pipeline safety. Federal regulations require operators to monitor pipelines at least 26 times per year; Heine said they last inspected that segment along Flagstaff Avenue on June 7. By removing the trees along the nine-block stretch of road, the company may better survey the area by air. Brown patches on lawns can reveal potential problems with the pipeline. Lakeville residents who have lived there for
by Laura Adelmann SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
Lakeville neighbors Gene Smith and Amy Jo Johnson, holding daughter Rylee, 2, stand near some of the large trees on their properties that will be removed along with many others all along Flagstaff Avenue. (Photo by Laura Adelmann) years said they understand the safety issues, but expressed concern about losing the mature neighborhood trees.
“It’s going to just wipe out the neighborhood,” said Gene Smith, who has lived in the same house since 1978 and will
Flagstaff Avenue in Lakeville will look much more barren soon as swaths of tall trees will be removed along a pipeline right-of-way owned by Magellan Midstream Partners. The company says the trees are blocking its ability to monitor underground petroleum lines and the work is necessary for safety. (Photo by Laura Adelmann)
Alan Merrick, Lakeville Soccer Club settle lawsuit
lose multiple tall trees from his front yard. He enjoys them for shade and a sound barrier from traffic. Lakeville Mayor Matt Little said there are an estimated 104 trees that have been identified for removal. Heine said the company has not completed assessing the trees that will need to be removed and do not have a total number at this time. He added the company will begin working on other segments of the Magellan Pipeline system in the region once it completes clearing activities in the Lakeville area. Smith called clearing of the trees “a big loss” and said he feels terrible See TREES, 14A
Celebrating their accomplishment Choir members Grace Rath and Haley Lonergan share a hug during the Lakeville North commencement, which was held Friday, June 7, at Target Center in Minneapolis. More photos are on page 6A and online at SunThisweek. com. (Photo by Rick Orndorf)
Each side claimed breach of contract
Cougars girls place second
tasks. Payments were slated to be due in three installA breach-of-contract ments, and the final one lawsuit brought by local was due Wednesday. The soccer coach Alan Mer- first two were received by rick against the Lake- the established deadlines, ville Soccer Club Donald Mark, was settled last Merrick’s attormonth, shortly ney, said Monday. before the case The LSC also was to go to trial must list Merin district court in rick’s business, Dakota County. Alan Merrick Merrick, who Soccer Training, alleged that his Alan as an “Approved contract as the Merrick Vendor for TrainLSC’s director ing Services,” on of coaching was unlaw- the home page of the fully terminated in Janu- club’s website through ary 2012, is to receive Oct. 31, 2013. No other $150,000 in the settle- vendor can be on the LSC ment. The LSC denies home page during that liability for Merrick’s time. From Nov. 1, 2013, claims, as do C.J. Harri- until Oct. 31, 2014, a logo son and Mike Rost, two and information about board members named Merrick’s business can in the suit. Harrison is be under an “Approved the LSC’s president. Rost Vendor” tab on the soccer was secretary at the time club’s site. of the dispute; he is no In a letter to LSC longer on the board of members, Harrison said, directors but remains a “We are happy to report member of the club. that the parties have The LSC contended reached a settlement of that Merrick breached their dispute on mutually the contract by failing to See LAWSUIT, 8A complete several assigned by Mike Shaughnessy
Lakeville North’s Caraline Slattery won high jump state title while the team was runner-up. Page 15A
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A Lakeville North High School activities director has been hired to replace Bob Ertl who resigned the position after pleading guilty to drunk driving last year. R u s s Reetz, 35, comes to Russ Reetz L a ke v i l l e from Prior Lake High School where he had been the been assistant activities director since 2011. He also served as the district technology integration trainer and said he plans to use more technology and social media tools to communicate with parents and players. Reetz said he blogs, uses online calendars and has encouraged coaches to employ iPad video for instruction and improved communication with players and families. Coaches may add notes or voice-over to encourage learning or help explain tough decisions regarding playing time or cuts from the team, he said. The Savage resident, married with two elementary-age children, has been in education for 12 years and came to Prior Lake in 2006 as a health and physical education teacher. He previously taught those classes at Roseville Area High School and has over a decade of head See DIRECTOR, 14A
SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
Charges filed in fatal rollover crash Juvenile faces three felony criminal vehicular counts A 17-year-old boy who was driving the car involved in a crash that killed two Burnsville teens on Aug. 21, 2012, was charged on June 12 in juvenile court with three criminal vehicular felonies and a misdemeanor. Killed in this one-vehicle rollover on Buck Hill Road were Frederick Jeffrey Alexander, 16, and
Alesha Katherine Roehl, 17, both of Burnsville and students at the Area Learning Center in Lakeville. The crash also resulted in injuries to two males, a 16-year-old resident of Lakeville and a 17-yearold resident of Burnsville. The driver was charged with two counts of criminal vehicular homicide
(involving gross negligence), criminal vehicular operation (involving gross negligence resulting in substantial bodily harm) and gross misdemeanor criminal vehicular operation (involving gross negligence resulting in bodily harm). Dakota County AttorSee CRASH, 14A
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Bethany Lutheran College, Mankato, spring deanâ€™s list, Sarah Damiano of Lakeville. Carthage College, Kenosha, Wis., spring deanâ€™s list, Brittney Carberry of Lakeville. Baylor University, Waco, Texas, spring deanâ€™s list, Luke Smith of Lakeville. Truman State University, Kirksville, Mo., spring deanâ€™s list, from Lakeville â€“ Krista Pahl, Taylor Parkinson, Brittany Thompson. Truman State University, Kirksville, Mo., spring presidentâ€™s list, Cassidy Parkinson. Traci Richardson of Elko is the recipient of the Hannah Lips Foundation scholarship from South Central Collegeâ€™s Faribault Campus Foundation.
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From the City of Lakeville
City Meetings .POEBZ +VOF City Council, 7 p.m. 5VFTEBZ +VOF Economic Dev. Comm., 4:30 p.m. 8FEOFTEBZ +VOF Parks, Rec., & NR, cancelled 5IVSTEBZ +VOF Planning Comm., 6 p.m. Mayor Matt Little has office hours at City Hall on Thursdays from 9 a.m. to noon. To schedule an appointment, please call 952985-4403.
CDA offers first-time homebuyer program Homebuyers in Dakota County can now access fixed, low-interest mortgage financing and down payment assistance through the Dakota County Community Development Agencyâ€™s (CDA) First-Time Homebuyer Program.
Income Limits t 1 or 2 person households: $82,300 t 3 or more person households: $90,530 Maximum Purchase Price: $271,590 for single-family homes, town homes, or condominiums.
Program Eligibility t Homebuyers must be first-time homebuyers or someone who has not owned a home in the last three years t Veterans are eligible whether or not they are first-time homebuyers. To be eligible, the veteran cannot have used a similar program to purchase a home in the past t Properties must be located in Dakota County t Homebuyers must occupy the home as their primary place of residence t Minimum credit score of 640
Down payment and closing cost loans of up to $10,000 are also available for those buyers using the Dakota County CDA First Time Homebuyer program. These loans feature zero percent interest and are deferred until the first mortgage is paid for, the home is sold or refinanced, or the home is no longer the buyerâ€™s primary residence. The CDA partners with the local mortgage lending community to administer this program. A list of participating mortgage lenders can be found on the CDA website at www.dakotacda.org/homebuyers.htm.
Dakota County Community Development Agency
The CDA 2012 Action Plan shall be amended to: Allocate $119,888 of undesignated City of Lakeville funds; and ceate the City of Lakeville Public Housing Rehabilitation activity with a budget of $119,888. Persons seeking more information on the proposed substantial amendment should contact Lisa Henning, CED Assistant Director, at the Dakota County Community Development Agency (CDA), telephone (651) 675-4467. Public comments may be submitted orally or in writing to the CDA through June 17, 2013. Approval of the proposed amendments, subject to consideration of public comments will be on the agenda of the Dakota County Board of Commissioners meeting to be held at the Dakota County Government Center, third floor, 1590 Highway 55, Hastings, MN 55033 on June 18, 2013 at 9 a.m.
Annual waterr q quality u report
Construction update begins at midnight I-35E single-lane traffic Friday, June 14. as I-35E is reduced Get ready for a slow ride the I-35W/35E to a single lane between You will start to see split and Cedar Avenue. ng at 7 p.m. Friday, single lane traffic beginni the roadway for the June 14 as crews prepare . single lane configuration ne 15 all northbound By Saturday morning, Ju ll be moved to the and southbound traffic wi d remain a single same side of the road an rough mid-July. lane in each direction th
Drinking water quality test results are in and Lakeville is pleased to provide the report on all federal and state water quality assessments conducted on your drinking water. The Consumer Confidence Report lets you know that all required testing has been done and that Lakeville water meets every quality standard. Utilities Superintendent Ken Seurer encourages you to read the report and learn more about your drinking water. The purpose of the report is to advance consumersâ€™ understanding of drinking water and heighten awareness of the need to protect precious water resources. The report can be found on the Cityâ€™s website at www.lakevillemn. gov. To request a paper copy, please call (952) 985-2700.
Water Quality Report 2012 report on drinking water quality for Lakeville 7KH &LW\ RI /DNHYLOOH LV LVVXLQJ WKH UHVXOWV RI PRQLWRULQJ GRQH RQ LWV GULQNLQJ ZDWHU IRU the period from January 1 to December 31, 2012. The purpose of the report is to advance FRQVXPHUV XQGHUVWDQGLQJRIGULQNLQJZDWHUDQGKHLJKWHQDZDUHQHVVRIWKHQHHGWRSURWHFW precious water resources.
Meeting all federal standards Contaminant (units)
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Key to abbreviations
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7KHVRXUFHVRIGULQNLQJZDWHUERWKWDSDQGERWWOHGZDWHU LQFOXGHULYHUVODNHVVWUHDPV ponds, reservoirs, springs, and wells. As water travels over the surface of the land or through WKHJURXQGLWGLVVROYHVQDWXUDOO\RFFXUULQJPLQHUDOVDQGLQVRPHFDVHVUDGLRDFWLYHPDWHULDO DQGFDQSLFNXSVXEVWDQFHVUHVXOWLQJIURPWKHSUHVHQFHRIDQLPDOVRUIURPKXPDQDFWLYLW\ 6XEVWDQFHVWKDWPD\EHSUHVHQWLQVRXUFHZDWHULQFOXGH Microbial substances, such as viruses and bacteria, which may come from sewage treatment SODQWVVHSWLFV\VWHPVDJULFXOWXUDOOLYHVWRFNRSHUDWLRQVDQGZLOGOLIH Inorganic substancesVXFKDVVDOWVDQGPHWDOVZKLFKFDQEHQDWXUDOO\RFFXUULQJRUUHVXOW from urban stormwater runoff, industrial or domestic wastewater discharges, oil and gas production, mining, or farming. Pesticides and herbicides, which may come from a variety of sources such as agriculture, urban stormwater runoff, and residential uses. Organic chemical substances, including synthetic and volatile organic chemicals, which are E\SURGXFWVRILQGXVWULDOSURFHVVHVDQGSHWUROHXPSURGXFWLRQDQGFDQDOVRFRPHIURPJDV stations, urban stormwater runoff, and septic systems. Radioactive substances, which can be naturally occurring or be the result of oil and gas production and mining activities. ,QRUGHUWRHQVXUHWKDWWDSZDWHULVVDIHWRGULQNWKH86(QYLURQPHQWDO3URWHFWLRQ$JHQF\ (EPA) prescribes regulations which limit the amount of certain substances in water provided to public water systems. Food and Drug Administration regulations establish limits for substances in bottled water, which must provide the same protection for public health. 'ULQNLQJZDWHULQFOXGLQJERWWOHGZDWHUPD\UHDVRQDEO\EHH[SHFWHGWRFRQWDLQDWOHDVW small amounts of some substances. The presence of substances does not necessarily indi FDWHWKDWZDWHUSRVHVDKHDOWKULVN0RUHLQIRUPDWLRQDERXWVXEVWDQFHVDQGSRWHQWLDOKHDOWK HIIHFWVFDQEHREWDLQHGE\FDOOLQJWKH(3$ V6DIH'ULQNLQJ:DWHU+RWOLQHDW
Level Found Range
Typical Source of Contaminant
Erosion of natural deposits.
Barium (ppm) (01/12/2011)
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Alpha Emitters (pCi/l)
Notice is hereby given of an opportunity for public comment on the proposed substantial amendments to the Dakota County Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Program for Federal Fiscal Years 2012. Proposed Substantial Amendment:
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Some people may be more vulnerable to substances in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-compromised persons such as persons with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ transplants, people with HIV/AIDS or other immune system disorders, some elderly, and infants can be particularly at risk from infections. These people should seek advice about drinking water from their health care providers. EPA/CDC guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by Cryptosporidium and other microbial substances are available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1-800-426-4791.
SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville Month ##, 2013 3A
South junior wins design contest
Red Line to offer free rides Apple Valley, Eagan events will usher in bus rapid transit
Pan-O-Prog buttons are on sale now A Lakeville South High School junior has submitted the winning design for the 2013 Lakeville Pan-OProg button. Olivia VanDenBergeâ€™s bright design featuring fireworks and stars was selected by the Lakeville Pan-O-Prog Committee out of 65 entries submitted for consideration. Olivia, 17, won $200 and received a copy of the button created by her design. She said she thought of the idea in Kelly Hansenâ€™s graphic design class at South and spent two weeks working on it. â€œMy first design was pretty basic, but I chose different colors and added more detail to make it more unique,â€? Olivia said. â€œI made it up as I went.â€? Olivia, daughter of John and Christine, called winning â€œa pretty big dealâ€? because she plans to pursue graphic design in college after she graduates next year. â€œMy graphic design
Dakota County residents who want to try out the new bus rapid transit service from Apple Valley to the Mall of America can do so from June 2230. The first day of Metro Transitâ€™s Red Line service will begin Saturday, June 22, with special events and free rides. The Apple Valley Transit Station (155th and Cedar Avenue) will be the site of a celebratory event with local elected officials and project partners. The public is invited to participate in activities at the Apple Valley and Cedar Grove/Eagan (on Nicols Road, north of Diffley) stations from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Minnesota Zoo will have special activities/prizes for youths at the Cedar Grove Station, and families can enter to win tickets to the zoo. People will be able to meet TC Bear from the Minnesota Twins at the Apple Valley station from 1-3 p.m. Additional activities, including music, food, and items provided by area businesses will be added to the agenda in the coming weeks. Rides on the Red Line will be free from the first trip on June 22 until the last trip on June 30. In addition, rides on the following MVTA routes will be free from June 22 to June 30: 420, 438, 440, 442, 444, 445. The Red Line, which will have buses running
Olivia VanDenBerge, center, holds her winning Pan-O-Prog button design. She is flanked by Sandy Nichols, button coordinator, and Sheri Stolp, Pan-O-Prog president. (Photo submitted) teacher was the most excited person in the world,â€? Olivia said. â€œI ran into class the next day because I had her first hour and she screamed out of excitement.â€? An official Pan-O-Prog button is required to enter many Pan-O-Prog events,
and are available for $2 at City Hall, Lakeville liquor stores and businesses throughout Lakeville including Ace Hardware & Paint, Babeâ€™s Music Bar, Cub Foods, Goodyear, Erickson Drug, Lakeville Bowl, Lakeville Trophy, New Market Bank and the
Lakeville VFW. They will also be available for purchase during the week-long festival, which runs from July 4-14 and includes more than 50 celebrations, events and activities. â€“ Laura Adelmann
Drug evidence can be used in court insufficient contamination evidence found in case that closed crime lab by Laura Adelmann SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
Dakota County Judge Kathryn Messerich has ruled drug evidence previously tested by the embattled St. Paul Crime Lab can be used in court. Public defender Lauri Traub had argued during the 11-month hearing that the evidence in multiple drug cases included in the hearing was unreliable, possibly contaminated because of the significant issues discovered with the labâ€™s processes, training and equipment maintenance. St. Paul Police Department crime lab employee testimony revealed numerous problems with lab operations, including under-trained workers, evi-
dence security problems, improper testing methods, and testing equipment that was not adequately cleaned, maintained or tested. The lab also lacked a written protocol or didnâ€™t hold to consistent standards. At the hearingâ€™s start, the labâ€™s director resigned; and all testing was halted. An initial plan to address issues and bring the lab up to certification standards was abandoned; the lab has since been shut down, and all drug testing is being handled by the Bureau of Criminal Apprehension. Messerich found in the three cases included in the hearing that there was insufficient evidence of widespread contamination to warrant evidence be
suppressed. She ruled the testimony proved the possibility of contamination rather than the actual presence of contamination. â€œThe state has met its burden at this stage of the proceedings and any issues regarding contamination go to the weight of the evidence rather than to the admissibility,â€? Messerich wrote. Traub said she was disappointed by the ruling but said the most important result of the hearing was that the labâ€™s poor testing practices were revealed and the lab has been shut down. â€œPublic defenders exposed the St. Paul crime labâ€™s lack of training and shoddy work practices,â€? Traub said.
Lakeville home sustains damage after garage fire
The court ruling allows the three remaining defendants involved in the hearing to raise the contamination issue as their cases proceed through court. Dakota County Attorney James Backstrom said he is pleased with Messerichâ€™s decision. â€œIt is our intent to proceed with these and any remaining cases where the results of retesting performed by the BCA lab have confirmed the results of previous testing performed by the crime lab,â€? he said in a statement.
like trains without the tracks, will begin serving its five station stops along the 11-mile route on Cedar Avenue in an effort to give current bus riders another option and encourage more commuters to start riding buses instead of crossing the Minnesota River with the other 90,000 motorists daily who make the north or south trip in a car. Planners are hoping the Red Lineâ€™s noschedule-needed convenience and its 30-minute trip time are attractive enough to help reduce traffic congestion on the heavily traveled Cedar Avenue. The Red Line will provide station-to-station service from the Apple Valley Transit Station to the Mall of America, with additional stops at 147th Street and 140th Street in Apple Valley, and the Cedar Grove station in Eagan. The Red Line is the second in the regionâ€™s Metro system, connecting with the Metro Blue Line (Hiawatha Light Rail Transit) at the Mall of America. The Red Line will travel on new bus-only shoulder lanes along Cedar Avenue and Highway 77. Buses will operate every 15 minutes during peak travel periods, from approximately 5 a.m. to midnight, Monday through Friday, and 7:30 a.m. to midnight, Saturday and Sunday. Buses will serve each station with level boarding and real-time signs. For more information, visit www.metrotransit. org/metro-red-line. â€”Tad Johnson
Laura Adelmann is at laura. firstname.lastname@example.org.
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All occupants were out of a Lakeville home on the 7900 block of 166th Street West that sustained heavy damage, June 11.The fire was reported at 7:08 p.m. and approximately 30 firefighters responded to the call. Three Lakeville firefighters were treated at the scene due to a ceiling collapse while trying to extinguish the fire in the attic. The cause of the fire is still under investiation (Photo submitted)
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4A June 14, 2013 SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville
The simple solution to educational excellence Any discussion of public education – its needs, its strengths and weaknesses – generates a vast array of ideas, blame, expenses and controversy. It is almost surprising to find one premise that is universally agreed upon by administrators, politicians of all persuasions and teachers. It is this: Children need to be reading at or above grade level by the end of the third grade, or face a distinct chance of spending their remaining educational years (and perhaps the rest of their lives) at a disadvantage. In Minnesota, 63 percent of all fourth-graders are not proficient in reading. Of black children, 88 percent are not proficient. Third grade is crucial to the learning process because at this point students should no longer be learning to read, but reading to learn. Students who cannot read cannot grasp the concepts outlined in a math textbook, or understand their social studies assignment. This reading gap is a key component of our state’s achievement gap. According to the “Double Jeopardy” report by Dr. Donald Hernandez, one in six children who are not reading proficiently in third grade fail to graduate from high school on time, four times the rate for children with proficient third-grade reading skills. If we ensure that all children make the transition from third to fourth grade with proper reading skills, we ensure a solid foundation for the years ahead. It’s that simple. But it’s not easy.
ECM Editorial Many young children today enter kindergarten without the foundation for learning. They have limited vocabulary and life experiences. Some do not know how to hold a pencil or crayon. They are already behind. Compound the situation with students who do not understand English, or who come to school each day hungry, and the simple task of teaching can become overwhelming. In previous ECM Editorial Board editorials, we urged our state’s lawmakers to approve additional funding for preschool programs and to fully fund all-day kindergarten. We are pleased the Legislature came through on both counts. How can we be assured the extra funds for early childhood learning are not wasted? How can we foster classrooms filled with fourth-graders ready to tackle science, math and social studies because they have the necessary reading skills? Experts, from Minnesota Education Commissioner Brenda Cassellius to school district administrators to teachers in the classroom, agree with these concepts:
Schools need flexibility to use state funds to meet their needs. One suburban school might need a reading teacher fluent in Spanish, Hmong or Somalian. Another school might need a “floating” specialist to offset large class sizes. A school district with a large population of poverty might take a very different approach than a rural district. Equally essential is teacher empowerment. Our teachers need to be given the proper tools and training to achieve the goal of student reading proficiency by third grade. Well-prepared teachers will offer specialized literacy training, adapting to each student’s needs. Schools, principals and teachers need to be held accountable to meet reading goals. Failing schools need redirection or need to be shut down (if shutting them down is not an option, they likely need new leadership). Schools need to systematically reach out to parents and invite them into the building, respecting their diversity while helping them understand family expectations. Extra help needs to be obtainable for children with obvious needs. The oft-cited Finnish educational program quickly helps any child with extra needs in the early grades. Our system is much the opposite – we let children slip methodically
behind, then we take extensive special education dollars to try to bring them back to standards in middle school or high school. Parents must be accountable. After all, parents are still a child’s most powerful teacher. Parents need to be fully engaged partners in their child’s educational experience, working with their child’s teachers and demanding the best from their school district. Many nonprofit organizations are involved. The McKnight Foundation has given a large grant to the Brooklyn Center School District to focus on reading skills. It reports, “A majority of Brooklyn Center students demonstrated a full year’s worth of accelerated literacy progress by just February, through use of the initiatives’ tools and shared resources.” Every literate adult can help. The Minnesota Reading Corps is one volunteer program whose main purpose is to provide reading tutors to children in need. Become a tutor and urge your school to utilize local volunteers. We evoke the somewhat overused and controversial phrase, “It takes a village to raise a child.” It takes a team to teach our children to read: Good schools, trained teachers, involved parents. The solution is simple but not easy. It requires a village of Minnesotans to produce happy, capable fourth-graders eager to learn. This editorial is a product of the ECM Editorial Board. Sun Thisweek and the Dakota County Tribune are part of ECM.
How much should schools spend to attract and retain students? by Joe Nathan SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
A provocative email from a recently elected central Minnesota school board member included the following: “The world is much different (than) when my parents made their decisions (about schools). I am struggling with how much tax money should be spent to retain and attract students.” Below is my response. Hope to hear what you think. Recognizing that there are many ways to spend taxpayer dollars, here are ways I would and would not spend money to attract and retain students. Improving a school’s or district’s program. There’s no single thing that all families are seeking from school – except safety. If a school has a reputation as a place where bullying or other forms of violence are not dealt with, the school often will lose students. So safety has to be a top priority. Many schools survey their students about this and other issues. Surveying students and families about what they see as strengths and shortcomings seems like a top priority.
Sun Thisweek Columnist
Also related to programs, the Minnesota Department of Education’s recent Rigorous Course Taking study shows growing interest in dual high school and college credit courses. Find the study online at http://goo.gl/Tlodn. MDE found, for example, that in the past three years, the number of students taking College in the Schools or Dual Enrollment courses increased from less than 19,000 to almost 22,000. The total number of students taking Advanced Placement exams increased over the past five years from about 26,000 to more than 35,000. So a school board should study its dual credit program. If not much, building new partnerships, with higher educa-
tion or other providers could be wise. Spending more money on buildings was part of the school board member’s query. He wondered if additional money should be spent on improving older buildings or putting up newer ones. A great place to start answering this question is by going to the National Clearinghouse for Educational Facilities website (www.ncef.org). NCEF has literally thousands of documents about topics such as which building features can save energy and money for taxpayers or how buildings can contribute to (or detract from) student learning. It should be mentioned that I was an unpaid board member of NCEF, which formerly received federal funds. The school board member who contacted me said that funds for buildings “could be used for staff, technology and supplies.” Although this is a very complex subject, in general, money for buildings from the state or from local property taxes can’t be used to pay for teachers or school supplies. Advertising. Wise schools and districts communicate with families and the
broader community. With the growth of the Internet, Facebook, Twitter and other “social media,” opportunities to share information are increasing exponentially. But many families see through hype. They want accurate information about programs and accomplishments. Rhetoric, which I sometimes see on school and district websites, is less persuasive than more specific information. Most families are not just interested in test scores, attendance and graduation rates (although those matter and should be shared). Families also are looking for information about special opportunities the school offers. But word spreads if schools promise and don’t deliver. Budgets are, in part, a reflection of a school’s priorities. Wise schools and districts use their human and financial resources to strengthen and share their programs, progress and plans. Joe Nathan, formerly a Minnesota public school teacher and administrator, directs the Center for School Change. Reactions welcome, email@example.com. Columns reflect the opinion of the author.
Planting for clean water with an environmentally friendly rain garden by Meghan Jackson SPECIAL TO SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
Want a new method of gardening that doesn’t require additional watering or fertilizers, incorporates native plants and looks beautiful? What is it? It’s a rain garden. Some gardens are planted for a specific purpose, like growing food to eat, or flower to pick. A rain garden’s purpose is to catch rain and prevent runoff from a roof, driveway, or other hard areas around a home. Many residents may already be aware of rain gardens and the many benefits they can provide for their properties and water resources. Consisting of a shallow depression planted with attractive flowers, grasses, and shrubs, rain gardens have been gaining popularity for years and examples abound in our area. The Environmental Protection Agen-
Guest Columnist cy estimates that pollutants in stormwater runoff (or non-point source pollution) are responsible for about 70 percent of all water pollution in lakes, rivers and creeks. Since most property is privately owned, we all need to do our part to reduce this type of pollution, and what you plant in your yard to help water soak makes a difference. When it rains, water runs over the land, and water that does not soak into the ground runs off and picks up pollutants along the way. Rain gardens help to intercept, slow down, and clean some of this stormwater runoff before it can get to our lakes and streams. A rain garden is designed so that any stormwater soaks away within 48 hours after the rain stops, so mosquitoes will not have a chance to reproduce. They
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are planted just like a regular garden or flowerbed, and if planned and maintained, they can be an amenity for any property. The major difference between a raingarden and a regular flower garden is that the bed of a rain garden is planted as a depression, rather than in a mound or at ground level. Additionally, rain gardens include mostly native plants that easily adapt to the soil and water conditions in your area. Including native plants in your rain garden can have many benefits. Not only are native plants best adapted to our local climate, but they are much heartier than non-natives because their roots are generally long and can find their own water. By incorporating native plants into rain gardens, the two will help clean water naturally, since native’s deep rooted systems anchor soil and act as filters, while rain gardens collect dirty
water from streets and rooftops. Native plants are also more valuable than non-natives because of their unique relationship with other local organisms. Nectar, pollen, and seeds for bees, butterflies, birds and other wildlife are just a few ways natives are kind to critters. In addition to providing local food sources, native plants also provide critical habitat for our beautiful and diverse native butterflies, insects, and birds. You can make a difference starting with your yard. For more information about this new method of gardening and native plants, visit the Blue Thumb website at www.bluethumb.org. Meghan Jackson is a district outreach specialist for the Lower Minnesota River Watershed District. Columns reflect the opinion of the author.
Letters DFL deserves applause To the editor: A recent opinion piece from the state Chamber of Commerce asserted tax increases enacted by Democrats at the Legislature this past year will hurt our citizens and businesses. It neglected to mention that, aside from tobacco taxes, those taxes mostly impacted higherincome earners and businesses. According to the State Department of Revenue, upper-income businesses and individuals have paid a smaller share of their rapidly rising incomes in taxes than the rest of us. And, contrary to assertions of a recent editorial piece, DFLers from Gov. Mark Dayton
on down had said they would raise taxes on these folks if they were elected, since it made great sense and had popular support. Meantime, our recent education budgets lagged well behind other states, and higher class sizes showed it: over 40 students per room, canceled electives, no activity buses and frequent levy referendums, as schools tried to make up the difference. Democrats shored up this and other neglected assets like roads and bridges, public safety and public health. Other problems remain regarding food security for thousands of families still without enough income. At some point the crumbling infrastructure, both man-made and in-
tellectual, needed to be addressed before collapsing from a conscious lack of care and attention. The opinion piece also ignored the state’s low unemployment rate, compared to its neighbors. How many businesses really base their location decisions on tax rankings? The many profitable, solvent businesses in Minnesota might not otherwise be choosing this state and its wellprepared employees with their can-do ethic and training. Democrats in the Legislature deserve the appreciation and applause of all of us for working to level the playing field. RON COMMINS Eagan
SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville Month ##, 2013 5A
Kline introduces GOP No Child Left Behind fix Let the No Child Left Behind games begin. Days after Senate Democrats dropped their NCLB overhaul plan, Minnesota Rep. John Kline, R-Burnsville, introduced the House GOP’s response, one bill encompassing most of the party’s reform platform from last session. Then, Kline’s Education and Workforce Committee passed three separate bills meant to overhaul the decade-old, long-expired and much-maligned No Child law. The bills would: • Eliminate scores of federal education programs deemed duplicative or ineffective by committee Republicans; • Allow local school districts to use federal education money for purposes other than their intended use; • And make it easier for states to develop and expand charter schools, which was the only component of the plan to receive bipartisan support. Kline said this year’s proposals are largely the same, only they’re rolled into one bill and expanded a bit this time around, by increasing science-education assessment standards, allowing school
districts to spend more federal money on safety programs and conforming the measures to new post-sequestration federal funding levels, among other things. The committee will take up the bill June 19, and it could see floor action before August, Kline said Thursday. No Child Left Behind is years overdue for congressional renewal, but Democrats and Republicans don’t agree on how to do it. Absent an overhaul agreement, the Obama administration began issuing NCLB waivers to states last year (Minnesota received one). Senate Democrats introduced their NCLB reform plan on Tuesday, and the Senate Health, Education, Labor and Pensions Committee will consider it next week.
Student loan interest rates More immediately, lawmakers are staring down a deadline for fixing student loan interest rates before those on federal subsidized loans double on July 1. The Senate voted on two competing interest rates plans Thursday, but both — one from Republicans tying the rate to federal borrowing costs, and one from Democrats to keep the rate un-
changed, at 3.4 percent, for two years — fell well short of the 60vote threshold needed to pass. The House passed a Kline-introduced bill tying the rates to the market in May, but Democrats said the bill would allow rates to rise too quickly and not provide enough stability for borrowers. The White House issued a veto threat, and even though President Obama has proposed a similar market-based plan (though one with lower rates), his administration endorsed the Democrats’ bill on Thursday. Kline needled both the White House and Senate Democrats for the bill’s failure. “I find it absolutely bizarre, where the White House came out and said they supported kicking the can down the road for two years,” he said. “The House has passed legislation to fix the student loan impasse. We still need the Senate to show us they can do something.” The Democratic sponsors of the Senate plan said they’ll look to compromise with Republicans on the matter before the end of the month, but they insisted on a two-year rate freeze so as to take up long-term reform in 2015, when federal higher-education policy is up for renewal. If that plan goes forward, the
sticking point would be cost — when Congress extended the current interest rates last year, it cost $6 billion. Democrats want to pay for the fix by raising taxes and closing loopholes, something Republicans have long opposed. “We’ll start negotiating with Republicans to see if they’re willing to find some offset that we can agree on,” Iowa Sen. Tom Harkin said at a press conference. “Otherwise, we’ll work on some kind of compromise … something that will keep it at 3.4 percent.” Democrats have said they’re interested in a long-term fix for student loan interest rates, but that there isn’t enough time to do it this month, especially with a handful of other tough proposals — immigration reform, the farm bill, etc. — already on the table. “This is a big discussion, but right now we have something we have to do,” said Minnesota Sen. Al Franken, a co-sponsor of the Democratic bill. “Right now, we’ve got to make sure these interest rates don’t double on the Stafford subsidized loans. That’s what we’re doing, that’s what this is about.”
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by Devin Henry SPECIAL TO SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
Devin Henry can be reached at email@example.com. Follow him on Twitter: @dhenry.
Lakeville family injured in Blue Earth County two-auto collision Three members of a Lakeville family were injured last weekend in a two-vehicle collision in Blue Earth County. According to the Minnesota State Patrol, Leo D. Stanford, 41, was driving his wife, 41-year-old
Ann L. Stanford, and daughter, 5-year-old Alice A. Stanford, south on Highway 169 at 1:30 p.m. Saturday, June 8, when his Chrysler Pacifica collided with a Pontiac Vibe heading eastbound on County Road 69.
All three members of the Stanford family were transported to a Mankato hospital and treated for non-life-threatening injuries, the State Patrol said. The driver of the Pontiac Vibe – 94-year-old Clayton J. Mosher of St.
Peter – also was injured and taken to the Mayo Clinic Health System hospital in Mankato for treatment. Both vehicles were towed from the accident scene. Everyone involved in
Wetland restoration open
Community Days in Hampton
The 2013 RIM-WRP program sign-up is now open. The program offers competitive payment rates for landowners to restore wetlands that have been drained and have a history of being used for agricultural production. RIM-WRP is a localstate-federal partnership that combines the state’s Reinvest in Minnesota Reserve conservation easement program with the USDA Wetlands Reserve Program. Combining these two programs allows state funds to leverage federal funds that are available through the Federal Farm Bill. Funding for this partnership is through the USDA Natural Re-
After a four-year absence, Hampton is bringing back its popular Hampton Area Community Days. Kick off is Friday, June 21, for those who want to have garage sales during the entire weekend. The Movie in the Park – “Yogi Bear” – starts at dusk and people are encouraged to bring their own picnic basket for a family picnic in the park. There will also be music, games, free popcorn and glow sticks for the movie. In the event of inclement weather, the movie will be
sources Conservation Service and the Board of Water and Soil Resources. Details of the RIMWRP Partnership: • The RIM-WRP signup period begins June 3, with funding decisions expected by mid-July. • Eligibility is statewide, but priority is given to areas of Minnesota that have experienced the greatest wetland losses. • Competitive payment rates have been established for this partnership. • Interested landowners should contact their local Soil and Water Conservation District or Natural Resources Conservation Service staff at the local USDA Service Center.
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the accident was wearing a seatbelt, the State Patrol reported. Road conditions were dry at the time of the crash. The State Patrol did not specify the cause of the collision in its report. —Andrew Miller
shown at Hampton City Hall. Saturday events will begin at 1 p.m. at Hampton City Hall with a Community Kiddie Parade. Residents and area individuals are encouraged to decorate their wagons, strollers, bikes, sneakers and proudly parade through town. A talent show will be 4-6 p.m. The evening will conclude with an all-star jam session on the stage from 8 p.m. to midnight. All musicians are welcome.
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6A Month ##, 2013 SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville
Lakeville North, South celebrate Class of 2013
Excitement filled the air as the Class of 2013 from Lakeville North and Lakeville South high schools celebrated commencement in two ceremonies Friday, June 7 at the Target Center. (Photos by Rick Orndorf)
Worship Directory Share your weekly worship schedule or other activities with the community. Email Jeanne.Cannon@ecm-inc.com or call 952-392-6875 for rates and informatilon.
Christian Life Church
Kent Boyum - Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL - 9 AM WORSHIP - 10 AM EVENING WORSHIP - 6:30 PM WED. FAMILY NIGHT - 6:30 PM
651 . 463 . 4545
christianlifeag.org 6 3 0 0 2 1 2 t h S t . W FA R M I N G T O N
20165 Heath Ave. Across from Aronson Park
952-469-4916 Celebrated in the classic, historic & liturgical format
Summer Worship Hours Sundays 8:30 & 10:00 am Nursery Provided
Pastor Gregg Helland
“We are here to share the Good News of Jesus Christ and to reach out in His Love to all people.” Evangelical Lutheran Church in America
All Saints Catholic Church
Lakeville Campus 9:00 & 10:30 am Worship 17671 Glacier Way
Nursery/Children’s Worship 9 & 10:30
Inver Grove Heights Campus 10:30 am Worship 5590 Babcock Trail 952.469.PRAY (7729)
Family of Christ Lutheran Church ELCA Summer Worship Sundays 9:30 am Nursery available
East of I-35 on 185th, Lakeville 952-435-5757 www.familyofchrist.com
19795 Holyoke Avenue Lakeville, Minnesota 952-469-4481
Weekend Mass Times Saturdays at 5:00pm Sundays at: 7:30, 9:00, 11 am & 5:30pm
G LF your local golf guide
Saturdays 8:30-9:30am & 3:30-4:30pm
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 952-469-3113 www. crossofchristchurch.org Sunday Morning Schedule
Worship Service: 10:30AM Education: 9:30AM Nursery Available Wednesday Eve 6:30PM YOUTH REVOLUTION
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SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville Month ##, 2013 7A
Moving the legislative needle Gov. Mark Dayton has scored many victories in his first term as governor by T.W. Budig SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
Democratic Gov. Mark Dayton is having a sizzling first-term. The former U.S. senator, who slaps the table top in describing his frustrations with the Senate, has overseen a burst of legislative activity not witnessed in years. “Governor Dayton has ushered in the most productive period in Minnesota lawmaking in three, and possibly four decades,” University of Minnesota Humphrey Institute Political Science Professor Larry Jacobs said in an email. With Republicans in control of the Legislature, Dayton, ably assisted by two veteran Republican lawmakers, brought Vikings’ stadium legislation to his desk after a decade of inconclusive debate. Although dismal electronic pull-tab revenues keep stadium funding dead center, the Pawlenty Administration’s stadium accomplishment consisted of a public hearing featuring homemade cardboard and plastic models. “The stadium developed its own kind of momentum that was really pretty extraordinary,” Dayton said of the process culminating in Vikings’ owner Zigi Wilf peering over Dayton’s shoulder at a billsigning ceremony. Of greater historic significance is the same-sex marriage legislation Dayton signed into law in May. The marriage issue has roiled at the State Capitol for a decade or more, sporadically attracting crowds in numbers rivaling any other issue. Dayton signed into law landmark legislation creating a health care insurance exchange. Although originally thwarted by a district court ruling against an executive order, Dayton signed a bill that could result in unionization of child care and long-term care providers. Jacobs, for one, finds this highly symbolic, as other states, such as Wisconsin, are attempting to roll back or limit unions, he said. Dayton portrays himself as no pushover with regard to unions. He insisted on a higher vote threshold in the unionization legislation than the Service Employees International Union wanted, Dayton said. He also said “no” to a request by Education Minnesota, the teachers’ union, to postpone teacher evaluations. Dayton ran for a governor on a taxthe-rich message — he often holds two fingers aloft to indicate the top 2 percent — and promised more school funding every year as governor. Now assisted by a Democratic-led
Gov. Mark Dayton greets a child atop an adult’s shoulders shortly after signing the marriage legislation making Minnesota the 12th state to legalize same-sex marriage into law. (Photo by T.W. Budig) House and Senate, Dayton signed into law the creation of a fourth-tier income tax bracket and slated $485 million in additional funding to schools. A two-year, higher education tuition freeze was passed. “I think the benefits for people are going to be enormous,” Dayton said. “And I share that credit with the DFL Legislature.”
Perception Tom Horner, former Independence Party gubernatorial candidate who ran against Dayton in 2010, believes Dayton is making good on campaign promises. “He has achieved most of what he said he would do,” Horner said. Dayton, while quick to point out perceived successes, injected a customary note of self-depreciation during a recent interview. Asked if the administration was on a roll, Dayton quipped the roll, if there, resulted from colliding with the Legislature. “There’s a lot more to be done,” Dayton said. Republicans portray Dayton as misdirecting a state budget they set on true course, of punishing success, of stifling business, of overreaching. Horner, who proposed a sales-tax expansion as a gubernatorial candidate, said Dayton folded on his sales-tax proposal. “I think that was a huge, missed opportunity,” Horner said. Horner said it is good that Democrats are throwing millions of dollars into education, but he said it’s spending that fuels
the status quo. Jacobs, too, views Dayton as largely abandoning tax reform and simply grabbing the cash. “For sure, the Border Wars are on,” Jacobs said of the economic fallout. Still, Jacobs credits Dayton with shrewdness in “slicing off ” or sidestepping unpopular issues. For instance, Dayton supported gay marriage but skipped gun control — the latter a “hornets nest” threatening his coalition, Jacobs said. He taxed cigarettes, but didn’t tax liquor. Dayton adamantly rejects the idea his administration is reform light. “We are transforming state government from the inside,” Dayton said. “The previous administration cared nothing about state government.” Even with all the changes, the state and national economies are still “sputtering,” Dayton said. “So most people aren’t going to perceive because Mark Dayton is governor, life is better in Minnesota,” he said.
(perceived progress in state government) would be lost if I only had one term. “My philosophy is do what’s best for Minnesota and take the consequences.” Hamline University Public Affairs Professor David Schultz views Dayton in a “terrific political position” as he moves toward the 2014 election. The state government shutdown is in the past, and Dayton benefitted from the Republican implosion last election, Schultz said in an email. Republicans currently don’t seem to have a strong message or a strong field of candidates, he said. “While Dayton could have been more aggressive in terms of making some structural reforms to taxes and government structure, he is succeeding in terms of putting more money into some very popular programs,” Schultz said of education. “Politically he is playing it very well,” he said. Jacobs views Republicans as having two powerful opportunities to challenge Dayton. Gay marriage has “lit a fire” under social conservatives, he said. Dayton could be vulnerable to the charge that he wasted the huge education funding increase by dropping state education assessment standards. The question is, which electorate shows up, Jacobs said. “If it’s the 2012 DFL-heavy electorate, then Dayton wins this debate. If 2010 conservative-tilted electorate shows up, Dayton may lose,” Jacobs said. Horner views Dayton going into 2014 fairly secure. “I think the governor is in pretty good shape for re-election,” Horner said. The Republican Party endorsement process, Horner said, is “fairly crippling” to Republican candidates because of an overly heavy emphasis on social issues. Republicans’ best chance for defeating Dayton, Horner argued, is for the state business community to back a moderate Arne Carlson-style candidate in the primary. State Sen. Dave Thompson, R-Lakeville, is viewed as a possible gubernatorial candidate. Dayton, 66, recently became a firsttime grandfather, grandson Hugo Benjamin Dayton being born on March 27 to son Eric and daughter-in-law Cory. Asked whether becoming a grandfather changed his view of life, Dayton spoke of the brevity of public service, the brevity of life. “If I believe something, I better act on it now than wait,” he said.
Dayton foresees upcoming years as of continual challenge. “It’s going to be a tough decade,” he said. “And that means politicians don’t get very popular, or stay very popular.” Although Dayton is known for serving single terms, for months the governor has said that he intends to seek re-election. “I have every intention of running for two terms,” Dayton said. “Much of that T.W. Budig is at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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A new proposed master plan for Lebanon Hills Regional Park includes a new paved 6.5-mile connector trail that runs east and west (shown in purple) and a 2-mile paved loop around Holland and McDonough lakes (shown in green). The plan also calls for 24.5 miles of unpaved trails. (Graphic submitted)
County looks to add paved trail in Lebanon Hills park “We do not need, nor want paved trails through every park in Dakota County – Lebanon Hills in particular,” Jenkins said in an email. “Natural, undeveloped places are becoming harder to find despite studies which continue to show the many benefits of natural, open space.” Fellow Eagan resident Diane Pavlak said she feels adding paved trails would “ruin the park.” “People come from all over to walk and ride bikes through this beautiful park,” said Pavlak, who has lived across Cliff Road from the park since 1959. “If people prefer paved walkways, there are other parks to visit.” County officials say they have heard from paved-trail opponents but say they are trying to strike a balance between nature and recreation opportunities for all park users. “We need to accommodate everyone in the county, including those who are currently prevented from going because the park is not accessible to them,” Dakota County Commissioner Tom Egan said. Egan said the new paved trails will provide better access for people with disabilities and a connection to park amenities. Jenkins agreed that the park should be accessible to everyone but said she doesn’t believe paved trails
are the solution. She said she hopes county officials consider segments of unpaved ADA-compliant trails in Lebanon Hills. Egan said that the paved trails will also provide better access to fishing and canoeing areas and a connection to the county’s 200 miles of paved greenway trails. Though Lebanon Hills is a regional park and not a park preserve, county officials plan to leave as much open space as possible to hikers who may not want to view the paved trails, Sullivan said. “Unfortunately, the park can’t be everything to everyone,” he said. “There are choices that have to be made, but we’re trying to do it in a transparent way.” County officials welcome public input on early concepts, Sullivan said. The county has held several public meetings throughout the year and continues to solicit comments on its website. Future public meetings are in the works, he said. The park currently has a campground, a beach and 19 miles of unpaved trails that are used by bicyclists, horseback riders and walkers. Less than a mile of paved walkways are near the visitor center. A draft of the plan is expected to be released for public review in July and voted on by the County Board in August or September.
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Dakota County officials are considering adding paved trails in Lebanon Hills Regional Park, but the plan has met resistance from residents. A hilly, 1,842 acres in Eagan and Apple Valley, Lebanon Hills is the county’s largest and most used park, said Dakota County Parks Director Steve Sullivan. Attendance has doubled since 2001 from 274,000 visitors per year to 543,000, prompting officials to reexamine the park’s master plan. Park officials are proposing a new master park plan that includes 24.5 miles of unpaved trails, a new paved 6.5-mile connector trail that runs east and west and a 2-mile paved loop around Holland and McDonough lakes. The paved trails would provide four-season recreation for bicyclists, walkers and skaters, Sullivan said. All existing unpaved trails in Lebanon Hills will remain unpaved, according to the new master plan. The plans have sparked concern from residents who would like to keep the park pristine. Eagan resident Holly Jenkins organized about eight people, whom she describes as passionate park users, to challenge the master plan.
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The club said no copies were available in digital or printed form for a board meeting held Jan 17. On Jan. 18, 2012, the club terminated his coaching contract. Merrick sued the LSC in April 2012. The suit, Mark said, contended that Harrison and Rost sought to terminate Merrick’s contract because of personal animosity toward Merrick, stemming from their disagreement over allowing certain LSC teams to play up. Mark said he was able to document at least two nonpublic LSC board meetings held at Harrison’s home in which Merrick’s status was discussed. At one of those meetings, the attorney said, the club allocated $2,000 to hire outside counsel to investigate ways to remove Merrick without incurring liability. Harrison said those meetings were nonpublic because they were called to discuss a personnel matter – specifically, Merrick’s status. Merrick said his attorneys had lined up a number of soccer coaches and administrators to testify in his behalf, but “by settling, we don’t have to put a lot of great people on the spot to testify.” He continues to train LSC players at his home and training center in Lakeville. “I live in Lakeville, and I’ve tried to always be a good citizen of the city,” Merrick said. “I want to make a difference in the lives of young people in the area.” A number of legal documents associated with the case, including the original and amended complaints and both sides’ pre-trial briefs, are posted on the Lakeville Soccer Club website, www.lakevillesoccer. org. The club, one of the state’s largest with more than 3,000 players, is anxious to move on, Barnes said. “It would be better if we didn’t spend hundreds of hours on (the lawsuit) instead of doing what we want to do, which is letting kids play soccer,” Barnes said. “That’s the frustrating part.”
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agreeable terms. “The Board of Directors on behalf of Lakeville Soccer Club would like to thank Alan Merrick for all the contributions he has made to this Club over the years. Alan Merrick, through his locally based Alan Merrick Soccer Training, will continue to serve this and surrounding communities with personalized skills training and player development services for individuals or teams.” In a telephone conversation Wednesday, Harrison, Rost and LSC treasurer David Barnes said they remain convinced that the LSC board acted within the law and in the club’s best interest by terminating Merrick’s contract. “We were very confident in our case,” Barnes said. “We believe we would have prevailed, but when you have a jury trial, nothing is for certain. One of the things we concluded was it was time to move forward.” Mark said Merrick received the balance of his coaching contract – which was to run through July 31, 2013 – and attorneys fees in the settlement. Beyond that, “it was important that his reputation, which has been impeccable for 40 years, be cleared,” Mark said. “It was devastating,” Merrick said of the episode. “Members of the club had been left with the suggestion that I had done something horribly wrong.” Merrick arrived in Minnesota from England in 1976 to play for the Minnesota Kicks. He settled in Minnesota after his playing career ended and went into coaching. He has worked with youth, college and professional teams and currently is head boys varsity coach at Eagan High School and head coach of the University of Minnesota men’s club team. The lawsuit alleged that Harrison and Rost sought to remove Merrick as coaching director largely because Merrick opposed a plan to let LSC teams at the Under-8, U10 and U12 levels play against older competition. According
to Mark, the teams that would have been allowed to “play up” were coached by LSC board members or had players whose parents were on the board. Harrison and Rost said Wednesday that two board members acting alone would not have the authority to terminate a contract employee. They also said Merrick initially agreed with the policy change to allow some teams to play up. “You can talk about vendettas and other loaded words, but what it comes down to is, there’s a board,” Harrison said. “The board would have to approve” an action such as terminating an employee. The defendants contended that Merrick breached the contract first by not completing three of the six goals outlined in the contract and completing others “in a less than satisfactory manner,” according to a district court memorandum filed in February 2013. For each of the three unfulfilled goals, there were several disputed factual questions including whether actions by members of the club prevented Merrick from completing the goals, the memorandum stated. In a pre-trial brief filed May 6, 2013, the defendants stated that Merrick had personality clashes with some board members, including a profane insult directed at Harrison. The LSC asked Merrick to sign a “Performance Improvement Plan” in late 2011. Merrick refused to sign it, saying that the document sought to expand his duties beyond what was in the original contract, but agreed to try to complete tasks that were identified as unfinished. One of those was to complete age-specific development plans and coaching guidelines. They originally were to be completed by July 2011 but the deadline apparently was extended. They were to be uploaded to a Google Docs account that the club created by Jan. 17, 2012. Whether Merrick did so is in dispute. Merrick said he received error messages when attempting to upload the documents, but was able to accomplish it one day before the deadline.
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Lakeville man plans cross-country adventure Nathan Mehlhoff will hike, blog to California run in the newspaper and online at www.sunthisweek.com. He will advertise his blog, which also serves as a safety net, with a sign he will wear and business cards he plans to hand out. “Other people will know exactly where I am and what I’m doing,” he said. While the idea of a cross-country hike sprung out of an adventuresome spirit, Nathan also decided to use it as a fundraiser for Feeding America, a hunger relief charity. “I’ve always had a soft spot in my heart for people in poverty,” Nathan said. For a class project, Nathan talked to people in a Winona shelter and posted the interviews online. He was so moved by their plight that he did another interview on his own; both are posted on his blog. While working as a delivery driver in Winona, he noticed someone had given him a $50 tip, likely in error. “The next week, every day I drove down the street looking for someone to give the money to,” Nathan said. He eventually spotted Don Rogers, a Vietnam veteran, standing
by Laura Adelmann SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
For the rest of the year, Nathan Mehlhoff will be pacing himself. The 22 year-old Lakeville resident will step out his parents’ front door June 17 to begin a cross-country walk alone from Minnesota to San Francisco, Calif., a trip of just over 2,000 miles. The Winona State junior estimates a four- or five-month journey, tentatively planning a route through South Dakota, Wyoming, Colorado, Utah and Nevada to reach California. Nathan said he may bunk at homes of strangers vetted through the website couchsurfing.org, or sleep under the stars in a sleeping bag he will carry. Other gear he plans to bring includes a backpack, tent, walking stick, bear spray, knife, spare batteries, solar charger and food. Key to his trip is a smart phone that he plans to use to blog his adventure at www.seeingitslowly. com. Nathan will also provide Sun Thisweek with intermittent reports and photos about his trip that will
along the road with a sign; Nathan asked him if he was looking for spare change, took him out to eat and wound up with a new friend. They talked about the condition of the country, their histories and families; they did not talk about Vietnam. Nathan has bought Don meals a few other times. “I learned a lot from that guy,” Nathan said. He described his decision to hike across the country as a personal quest born of a sudden idea on May 14. The plan gelled after detailed research and speaking with others who have embarked on similar journeys. “In the beginning I was not too sure why,” Nathan said. “But I’m doing it to kind of reaffirm who I am. It’s something I want to do very much, take a great adventure. It will be a growing experience and a learning experience.” It could also be a dangerous experience, said Nathan’s dad Richard. Nathan Mehlhoff will step out his parents’ front door June “We still do have a lot of con- 17 to begin a cross-country walk alone from Minnesota See MEHLHOFF, 11A to San Francisco, Calif. (Photo by Laura Adelmann)
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MEHLHOFF, from 9A cern,” Richard said. “It’s a lot of wide-open country out there and things can happen, so we have a lot of worries about safety not only from people and animals but from the elements, the weather, sun and blisters.” Nathan quelled their concerns with his thorough preparation and ready answers for every question his parents posed. “He seems to have slowly been resolving our concerns,” Richard said. “We ask him, and he’s already considered it and has come up with a solution. That helped us feel better.” Nathan said others have made similar journeys and had great experiences staying with people they meet. “Apparently there’s a lot of nice people out there, and I’m on my way to go find them,” Nathan said. He also hopes to make money from his blog, possibly establishing a career that would allow him to make a
living blogging about his adventures. Richard described Nathan as “a very deep thinker,” good writer and hard worker. An English major, Nathan said he is taking a break from school and has been working two restaurant jobs that have helped him get used to spending 40 and 50 hours per week on his feet. He plans to return to college next spring. He said training he did for fun in mixed martial arts, boxing and self defense also helps him feel more prepared for taking the journey on his own through areas he has always wanted to see. “There are a lot of cool landscapes and sceneries,” Nathan said. “And it’s warmer in the South.” He also is a two-time “Tough Mudder,” twice finishing the 10- to 12-mile obstacle course designed by British Special Forces to test strength, stamina, and mental grit that has included mud, barbed wire, fire
and live dangling electrical wires carrying charges of up to 10,000 volts. “People were getting shocked,” Nathan said. “They would go face down in the mud and still have to keep going. It’s not impossible for anyone as long as they are prepared and determined. It feels great to finish it.” Once Nathan finishes his own course and arrives in San Francisco, he plans to spend a few days, possibly checking out the Pacific Coast Trail, before taking a two-day trip back on a bus. Nathan said he has weighed the risks, noting that shortly after he made the decision to go, there were deadly tornadoes in Oklahoma. “It scared me, but it didn’t scare me that I was going to go on a walk and get killed,” Nathan said. “It scared me to die without having done anything awesome.” Laura Adelmann is at laura. email@example.com.
Lakeville firefighters extinguished a house fire June 10, but the Huntington Path residence was left with excessive heat and smoke damage inside. There were no occupants home at the time of the blaze and flames were not visible from the exterior. Smoke was seen coming from upper level windows and firefighters contained the fire to the laundry room. The cause of the fire is still being investigated, according to Fire Chief Mike Meyer. (Photo submitted)
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How 5 Lies About BACK PAIN May Keep You Hurting, Frustrated & Exhausted... Forever! MYTH #1: Sciatica (pain down your leg) is always caused by a herniated disc! No way... even though most doctors will sell you a $3,000 MRI at the first sign of leg pain. But they don’t tell you about a 5-inch muscle in the hip that can squeeze the sciatic nerve. And it feels EXACTLY like you’ve got the worst slipped disc on earth. The good news is that it can be easy and inexpensive to correct! MYTH #2: Stiffness from Arthritis means you’re getting old. Not true, because thousands of folks with arthritis in their backs have absolutely NO PAIN! Then why do YOU feel like your back will snap if you bend forward or twist too fast? Because the truth is: Your stiffness may be caused by a hidden, even more dangerous problem than arthritis. Did you know that many arthritis problems are CAUSED by a combination of unseen imbalances in the spine and surrounding muscles? It’s the most common cause of hip replacements but not that hard to correct if we catch it in time. MYTH #3: Your Back is “Out”! Sure, that’s exactly how it feels. But guess what, we found that’s usually not the case. It sounds good, but we now know better. You see, there are 7 different reasons for that painful, locked-up and stuck feeling that causes so much misery:
• Low-grade spasm • Pelvis torque and tension • Imbalance of hips • Fallen or dropped arches • Stiff vertebra joint • Adhesions in leg muscle • Pinched nerve It’s NOT just your spine, and it’s NOT just your muscles. As a matter of fact, if one of the major muscles that stabilize the spine is partly spasmed, a “2nd stringer” will have to carry the load. MYTH #4: “It’s Only a Muscle!” Boy, it’s scary how many people think muscle problems are no big deal. Unfortunately, tight, bound-up, and spasmed or tight muscles can wear out joints faster than you can say, “Charley Horse”! That’s why it’s important to examine the spine AT THE SAME TIME as the muscles that control it. MYTH #5: “Muscle Relaxants” will help your muscles heal! Good grief, NO! Good grief, NO! Your muscles tighten up for a reason, and muscle relaxants are like turning back the clock on a time-bomb... you know it’s still going to blow up! Sure, you may feel better now, but you’ll pay later. So don’t fall for these lies about your low back. They’ll keep you hurting, frustrated and exhausted— forever!
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12A June 14, 2013 SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville
I-35E single lane begins June 15 Expect lane, ramp closures
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moved to the same side of the road and remain a single lane in each direction through mid-July. In addition, southbound I-35E will be reduced to a single lane between Cedar Avenue and the I-35/35W/35E split beginning at 7 p.m. Friday, June 14, as crews prepare the roadway for the singlelane configuration. The northbound I-35E ramps at County Road 11 will close at 10 p.m. Friday, June 14, and are ex-
pected to re-open on July 1. All work is weather permitting and could change for inclement weather. To sign up for the project’s Email Updates or for more information, visit the project’s website at http:// www.dot.state.mn.us/metro/projects/i35eelkotoeagan. For real-time travel information anywhere in Minnesota visit www.511mn.org.
Saturday, September 28th, 2013 10:00am - 4:00pm • Eagan Community Center
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Motorists will encounter delays as in both directions of Interstate 35E in Burnsville will be reduced to a single lane as crews repair concrete pavement in an effort to provide a smoother and safer ride for motorists. Beginning at 12 a.m. Saturday, June 15, both directions of I-35E between the I-35/35W/35E split and Cedar Avenue will be reduced to a single lane. Both northbound and southbound traffic will be
with activities and Sesame Street Live characters throughout the day!
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Try the METRO Red Line for free and join us for food, fun and free stuff from the Minnesota Zoo and area businesses from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Apple Valley and Cedar Grove Transit stations. 06-065-20-13
SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville June 14, 2013 13A
Lakeville Tee it up for the Troops donation
Blessing of the Bikes is June 15
The 20th annual Twin Cities Blessing of the Bikes will be from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, June 15, at Hosanna church, 9600 163rd St., Lakeville. The event will include coffee and donuts from 8:30-9 a.m.; a motorcycle ride (no registration needed) from 9-11:30 a.m.; and lunch (brats and burgers, lemonade, water, root beer floats), live music and speakers, including an inspirational speech from a biker, from noon to 3 p.m. The event is free to attend, but a free will offering will be taken to offset operating costs. The Rev. Mike Swecker, of Hosanna, said if the The Lakeville Tee it up for the Troops committee made a $1,000 donation to the World weather is good the event War II Weekend group to ensure their weekend in May went on rain or shine. The funds were used to provide a tent to allow World War II vets to tell their stories in a shaded place. Lakeville Tee it up for the Troops’ second annual golf charity event at Brackett’s Crossing Country Club will be Monday, Sept. 16, with a fundraising goal of $30,000 to support wounded veterans. Sponsorships are still available at www.teeituplakeville.org or by calling Ken Titcomb at 952-451-9421. (Photo submitted)
could attract as many as 500 motorcycles and about 750 riders. If the weather is bad, planners are prepared to move the event indoors. Swecker said there will lots of great bikes to look at and great people watching. Local military veterans are encouraged to attend to receive thanks for their service, Swecker said. Music will be provided by the Daisy Dillman Band. Swecker said the event started in 1993 and ran for 15 years as the Cross of Christ Blessing of the Bikes at the church of the same name in Lakeville drawing 400 to 600 motor-
cycles. It moved for two years to New Day Church Elko where attendance dwindled to 50. In 2010 it moved to the Hosanna location, and, as Swecker notes, is 1 mile from “motorcycle row” where three motorcycle dealerships are located. The church name was dropped at that time to call the event the Twin Cities Blessing of the Bikes. Swecker said attendance has climbed every year since and is becoming well known in the Twin Cities motorcycle circles. More information is at www.hosannalc.org or 952-435-3332. – Tad Johnson
New staff members welcomed
Lakeville Briefs Lakeville football appreciation day The Lakeville Football Association Appreciation Day will be noon to 5 p.m. Sunday, June 23, at Cosmopolitan Orthodontics, 17757 Juniper Path, Lakeville. The free community event will include family games, inflatables food, and complimentary mouthguards. For more information, call 952-469-3333.
St. Nicholas chicken dinner St. Nicholas Church, 51 Church St., New Market, will host its 44th annual Chicken Cookout 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. on Father’s Day, Sunday, June 16. Masses are at 8 and 10 a.m. Dinner includes onehalf grilled chicken, coleslaw, potato salad, roll, cookie, milk and coffee. Tickets are $12 for adults and $6 for children under 12. Take-outs are available. Shuttles to the church are available around town – watch for signs. The event will include music, children’s games, The Big Ticket Raffle (drawing at 2:30 p.m.), bingo, crafts, baked goods, refreshments and more. The church is 2.5 miles west of Interstate 35 on County Road 2, exit 76.
Picnic on Main set June 15 Team Lakeville Lions will host Picnic on Main from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 15, at Ace Hardware in downtown Lakeville to raise money for Relay for Life. Hot dogs, pop and cookies will be for sale.
Heritage Library children’s programs The Heritage Library in Lakeville will host the following children’s programs: • Kidpower with Rachael, 10:30-11:15 a.m. Monday, June 17. Music program for children of all ages and their caregivers on the lawn adjacent to Heritage Library. • Marvelous Minnesota Scrapbooking with the Minnesota Historical Society, 1-3 p.m. Friday, June 21. Ages 10-16. Registration required. • Magician Matt Dunn, 10:30-11:15 a.m. and 1-1:45 p.m. Monday, June 24. For children of all ages and their caregivers. • Let’s Go Fishing Storytime, 10:30-11 a.m. Wednesday, June 26. For children up to age 6 and their caregivers. • Book Bingo for Children, 1-2 p.m. Wednesday, June 26. Children ages 6-12 can play bingo for gently used book prizes. Children may win up to three books to keep. • Storytime for Babies,
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10:30-11:30 a.m. Friday, June 28. Stories, songs and action rhymes for children up to 24 months of age and their caregivers and older siblings. The 20-minute program will be followed by open playtime with age-appropriate toys provided by the library. • Waggin’ Tales Read to a Dog, 10:30-11:30 a.m. Saturday, June 29. Children ages 5-12 can read aloud to a certified therapy dog. • Sand Painting with Abrakadoodle, 10:3011:30 a.m. Monday, July 1. Art program for ages 5-14. Registration required. • Spelling Bees for Children, 1-2:30 p.m. Monday, July 1. Children ages 7-11 can compete in spelling bees. Those who have completed grades two and three will compete, followed by children who have completed grades four and five. Prizes will be awarded to all competitors. • Chapters and a Craft: The Adventures of Sir Givret the Short, 1-2:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 2. Children ages 5-12 can listen to the story of the unusual knight, then make their own shield as a souvenir. • Crayola Fun Day, 10:30 to noon, Wednesday, July 3. A morning of coloring and drawing with Crayola crayons, markers, and colored pencils for children of all ages and their caregivers. These library programs are free. For more information, call 952-8910360.
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AED donated to Elko New Market The Shakopee Mdewakanton Sioux Community donated an automated external defibrillator or AED to the Elko New Market Police and Fire Department on June 7. Pictured from left are Tony Shaw, Mdewakanton Fire firefighter; Todd Friedges, Elko New Market fire chief; Steve Mortenson, Elko New Market chief of police/ director of emergency management; and Laura LaFavor of Mdewakanton Fire. (Photo submitted)
vs. Winnipeg Goldeyes
Saturdays 11am - 2pm
New key Lakeville School District staff were introduced to the Lakeville School Board Tuesday. Jill Kelly is the new principal at Christina Huddleston Elementary; Taber Akin returns to the district as Eastview Elementary’s new principal; Russ Reetz leaves Prior Lake to become Lakeville North High School’s new activities director; and Marilynn Smith is the new Orchard Lake Elementary principal. (Photo submitted)
June 17: Save your neighbor’s trees and donate the TP instead. Join us for the Toilet Paper Drive presented by Innovative Office Solutions (7:05 p.m.) June 18: Because last year was our birthday you see: The 20th Anniversary Game (7:05 p.m.) June 19: Play the Game of Thrones Across the Pond and Across the River – Guess the Name of the Royal Baby(ies) (7:05 p.m.)
A&J Painting is a family owned and operated business. A&J Painting is a family owned and operated business that was started 15 years ago with my sons Andrew, Jeremiah, and David. In today’s economic climate we have maintained a healthy business due to our professional approach and work ethic that carries the highest standards of quality for every job. We have thrived over the years because of the volume of callbacks and customer referrals from previously contracted jobs. No contract is too big or too small for our company. A&J Painting operates as a licensed and insured painting company that offers trained and skilled (journeyman) employee’s to paint and remodel your home or business. All of our employee’s have been with the company for several years and each has been trained to the highest standards. We take pride in the honesty, integrity, and character of the young men we have employed. My son Andrew is a highly skilled and trained carpenter. He also does taping, knock down ceilings, tiling, countertops and offers many types of custom carpentry. Andrew operates a professional spray booth off site for finishes on cabinetry and furniture. His current focus is on remodeling, updating, and modernizing homes and businesses. Andrew’s perfectionist approach to every
job and the extent of his skill set have made him one of the best craftsman in the Twin Cities. My other two sons run the painting end of the business and are also professionally trained Artists. Jeremiah attended the Minneapolis College of Art and Design and later studied under the mentorship of the nationally renowned portrait and fresco painter Mark Balma. David similarly was accepted into a full time master apprenticeship program at the young age of 16 at the highly respected Atelier Lack Studio. They followed in the family tradition of mastering a professional craft and skill which they have brought to our company. Between the two they offer 25 years of experience painting interior and exterior homes in the metro area with our family business. A&J Painting takes great pride in our ability to make a true and lasting impression on you. I can’t tell you how many letters and calls I have received over the years from customers who just wanted to share with me what a great job we did. We hope to have the opportunity to do so with you as well. We are only a call or e-mail away to offer you a free estimate of our professional services.
PLACE YOUR AD HERE! PLEASE CALL 952.392.6862 FOR DETAILS.
14A June 14, 2013 SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville
TREES, from 1A
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To submit an announcement Forms for birth, engagement, wedding, anniversary and obituaries announcements are available at our office and online at http:// sunthisweek.com (click on â€œAnnouncementsâ€? and then â€œSend Announcementâ€?). Completed forms may be e-mailed to class. email@example.com or mailed to Sun Thisweek Newspapers, 15322 Galaxie Ave., Suite 219, Apple Valley, MN 55124. If you are submitting a photograph along with your announcement, please only submit photographs for which you have the right to permit Sun 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 Sun 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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about the plans, noting he will also lose an in-ground sprinkler system and underground pipes he has installed for neighborhood volleyball games in his yard. Smithâ€™s neighbor, Amy Jo Johnson, is also losing multiple mature trees and expressed concern their removal would decline property values. â€œIâ€™m not very happy about it,â€? Johnson said. â€œEverybodyâ€™s landscaped all the way down this road.â€? Ken and Noreen Tolonen, Flagstaff Avenue residents since building their home in 1973, said the whole area will be affected by the swath of trees being taken down. â€œThat just destroys the character of the neighborhood,â€? Ken Tolonen said, but added that he understands there would be a lot of issues if the gasoline line ruptured â€œbecause thereâ€™s so many trees, they wouldnâ€™t be able to get at it.â€? Noreen Tolonen said that when they moved in, there were corn fields and residents planted the trees. â€œWe love the trees. It took us 40 years to get it like this,â€? Ken Tolonen said. Flagstaff Avenue residents Arnold and Sue Molde are also original owners who have lived there four decades and planted the mature trees in their yard that are slated for removal. The company has offered to let them move a smaller one to another part of the yard. Arnold and Sue Molde said they are sad that a silver maple given to them by Arnoldâ€™s late father and mother will be removed, but surmised they would have to take it out anyway because part of its trunk splits, raising concerns it could damage their home in a storm. â€œItâ€™s kind of bittersweet,â€? Sue Molde said, noting they will not miss the â€œzillonsâ€? of seeds that fall from the trees. â€œWe knew there was an easement when we built the house,â€? Arnold Molde said. â€œWhat can you do? They have every legal right to do this. Itâ€™s a safety concern and I understand that. These trees put out some horrendous roots.â€? CRASH, from 1A ney James Backstrom said that this case is being filed under Minnesotaâ€™s extended juvenile jurisdiction statute, which will provide a stayed adult prison sentence if the driver is convicted of these crimes and extend the juvenile courtâ€™s jurisdiction over the case until the individual convicted of the crimes reaches age 21. â€œThis case appears to be an example of how quickly an inexperienced driver can lose control of a vehicle if speeding and driving recklessly,â€? Backstrom said. â€œThis also underscores the importance for all persons in a vehicle to wear a seat belt. Our DIRECTOR, from 1A coaching experience in a variety of sports including track, adapted floor hockey and basketball, according to his resume. Reetz has also coached football in his Prior Lake and Roseville positions. He called leaving Prior Lake â€œbittersweetâ€? but called the Lakeville North position â€œan awesome opportunityâ€? that he had to jump at when it was of-
Magellanâ€™s petroleum pipeline runs down Flagstaff Avenue then crosses to Cedar Avenue and into the Airlake Industrial Park, according to this map from the National Pipeline Mapping System.
properties so I think they should have, and easily could have done more,â€? Little wrote in an email. â€œIt would have gone a long way in creating a stronger partnership between the citizens and the company.â€? Magellan is involved in several lawsuits related to pipeline leakages in Texas, Oklahoma and Nebraska, according to its 2013 first quarter financial statement. It is also party to a 2010 class action lawsuit in Missouri by property owners alleging their property was damaged by hazardous chemicals migrating from a pipeline easement onto their land. According to Magellan, the company never transported hazardous materials through the pipeline. Pipeline ruptures can lead to explosions and fires as occurred in Mounds View, Minn., July 9, 1986. At 4:44 a.m. that morning, explosions and fireballs spewed from blown-off manhole covers, and flames were reported shooting up higher than electrical poles, as gasoline flowed along neighborhood roads, according to a Star Tribune news article. The National Transportation Safety Board determined the cause of the incident that killed two people to be failure of Williams Pipe Line Company to correct known deficiencies in the pipe and the companyâ€™s failure in its inspection and enforcement program. The board also determined the company failed to adequately train its employees to respond to emergencies involving failed sections of its pipeline. Magellan acquired the Williams in 2002, according to a Magellan, and on Sept. 1, 2003, Williams Energy Partners, L.P. changed its name to Magellan Midstream Partners, L.P., according to the 2003 Energy Pipeline Year in Review. Magellan says its refined petroleum products pipeline system runs 9,600 miles, and is the longest refined petroleum products pipeline system in the country. It operates a 24-hour emergency hotline at 1-800-720-2417.
Tree roots could dent underground pipes, increasing the pressure, which could cause a leak, Heine said. He said the company will perform the work at no cost and restore the lawns to their original condition once the work is complete. Little said he and city staff met with company officials Tuesday seeking compensation or replacement for the residentsâ€™ lost trees. â€œMy goal in meeting is to minimize the impact on the peopleâ€™s property rights and housing value, and also the look of the neighborhood,â€? Little said. Hours later, company officials sent an email to Little stating they do not compensate landowners for trees removed during the right-of-way clearing process, but offered to give landowners the firewood and/or chips from their trees. Little said he is disappointed the company is offering no compensation to homeowners despite â€œintrudingâ€? on their lives and property. Laura Adelmann is at laura.adelâ€œThis project adds no value to the firstname.lastname@example.org.
deepest sympathy is extended to the families and friends of Frederick Alexander and Alesha Roehl for their great loss.â€? The juvenile petition filed on June 12 alleges that the driver was driving in a grossly negligent manner when traveling southbound on Buck Hill Road at approximately 2:30 p.m. The accident reconstruction completed by the Minnesota State Patrol estimated that the vehicle was traveling 96 miles per hour in a 40 mile per hour zone when it became airborne. The driver lost control of the vehicle that spun around 180 degrees and hit the curb. The vehicle then rolled six or seven times end-over-end down
an adjacent hill, landing on the southbound lanes of I-35. Alexander was ejected from the car and pronounced dead at the scene. Roehl was ejected from the car and was airlifted to Hennepin County Medical Center, where she died at 7:42 p.m. that evening. A 17-year-old male was also ejected from the car and received a severe laceration to his right arm, among other injuries. The three passengers ejected were in the back seat of the vehicle and not wearing seat belts. The driver and a 16-year-old male in the front seat of the vehicle were wearing their seat belts and were not ejected
from the car. The driver had just gotten the vehicle four or five days prior to this incident. The investigation revealed that the driver was weaving back and forth while accelerating. The driver told investigators that he thought it would be fun to swerve back and forth while driving and that he must have hit the gas pedal instead of the brake before he lost control of the car. The front seat passenger told investigators that the driver sped up and started to swerve back and forth before losing control of the car. The passenger told him to slow down before the crash occurred. â€“ Tad Johnson
fered. Candidates considered for the position went through an interview process that included meeting with parents, administrators, coaches and an advisory group. Reetz said he thought it was a positive process because with smaller groups of people it was easier to establish connections. His initial goal is to get to know students and staff and he has already started
to attend Lakeville North games. Reetz said he will be very visible in the school. â€œI will be in hallways and at events,â€? he said. Reetzâ€™s decision to come to Lakeville North was especially difficult for Prior Lake athletes because they consider the school to be their biggest rivalry. â€œThey do like to beat the Panthers,â€? Reetz said, adding that he may be a little quiet during the first
few times the Panthers play the Lakers, â€œbut my loyalty will definitely be with the Panthers moving forward.â€? Reetzâ€™s salary is $99,000; in Prior Lake his salary was around $80,000. Ertl, who entered treatment and publicly stated his commitment to sobriety, will return to a teaching position at Lakeville North this fall. Laura Adelmann is at laura. email@example.com.
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SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville Month ##, 2013 15A
Lakeville North to state for first time since 2005 Lakeville North takes section baseball championship by Mike Shaughnessy SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
Lakeville North had to survive three white-knuckle games while facing elimination from the Section 3AAA baseball tournament – and the Panthers expected nothing less. “We talked about needing to play our best ballgames at the end, and that’s what we were able to do,” North coach Tony Market said after his team defeated Burnsville 2-1 on June 6 in the section championship game at Alimagnet Park. “This section is The Lakeville North baseball team celebrates after win- tough, and Burnsville’s ning the Section 3AAA title last week. (Photo by Mike one of the best teams in Shaughnessy) the state.”
Ben Krynski tosses out the shot put at the Class AA state meet on Friday. He was the state champion with at throw of 57 feet. (Photo by Rick Orndorf)
Panther Ben Krynski wins the state shot put title First individual state champion since 2005 by Andy Rogers SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
Lakeville North’s Ben Krynski is focusing on the positive. Last weekend he won the Class AA state title in the shot put with a toss of 57 feet at Hamline University in St. Paul. He out-tossed secondplace Payton Otterdahl from Rosemount by 10.25 inches. Krynski wasn’t the favorite when the season began. Last year Krynski finished fifth at the state meet with a toss of 49-9, but he improved almost 20 percent over the offseason. He didn’t foresee throwing this far back in March when the season began. “I thought maybe I’d be in the lower 50s, make state, maybe place,” Krynski said. He gave credit to his coaches Tim Kasper and Lindsey Booth. “I just kept getting in the reps and grooving my technique,” Krynski said. “I continued to lift weights and work out.” There’s a lot more to throwing a shot put than
being the biggest, strongest guy. “Throwing is really with your legs and core,” Krynski said. “Really the reason I succeeded is because I was so fast through the circle. Bigger guys are usually stronger, but if they’re not moving the shot put fast enough through the circle, they’re not getting the distance.” Krynski was favored in the event after throwing 5711 at the Section 1AA meet about a week earlier, but nothing was a given. “My coaches told me I was physically prepared,” Krynski said. “I just had to get mentally prepared. My dad telling me to enjoy the moment really took the pressure off.” He found out how little was given the following day. Krynski was also the top seed in the discus event on Saturday. He fouled on his first two attempts and tossed a 139-8 on his final shot, well below his season best at 171-11, which put him 12th overall. “It was a big disappointment,” Krynski said. “I felt like I let the coaches and parents down. But having
them tell me they were so proud of me helped me out. I have to focus on winning the state championship and one bad performance doesn’t define who I am or what I accomplished.” He’s the first Panther to bring home a gold medal since 2006 when the 4x800meter relay won the state title. The last individual to win gold was long jumper James Ewer in 2005. Krynski will be throwing at Iowa State next year. Even though he was a starter on the state-qualifying football team and a captain on the wrestling team this season, Krynski’s passion is on the field throwing things around. “I’ve always just loved track,” he said.
Other results The 4x100 relay of Nick Valentini, Michael Beuing, Kyrell Newell, and Justin Greene just missed finals by 0.04 seconds, placing 10th overall. The top nine make it to finals. The group was without its top sprinter Andrew Anyaugu, who was out with injury.
Brandon Morgan’s twoout single in the top of the seventh inning scored Jake Braun from second base with the eventual gamewinning run. Junior pitcher Nick Dorfman, who threw a complete game and didn’t allow an earned run, closed out the Blaze in the bottom of the seventh. Lakeville North was to play Rocori in the Class 3A quarterfinals at Midway Stadium on Thursday, after this edition went to press. Lakeville North (194) qualified for the state tournament for the first time since winning the Class AAA championship in 2005 as Lakeville High School. That was the season before the school district opened its second high school. “It’s kind of strange to think that it’s our first time
as Lakeville North,” Market said. “We’ve had some good teams since 2005, but it’s not easy to get though this section. You have to have great kids, great coaches throughout the program, and I think you saw from the number of Lakeville people that were here today that we get great support.” Burnsville (17-6), seeking to reach the state tournament for the third time in four years, defeated Lakeville North 2-0 in the winners bracket final May 31. That left the Blaze needing one more victory to reach state, but it lost consecutive 2-1 games to Lakeville North on June 4 and 6. Burnsville defeated Lakeville North twice during the regular season, outscoring the Panthers by a combined 21-4. “When they 10-runned
us late in the (regular) season, we said, ‘OK, we have to show we’re better than that,’ ” Morgan said. “We lost to them 2-0 in the section because we made a couple of mental errors, but we knew we were right there.” The May 31 loss to Burnsville left North needing three victories to go to state. The Panthers defeated Eagan 3-2 on Monday before their back-to-back victories over the Blaze. On Thursday, Burnsville took the lead in the fourth inning when Cooper Maas scored from first base on a bunt that was intended to advance him to second. Aaron Rozek put down the sacrifice and was thrown out at first. Maas, seeing that no one was covering third base, kept See BASEBALL, 16A
Doubles team puts up a fight Lakeville North’s Max Parkinson returns a shot with teammate Justin Yee in the background at the Class AA state doubles tournament at the Baseline Tennis Center at the University of Minnesota in Minneapolis on June 6. Yee and Parkinson lost 6-0, 6-0 in the first round, but put up a much bigger fight in the consolation quarterfinals later that day losing to St. Paul Como Park’s Ian Olesak and Nathan Parsons 6-7 (5), 7-5, (11-9). (Photo by Rick Orndorf)
Lakeville South track and field team runner-up at state With 79 points, girls outscore their total from last year by Andy Rogers SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
The Lakeville South girls track and field team fell short of defending its Class AA state title last weekend at Hamline University in St. Paul. The girls finished in second place with 79 points in the Class AA state meet, 15.5 points behind the winners from Minnetonka, but the girls weren’t exactly disappointed. In many ways, the girl did better than last year. Going into the meet, the Cougars knew it would have been tough to win it all again. “We knew Minnetonka was seeded to win it and we were 30 points behind them,” head coach Andrew Hilliard said. “We knew we’d have to have a pretty unbelievable meet Lakeville South’s Kaytlyn Larson runs the 800-meters at the Class AA state meet at Hamline University on June. See TRACK, 16A 7. (Photo by Rick Orndorf)
Lakeville North gets the better of Blaze in rematch Panthers go to girls lacrosse semifinals by Mike Shaughnessy SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
Thirty-two shots on goal for Burnsville, and 12 goals. That told the story for the Blaze – and for Lakeville North, which rode its strong defense and goaltending to the state girls lacrosse semifinals. Generally, teams expect to score on more than half of their shots on goal. The Panthers’ defense helped them to take a six-goal lead by halftime and hold off Burnsville in the second half of a 16-12 victory in the quarterfinals Tuesday night at Chanhassen High School. “They were getting some really good shots,” said North goalie Alyssa Friesen, who
was credited with 11 saves. “I stopped a few, and my defense got some of them.” The Blaze also had at least three shots hit the goal frame. Meanwhile, the Panthers were able to find the mark with their shots – especially junior forward Kacie Waagbo, who led North with five goals. Lakeville North (13-4) played Eden Prairie (16-1) in the state semifinals Thursday, after this edition went to press. Burnsville (14-2) faced Champlin Park in a consolation semifinal. The state tournament ends Saturday with the third-place game at 1 p.m. at Chanhassen High, the consolation final at 3 at Chaska High School and the championship game at 5 at Chanhassen. Burnsville was making its first appearance at state, and
coach Sarah Windhorst said the Blaze still had plenty to play for. “One of our goals at the beginning of the season was to make a statement at the state tournament,” Windhorst said. “You don’t necessarily have to do it by winning the state championship game. We’re not going to come out (Thursday) and act like the game doesn’t mean anything. You have to respect the game. Playing at the state tournament is an honor.” Hannah Koloski scored four goals for the Panthers, and Logan Dobratz, Lauren Storhoff and Emmie Madsen had two each. Lakeville North lost to Burnsville 11-10 in a regularseason South Suburban Confer- Lakeville North’s Hannah Koloski (12) finds room to run against Burnsville in the state girls lacrosse quarterfinal game. (Photo by Rick Orndorf) See LACROSSE, 16A
16A Month ##, 2013 SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville
Five silvers for Lakeville North girls track team Preachuk, 4x100 take second at state meet by Andy Rogers SUN THISWEEK DAKOTA COUNTY TRIBUNE
Five Lakeville North girls track and field athletes walked off the track at Hamline University in St. Paul on Saturday with a smile and a silver medal around their neck. The 4x100-meter relay finished in second place thanks to the efforts of Emily Okins, Kendall Naatjes, Claire Seivert and Alexa Trakalo, who completed the race in 48.87 seconds. “We had so much adrenaline today,” Naatjes said. “Everything really clicked.” The girls were one-hundredth of a second ahead of the group from Roseville and 0.65 seconds behind the winners from Hopkins, who set a new Minnesota all-time record. “We only ran it a couple times this year, so we were a little surprised,” Trakalo said. “It was really exciting because this was my last race as a senior.” Trakalo, who has a scholarship to play soccer at South Dakota State University, leaves as a threetime all-state track athlete. It was also the last race for Okins, who is moving. The girls couldn’t always practice or compete together with coaches strategically placing them in the other events where they could score the most points. “We ran so many other events, so we were spread out,” Seivert said. “We ran really well (in the preliminaries), so we thought ‘let’s go for it.’ ”
running. Lakeville North scrambled to cover the base but a throw got away and went into foul territory, allowing Maas to score. In the sixth, North infielder Connor Christenson hit a two-out single, scoring Zach Creighton from second base. In the bottom of the inning the Panthers threw out a Blaze runner who was trying to score on Camden Traetow’s single. Morgan’s single in the following inning brought in Braun, who led off the seventh with a single and LACROSSE, from 15A
Lakeville North’s Michaela Preachuk finished second in the 100-meter hurdles at the Class AA state meet last weekend. (Photo by Rick Orndorf) But it was nice when it finally came together. “It’s a team thing,” Okins said. “We were really close this year. It’s fun to encourage each other. .” Head coach Todd Endersbe wasn’t surprised by the outcome. “It was huge but not totally unexpected,” Endersbe said. “They had a very good section meet and ran strong in the state prelims.” Michaela Preachuk also earned a silver medal. She was the second girl to cross the finish line in the 100 hurdles in 14.61 seconds. It was a personal record for the sophomore and a school record. She was one-hundredth of a second behind winner Rachel Schow from Rose-
mount. Preachuk finished second in the Class AAA state True Team meet a month earlier, but cut nearly a second off her time at state. Lindsey Smits was seventh in the 100 hurdles and 17th in the triple jump. “Both will continue to push each other next season,” Endersbe said. “If they continue to train hard in the offseason and stay healthy, they’ll have another memorable season. Taylor Perkins finished 16th in the 3,200, running the course in 11:14.08, and Katie Dillie was sixth in the high jump with a leap of 5-4. The combined efforts helped put the girls 10th in the state with 27 points.
Thomas second; Doeden ninth at state Lakeville North’s Freddy Thomas was in a fiveway tie for second in the Class AAA state boys golf tournament Wednesday at Bunker Hills Golf Club in Coon Rapids. His twoday score of 146 was three strokes behind the winner
BASEBALL, from 15A
Cody Seal from Chanhassen. Lakeville South’s Justin Doeden was just four strokes behind him tied for ninth with a 150. As a team, Lakeville North finished fifth with a 624. Bobby Thomas tied
for 37th with a 158, Mike Oberg tied for 43rd with a 160, Joey Smits tied for 46th with a 161 and Carter Gidlow tied for 76th with a 168. The girls tournament wasn’t finished by Sun Thisweek’s deadline.
TRACK, from 15A to win it, but we scored more points than we were seeded for and closed the gap, so I can’t complain about that.” Minnetonka’s 94.5 points was the highest point total in at least a decade for either boys or girls track. Even though the Cougars didn’t win it all again, Hilliard felt his team had plenty of reason to celebrate. “They were worried about matching last year’s success, but the thing is, I think they were better,” Hilliard said. “They scored more points at True Team state and they scored more points (at the Minnesota State High School League state meet).” Lakeville South scored 22.5 more points this year at state compared to last year when the Cougars won it all. “A lot of years 79 points is more than enough to get
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ence game and was anxious for another chance to play the Blaze once the seedings matched the teams in the first round. “When we lost to them the first time, there was a lot of other stuff going on and we weren’t as focused as we should have been,” North coach Mo Gaitan said. “We also hadn’t practiced that much because of the bad weather.” Friesen said the Panthers did a better job of staying in front of Burnsville’s best offensive players, closing shooting lanes
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it done,” Hilliard said. In the first day of action, the Lakeville South girls track and field team witnessed an accomplishment they haven’t in years. Caraline Slattery won the state title in the high jump with a leap of 5 feet, 8 inches, giving the girls their first individual state champion since 2006, when Felisha Willaert was the top discus thrower in the state. “It was awesome,” Slattery said. “I actually hurt my foot but it was cool to still be able to clear that height. It took a lot of faith. It hasn’t really hit me yet.” She cleared that height at the section meet, but it wasn’t a given she could do it again. “I just wanted to have fun,” Slattery said. “I thought ‘we’re here, why not try?’ ” Slattery also finished fourth in the 300 hurdles and sixth in the triple jump. Morgan Pieri wasn’t
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which has finished first or second in the state tournament every year since the Minnesota State High School League started sponsoring it in 2007. The Eagles crushed Champlin Park 18-0 in the state quarterfinals. Eden Prairie also defeated North 16-7 in the Panthers’ season opener April 16. “It was our first game,” Friesen said. “Now we know what their players can do.” Email Mike Shaughnessy at email@example.com. far behind Slattery in the high jump, coming in third with a leap of 5-6. Shaina Burns was busy as well, placing eighth in the long jump, fifth in the 300 hurdles and third in the shot put. Jordyn Thornton was sixth in the discus throw and seventh in the shot put. Kaytlyn Larson placed fifth in the 1.600 and fourth in the 800. The top relay finish for the Cougars came in the 4x400 with Rose Cozad, Haley Lubow, Slattery and Rachel Mickelson placing third. The 4x200 with Cozad, Lubow, Emily Wick and Mickelson ran in 1:43.37, good enough for fourth. The 4x800 relay was 12th and the 4x100 was eighth. For the boys team, Wali Ibrahim finished 18th in the 3,200 and Thomas Lokkesmoe placed 15th in the triple jump. Email Andy Rogers at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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and forcing them to make extra passes. Burnsville cut North’s lead to 13-10 on Emma Wittchow’s goal with 8 minutes, 46 seconds remaining, but North responded with goals by Dobratz, Koloski and Waagbo to make it 16-10 with 5:35 remaining and put the game out of reach. Samantha Vikstrom, Kallie LaValle, Briita Nelson, Madison Maas and Lindsey Coleman scored twice each for Burnsville. Friesen and Gaitan said the Panthers would need an even stronger effort against Eden Prairie,
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Park. Also on the Metro East roster are Jordan Jacobson of Lakeville North, Cole Peterson and Josh Loew of Eagan, and A.J. Stockwell of Eastview. Eastview assistant coach Kevin Engstrom will be one of the Metro East coaches. The four-team, roundrobin series features many of the state’s top high school seniors. The event closes with a game All-Star series between Metro East and Burnsville’s Hanson Metro West at 6 p.m. June and Maas will be on the 22. Metro East team for the Minnesota High School Email Mike Shaughnessy at All-Star Series on June mike.shaughnessy@ecm21-22 at Chaska Athletic inc.com.
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advanced to second on a sacrifice bunt. Tyler Hanson was the losing pitcher for Burnsville despite working a complete game. The Section 3AAA has done well recently in the state tournament. Burnsville finished second at state in 2010 before winning in 2011. Eastview won the 2012 Class AAA championship.
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DAGGETT ELECTRIC • Gen. Help & Lic. Elec. • Low By-The-Hour Rates 651-815-2316 Lic EA006385 JNH Electric 612-743-7922
Quality Residential Wall Paper Removal INTERIOR EXTERIOR
alandscapecreations.com Screened Black Dirt. Bobcat & Demolition Work. 6-10-15-20 Yd Dumpsters
Asphalt Driveways Call Scott 952-890-9461
Exterior Painting Many yrs exp. Free Ests. Teacher. Low Rate, Ins. Fred Kelson 651-688-0594
Landscapes By Lora
Timeless Painting & Fine Finishing. 10+ yrs of prof. exp. Int/Ext. Jack Rother 612-390-9578
• Patios • Rock • Mulch • Plantings • Skid Work • Draintile •Ret. Walls etc.
Ext/Interior Painting, And Repairs. Free ests.
GARAGE DOORS & OPENERS Repair /Replace /Reasonable Lifetime Warranty on All Spring Changes www.expertdoor.com
landscapesbylora.com GUTTER- CLEANING WINDOW CLEANING 763-JIM-PANE 763-546-7263 Insured * Since 1990 Jim@JimPane.com
0 Stress! 110% Satisfaction!
Status Contracting, Inc.
Kitchens & Baths, Lower Level Remodels. Decks.
4 Seasons Lawncare Mow Trim Aerate Cleanups Dethatch & etc prompt Ins'd. 952-237-8936 A Happy Yard 20% off–New Customers
Wall/Ceiling Repair/Texture Tile, Carpentry, Carpet, Painting & Flooring #BC679426
Spring Clean-Ups, Weekly Mowing, Gutter Cleaning & Landscaping. 612-990-0945
MDH Lead Supervisor
“Soon To Be Your Favorite Contractor!”
952-451-3792 R.A.M. CONSTRUCTION Any & All Home Repairs
Concrete Dumpster Service Carpentry Baths & Tile Fencing Windows Gutters Water/Fire Damage Doors Lic•Bond•Ins Visa Accepted
JOE'S LAWN SERVICE
No job too small!! Quality Work @ Competitive Prices! Free Estimates.
A RENEW PLUMBING •Drain Cleaning •Repairs •Remodeling •Lic# 060881-PM Bond/Ins 952-884-9495
Lawncare & Landscaping Mowing, Dethatching, Tilling, Fertilizing. Cole 952-688-8837
Southedge Lawn & Snow •Spring Clean Ups •Full Fertilizing Programs •Wkly/Biwkly Mowing •Dethaching Professional Services Great Pricing! 952-201-1363 Wkly Mowing, Fertilizing, Gutter Cleaning, & Bush Trimming. Sr. Discount! Ins'd. 612-810-2059
Dakota Home Improvement Kitchens, Baths, Bsmts Drywall, Tile & Decks CC's accept'd 952-270-1895
Gutters * Soffit/Fascia
TOPSIDE, INC. 612-869-1177 Licensed * Bonded * Insured 33 Yrs Exp. A+ Rating BBB
**Mike the Painter Interior/ exterior, Wallpaper, 35 yrs exp, Ins 612-964-5776
THE CLEAN TEAM
Making homes shine since 1994. Honest, Reliable, Detailed. Rena: 763-545-8035
Re-Roofing & Roof Repairs – 30 Yrs Exp Insured - Lic#20126880 John Haley #1 Roofer, LLC. Call 952-925-6156
Why Wait Roofing LLC Tear-offs & New Construction Siding & Gutters Over 18 yrs exp. Free est. Rodney Oldenburg
612-210-5267 952-443-9957 We Take Care of Insurance Claims Offering the Best Extended Manufacturers Warranty Stump Removal
Call Jeff for
Stump Removal Narrow Access Backyards Fully Insured
NOVAK STUMP REMOVAL Free Est Lic/Ins 952-888-5123 STUMP GRINDING Free Ests. Best $$. Ins'd Brett 612-290-1213
651-338-5881 Absolute Tree Service Exp'd. Prof., Lic., Ins'd. Reasonable Rates.
16586 Johnson Mem. Dr. Jordan, MN 55352 Mon-Fri 7:30am - 6:00pm Saturday 8:00am - 3:00pm
612-825-7316/952-934-4128 www.afreshlookinc.com Roofs, Siding, & Gutters
See website for all varieties. Exp. 5/31/13 Limit one per customer.
- We Deliver www.HermansLandscape.com
(952) 431- 9970 MN Lic. BC096834
www.teamelectricmn.com Lic/ins/bonded Res/Com All Jobs...All Sizes Free Est 952-758-7585 10% Off w/ad
Rich's Window Cleaning Quality Service. Affordable rates. 952-435-7871
Window Cleaning 651-646-4000
Lawn & Garden
www.fertilawnmn.com Bloomington, MN • 952-884-7331
Vintage & Antique Sales Historic Downtown Carver
7 Vintage Shops
June 20, 21, 22
Facebook: The Occasional Shops of Carver
Friday, June 14 (9-4) Saturday, June 15 (9-3) Interesting variety in home of collector craftswoman! Many doll houses 1920's1990's including Schoenhut w/100's pcs. of furniture & miniatures. Dolls & clothes, Samsung low light vision reader, HH chairs, sofas, lamps, tables, wicker porch set, Danish style mid-century tbl. & chrs, Scandinavian items, paintings, glass, vintage clothes, books, Christmas, and garage items.
June 13-14 (8:30a-5p) HH, glassware, furn.,Victrola, antiqs, more! Cash only. Additional parking available in Houlihan's ramp.
QN. PILLOWTOP SET New In Plastic!! $150 MUST SELL!! 763-360-3829 2 Loveseats, 4 LR chairs, 2 coffee tables. All beautiful cond! Edina area. Make offer. Please call 952-941-3541
General Contractors STORM DAMAGE RESTORATION
BR Set (3 pc.); DR Tbl & 2 chrs; dry sink; wd rocker. All gd cond! 612-345-4288 High-end Chattam & Wells King Mattress & box. Exc cond $950 Sylvia 612-867-1956
ROOFING • SIDING • WINDOWS
FREE ESTIMATES Lic # 6793
(763) 550-0043 • (952) 476-7601 (651) 221-2600 3500 Vicksburg Lane Suite 400-351 • Plymouth, MN 55447
LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED SINCE 1978
Voted #1 Lawn Care Company by Sun Readers
Nancy's Nook Reading Tutoring Call Nancy 651-230-6284
M. Fields Home Store - 3 blk bookcases w/lights. Ex cond! Blk computer desk w/chair (Gabbert's). For info: Christina 952-897-3589
Great Service Affordable Prices
Misc. For Sale
Samick Baby Grand Piano Blk, w/bnch. Exc. Cond. $3000 952-380-6223
3270 Mowing • Fertilizing Weed Control Landscaping
Schools & Instruction
USPTA Pro - 15 years exp. CALL RON 651-292-0043
3260 Lawn & Garden
6600 Pleasant Ave., #341
Bonded Insured Free Ests Resid, Comm & Service. Old/New Const, Remodels Serv Upgrades. Lic#CA06197 Lew Electric: Resid & Comm. Service, Service Upgrades, Remodels. Old or New Constr. Free Ests. Bonded/Insured Lic#CA05011 612-801-5364
Augsburg College Associates
Each Yard OFF of Mulch
Free Estimates 952-883-0671 612-715-2105
MINNEAPOLIS 5321 Girard Ave. South
Int/Ext Comm/Res 952-997-6888 10% Off
Fully Licensed & Insured BBB Accredited “A” Rating Registered W/Dept of Agriculture. 16+ Yrs Exp. No Job Too Big or Small
Open 3 Days Every Month! Thurs (10-5); Fri-Sat (10-4)
LOW LOW PRICES 952-492-2783
Tree Trimming/Removal & Stump Grinding.
• Pulverized Dirt - $12.75 yd • Concrete Edging Starting at $1.29 ea. • Rock Engraving • Colored Mulch $28.00 yd • Bagged Mulch $3.00 2cu. yd
Silver Fox Services
Tree Trimming & Removal Insured 952-445-1812
4 Seasons Painting
Easy Tree Service Tree Trimming, Tree Removal, Stump Grinding, Call Eugene 651-855-8189
PAUL BUNYAN TREE SERVICE, INC.
CR Services Int/Ext painting, fully insured. 20+ yrs exp. Joe 612-212-3573
AB LANDSCAPING Specializing in creating great curb appeal with perennial gardens, & shrub trimming. Call Al 952-432-7908
ArborBarberMN.com 612-703-0175 Mbr: BBB Trimming, Removal & Stump Grinding.
3 Interior Rooms/$250 Wallpaper Removal. Drywall Repair. Cabinet Enameling and Staining. 30 yrs exp. Steve 763-545-0506
15 yrs exp.
Immaculate Clean-up! Tree Removal/Trimming Lot Clearing & Stump Removal Free Estimates 952-440-6104
Credit Cards Accepted
Roofs, Siding, & Gutters
AJ's Tree Service Trimming & Removal Free Estimates & Insured
Interior/Exterior Painting by the Pros Bonded & Insured Free Est. • Senior Discounts
20+ Yrs Experience Roggenbuck Tree Care, LLC. Licensed-Bonded-Insured Call (612)636-1442
Al & Rich's Low Cost Stump Removal, Portable Mach. Professional tree trimming & removal. ◆ ◆ 952-469-2634 ◆ ◆
Int./Ext Painting/Staining & texturing. Free Est. 952-474-6258 Ins/Bond Major Credit Cards Accepted
Wouldn't it be nice to come home to a clean house!! 30yrs exp. Call 612-501-7060
*A and K PAINTING*
Meticulous Cleaning Quality, Affordable, Dep. Ins'd Tracey 952-239-4397
$0 For Estimate Timberline Tree & Landscape. Spring Discount - 25% Off Tree Trimming, Tree Removal, Stump Grinding 612-644-8035 Remove Large Trees & Stumps CHEAP
Thomas Tree Service
A Fresh Look, Inc.
“Superior Painting” Int/Ext. Lowest Prices 612-516-7633
Roofs, Siding, & Gutters
* Roofing * Siding
Carpentry, Remodeling, Repair & Painting Services. I love to do it all! 612-220-1565
Professional and Prompt
A-1 Work Ray's Handyman
Full Interior & Exterior www.ktpainting.com
Commercial & Residential Dethatch Clean-up Mow Aerate Fertilize Reas Rates/Free Ests/Insured
BILL WILL TILL $40/1st 400sq ft 651-324-9330
* Decks * Basements *Kitchen/Bath Remod *Roofing & Siding *All Types of Tile Free Quotes & Ideas
612-865-2879 Lic #BC638227 Insured
•FREE ESTIMATES •INSURED
A Good Job!!
Greg Johnson Roofing
Lic #BC156835 • Insured
Aspen Ridge - Competent SAVE MONEY - Competent Professionals Offering master plumber needs work. Full Range of Landscap- Lic#M3869 Jason 952-891-2490 ing, Irrigation & Lawn Services. Call 651-322Powerwashing 6877 to set-up a free estimate & ask about our Spring specials!
952-484-3337 Call Ray
All Home Repairs! Excell Remodeling, LLC Interior & Exterior Work One Call Does it All! Call Bob 612-702-8237 or Dave 612-481-7258
Lawn & Garden
17yrs Exp Owner/Operator Weekly Mowing, Fertilizing, Pruning, Power Rake, Aeration Landscaping. Call 952-406-1229
BBB Free Est. MC/Visa Lic/Ins. 952-891-8586
DAVE'S PAINTING and WALLPAPERING Int/Ext • Free Est • 23 Yrs Will meet or beat any price! Lic/Ins Visa/MC 952-469-6800
Offering Complete Landscape Services
30+ Yrs Exp /Owner Operator
SANDING – REFINISHING Roy's Sanding Service Since 1951 CALL 952-888-9070
A Family Operated Business
No Subcontractors Used.
Roofs, Siding, & Gutters
Will meet or beat prices! Int/Ext, Drywall Repair
5% Discount With Ad
3900-3990 4000-4600 9000-9450 5000-6500 7000-8499 9500-9900
SERVICES & POLICIES
Painting & Drywall H20 Damage – Plaster Repair
3-D Drywall Services 36 yrs-Hang • Tape • Spray • Painting 651-324-4725
Water Features & Pavers.
612-824-2769 952-929-3224 Family Owned & Operated
Full Time • Professional Ser. Certified Registered / Insured 29 Yrs Exp. Mike 651-699-3373
We Specialize In:
SWEEP • INSP. • REPAIR
Concrete & Waterproofing, Inc.
Retaining/Boulder Walls, Paver Patios, Bobcat Work, Sod, Mulch & Rock. Decks & Fences
Escobar Hardwood Floors Carpet & Ceramic Tile
100% Satisfaction Guaranteed
Above All Hardwood Floors Installation•Sanding•Finishing “We Now Install Carpet, Tile & Vinyl.” Call 952-440-WOOD (9663)
Steps/Walks & Additions Bormann Construction Block/Bsmnts/Additions/
1000-1090 1500-1590 2000-2700 2700-2760 3700-3840
Sun Thisweek reserves the right to edit, refuse, reject or cancel any ad at any time. Errors must be reported on the first day of the publication, and Sun Thisweek will be responsible for no more than the cost of the space occupied by the error and only the first insertion. We shall not be liable for any loss or expense that results from the publication or omission of an advertisement.
Ceiling & Wall Textures
Find Us On Facebook
36 yrs exp. Free ests. Ins'd. Colored & Stamped, Driveways & Steps, Sidewalks, Patios, Blocks, & Flrs. New or replacement. Tear out & removal. Will meet or beat almost any quote!
Any job over $1000
$44 • 3 lines, 4 weeks, All zones • Additional lines: $7.00 • Merchandise $151.00 or more
Aspen Ridge - Competent Professionals Offering Full Range of Landscaping, Irrigation & Lawn Services. Call 651-3226877 to set-up a free estimate & ask about our Spring specials!
Ed McDonald 763-464-9959
Dave's Concrete & Masonry
Any job over $2000 OR
Flooring & Tile
Repair • Resurface • Replacement
Dale 952-941-8896 office 612-554-2112 cell
Residential • Commercial
• Commercial Sealcoating & Striping
Building & Remodeling
Troy's Decks & Fence Free Est./Lic BC581059
Owners on job site
Radloff & Weber
Thursdays 7:30 PM A closed, mixed meeting at Grace United Methodist Church
Don't Replace it Raise it!
Let Us Give You a Free Quote to Replace Your Driveway or parking lot. Veteran Owned Local Business. We Recycle It All 612-805-7879
• 3 lines, 4 weeks, All zones • Additional lines: $7.00 • Private party only
We gladly accept VISA, American Express, Mastercard, Discover, personal checks, and cash.
A+ BBB Member
13820 Community Drive Burnsville, MN 55337 Mixed, Wheelchair Accessible. For more information: Contact Scott 612-759-5407 or Marty 612-701-5345
Blacktop & Sealcoating
Additional Lines $10.00 Ads will also appear on sunthisweek & minnlocal.com each Wednesday by 9:00 a.m.
If you want to drink that's your business... if you want to STOP that's ours.
INDEX • Announcements • Professional Services • Business Services • Education • Merchandise & Leisure Time • Animals • Family Care • Employment • Rentals • Real Estate • Automotive
• 3 line ad • 2 week run • FREE Garage Sale Kit* • Metro Wide Coverage – 318,554 homes • Rain Insurance – we will re-run your ad up to two weeks FREE if your sale is rained out.
*Garage Sale Kits can be picked up at the Eden Prairie office.
Visit our Apple Valley or Eden Prairie office to place your Classified ad, make a payment, or pick up your Garage Sale Kit.
952-846-2000 or 952-392-6888
TO PLACE YOUR AD Ads may be placed Monday through Friday from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at Apple Valley location and 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at Eden Prairie location. DEADLINE: Display: Tuesday 4 pm* Line Ads: Wednesday 12 pm* * Earlier on holiday weeks
DIABETICS: Changing Meters? Sell us your left over test strips. Unexpired, Unopened, No Medicaid, No Medicare “JD” 952-513-4382
WANTED Old Stereo / Hifi equip.
18A June 14, 2013 SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville
APPLE VALLEY 12942 Everest Ave 6/2829th 9-4pm. Cloz. Furn, baby/kids, toys, electroni. Amps, toddler bed, & HH!
Burnsville 74 Unit Townhouse Community Sale! Sat. 6/15, 8am. 35E South to Co Rd 11, right on Co Rd 11, left on 134th St. to Settler's Ridge Dr. Many treasures, HH, Furn, Cloz & much more!
APPLE VALLEY 13696 Fleetwood Ave 6/14 Burnsville & 15th 9-3pm. Furn. HH, Moving Sale 6/13-15 (8-5) Furn, HH, dĂŠcor, lots of cloz kids- adult, & toys! misc! 13502 Aldrich Ave S. APPLE VALLEY Chanhassen Moving! 103 Shoshoni Tr. 6/19 - 22nd 9-5pm, Furn. HH 6/13 12-5; 6/14 9-5; 6/15 9-2 New toys, HH, pet supplies Antqs, pwr tools, sptg gds. 7091 Redwing Lane APPLE VALLEY Multi-Fam. Sales Durham Chanhassen: Large Sale! Way & Driftwood Lane. 6/13 (8-5) 6370 Oxbow Bend Proceeds to benefit PEO 6/20-21 8-5pm, 6/22- 8-2pm Scholarships for Women
SHEPHERD'S SALE benefiting children in need June 26-27-28 Wed - No Strollers Allowed (2-8); Thurs (9-7); Fri (8-11)
* Friday Bag Sale * Funds supplemented by Thrivent Financial. Shepherd of the Valley Lutheran Church 12650 Johnny Cake Ridge Rd, Apple Valley (corner of Johnny Cake & McAndrews)
Bloomington 3 Family Sale: 6/20-22 1020 W 80 Â˝ St. (Dupont) HH, girls clothes, misc ++ Bloomington Estate/Moving Sale 9903 Pillsbury Ave S Thu-Sat 6/13-15 (9a-5p) Decades of memorabilia LP's, furn, too much to list No Early Birds/Cash Only Bloomington HUGE Sale - All quality items! 6/20-21-22 (8-5)
8710 Fremont Ave South Bloomington Moving Sale Must Sell June 13 - 15. 8am-5pm. 9849 Oakland Ave S. Bloomington MOVING: 6/13-15 (8-6) Over 100 LONGABERGER ITEMS! Furn., clothing, kitchen, tools, everything!
5824 West 96th Street
Bloomington Multi Fam! 6/13-15; 9-5. HH new/vintage, elec, tools, cloz furn. 11 Norman Ridge Dr
Bloomington Multi-Family Sale! 8700 Park Ave S June 20-22 (8a-5p) Bloomington Multi-Family Sale Nice variety! 6/13-14 (8-4)
10809 Xerxes Ave. So. Bloomington Multi-Family 6/20-21 (9-5); 6/22 (10-4) Antqs, furn, elec. scooter, elec. lift chair, HH. 5061 Nine Mile Creek Cir. Bloomington Multi-Family 6/21-22 (8-4) HH, antiq china, kids bike, more! 10107 Girard Ave S.
Columbia Heights Sale! 6/21-6/22, 9-4. Sports gear, tools, crafts, Party Lite, misc 561 49th Ave NE
Inver Grove Heights HUGE fundraiser for student travel w/People to People. Baby/kid items, HH, drum set, bikes, riding toys, kid/adult cloz, more! 6/13-
15 (8-5) 6219 Boyer Path Lakeville 9020 West 235th St. 6/14 & 15th 9-4pm. Multi Fam. Huge! Tools, HH, Fishing! LAKEVILLE Garage Sale! 16580 Illinois Ave, June 20-22nd; 8-5pm. Lots of household items!! Lakeville Large Multi-Family 6/12 (4-8); 6/13-14 (8-5) Lots kids cloz, books, toys, HH, home dĂŠcor. 16016 Harvard Dr.
St John's Church 7000 Garage Sale 12508 Lynn Ave. Savage, MN
Preview Night 6/19 (5-8) Admission;
6/20-21 (9am-8pm); Bag sale 6/22 (9am-1pm) $5/bag or 5 bags for $20
952-890-9465 St. Louis Park HUGE COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE Saturday, June 22 (9-4) 7400 OAK PARK VILLAGE DRIVE
Boats, New & Used
Mound Downsizing: 6/13-15 (8-6) 2206 Mill Pond Ln. (cor-
MAGGIE IS SMART & DEVOTED! Maggie is 1-1/2 years old with lots of energy to run in your fenced yard. She is perfectly housebroken. She is best with kids age 12 and up because she does herd! Sheâ€™s a smart dog mixed with Shepherd and Border Collie. If you want a dog devoted to you, she is it! $200. Call the foster Angela at 651-451-7603 to meet her or come to the adoption day at Burnsville and Apple Valley Petco this Saturday to see many dogs waiting for loving homes! Save one so we can save another!
Last Hope, Inc. (651) 463-8747 www.last-hope.org Senior Rentals
N ATTENTIO ! S R SENIO
Spruce Place Senior Apartments
651-463-2511 1 and 2 Bedrooms
Golden Valley Moving Sale 6/20-21 (9-6) Furniture, decor & HH items. 7641 Harold Ave.
Help Wanted/ Full Time
Help Wanted/ Full Time
Open House EVERY Wednesday 9-3. No Appt Necessary. Bloomington, Chaska and New Hope office. Call 952-924-9000 for more information.
Monday, June 17th 11am-2pm ([SUHVVLQSDUWQHUVKLSZLWK
HOUSE CLEANERS $80-$110/day FT/PT 7:20am-3:00pm. We provide CAR. Burnsville Location. 952-432-2134
Now Hiring! Furniture Assembly Experience desired: â€˘ Ability to read tape measure or blueprints â€˘ Furniture building / woodworking â€˘ Upholstery M-Th, 10 hour, first shifts with overtime F-Sat. $11.00 eval-to-hire. Please bring proper ID for hiring paperwork 3OHDVHFRQWDFWXVZLWKTXHVWLRQV (DJDQ/DNHYLOOH
JOB FAIR!! McLane Minnesota, a wholly-owned subsidiary of Berkshire-Hathaway, is currently seeking qualified candidates to join our team! McLane, a wholesale grocery distributor, has been in business for over 100 years and continues to grow each year! Our Minnesota location has recently added to our portfolio of outstanding customers and must fill the following positions immediately.
Mortgage Loan Coordinator Merchants Bank, Lakeville, has an opening for a full-time Mortgage Loan Coordinator. This position supports the lender throughout the loan origination process. Must be well organized, motivated, and have the ability to initiate and follow through on projects. Previous mortgage experience preferred. We offer a competitive salary and benefit package. Please apply in person at Merchants Bank or send your resume and cover letter to: Merchants Bank, Attn: Alberta Rosburg, HR, 102 East 3rd St. P.O. Box 248, Winona, MN 55987 or e-mail to email@example.com
DRIVERS - Class A CDL required. Must meet all DOT requirements. Recent graduates encouraged to apply!! Full Case Grocery Selectors (7:30 am Start) Loaders (11am Start) Candy Repack Selectors (6am Start) High School Diploma or GED required. We are seeking candidates with a good work history, great attendance record. Must pass drug screen, physical (if required) and background check. Some positions require additional skills. If you are interested in joining the McLane Team please email or fax your resume, stop in to fill out an application or attend an upcoming job fair!!
Northern Tool + Equipment, one of the countryâ€™s largest tool and equipment retailers, is now hiring Full-time Customer Service Representatives to support our growing business. Our goal is one call resolution by responding promptly to customer inquiries and answering basic product questions.
Saturday June 15, 2013 8:00 AM to 11:00 AM Positions will fill quickly, so please do not wait
McLane Minnesota 1111 5th Street West Northfield, MN 55057 Fax (507) 664-3042 firstname.lastname@example.org EOE/M/F/D
Contact Center hours: M-F 7am-6pm Sat 7am-2pm
Prior experience in parts/service/manufacturing industry, a plus. We offer a competitive wage and excellent benefits package. To see the full job description and to apply, visit our website at www.northerntool.com/careers The Customer Service Contact Center is located at our Corporate office in Burnsville, MN. Equal Opportunity Employer & Drug Free Workplace
Class A Driver, must have
CDL commercial license & clean driving record. Concrete background preferred & ability to run a bobcat. 952-461-3710 or 612-759-3150 Lowell Russell Concrete
Leader with at least 3 years experience in residential construction. Must have strong knowledge for framing. Please contact 651-336-4680.
Leaps and Bounds Child Care in Rosemount Now Hiring Full Time Assistant Teacher Application available at http://www.leaps andboundscc.com/ Or fax resume to 651-322-1478. Call 651423-9580 with questions
Legal Secretary for small 4 Person office in Lakeville. 952-469-4948
Fidelity Bank, a commercial bank in Edina MN, is hiring a full time Customer Service Rep with 23 years exp. working with commercial accounts and with good knowledge of banking regs. More info at www.fidelitybankmn.com Send resume to email@example.com Equal Opportunity Employer. No phone calls please.
All shifts. Entry level to skilled positions available. Stop into one of our branches (Bloomington, New Hope or Chaska) Wednesdays From 9-3 for our job fairs. Call (952)924-9000 for more info.
Drivers: CDL-A. Owner Op's. St. Paul Location. Rates up to $1.52 plus fuel surcharge. Tractor Lease purchase options, direct deposit, plate program, and many more options. 888-992-5609
SANDERS for reman. of transformers. M-F 7-3:30, occas. OT. Start: $8.75- $9. Good benefits. Apply: 2850 220th St. W. Farmington or call: 651-463-2573 ask for Deb.
Now Hiring! Warehouse/ Packaging/Assembly
Dakota Electric Association Customer Information System/Billing Administrator
Dakota Electric Association, one of the top 25 electric distribution cooperatives in the nation, is looking for an experienced professional to work as a Customer Information System/Billing Administrator. This position guides and monitors all employees using the customer information system (CIS), ensuring proper training is acquired. The primary responsibilities are to create and maintain user-friendly CIS documentation assuring consistency and standardization. This position is also responsible for accurate completion of commercial/industrial billing and meter reading, completion and accuracy of residential billing. Two years of applicable vocational training beyond high school is required. A two year college degree in business administration or related field is preferred. Generalist background should include course work in human relations, English composition and grammar, communications, business and office procedures. Personal computer operations are essential. Must be proficient with Crystal Reports, Microsoft Excel and Word. Qualified candidates will have a minimum of two years experience in technical writing or documenting, and a minimum of two years experience as a customer information system trainer is also required. We offer a competitive salary and strong benefits package. If interested in this position, please apply online: www.dakotaelectric.com/about_us/careers
RV Lots To Own (20â€™x42â€™) start at $39,900. Save money on gas and never make another reservation. All lots have lake views and boat slip.
ECM-Sun Media Group is currently looking for Outside Sales Executives with at least 1-2 years related experience in sales. Experience in a print or media industry is a plus.
Help Wanted/ Full Time
Inside Sales Account Executive Join our professional sales team and be proud of the products you represent.
Help Wanted/ Full Time
The Outside Advertising Sales Executive is responsible for establishing and maintaining profitable relationships with customers on behalf of the company and actively prospecting for new accounts and maximizing sales potential with existing customers.
We are seeking the following qualities: â€˘ Strong verbal and written communication skills â€˘ Good math skills â€˘ Self-motivated and problem-solving â€˘ Able to identify and meet customersâ€™ needs and requirements â€˘ Identifies prospects, customers, and referral sources
Sun Newspapers has an immediate opening for an inside sales account executive at our Eden Prairie location. â€˘ Be part of a winning team â€˘ Enjoy selling once again â€˘ Thrive in a setting where you can succeed â€˘ Take advantage of great benefits â€˘ Fun/Professional workplace If you are organized, proficient on a computer, have exceptional phone skills and a desire to learn, you have found your next career. Send your resume to: Pam Miller at firstname.lastname@example.org
Help Wanted/ Full Time
& Insects - & do Light Maintenance. Crop Characteristics 651-460-2400
Positions $9.30/hour Construction Positions $11+
Help Wanted/ Full Time
F.T. Customer Service Immediate hire for Burnsville Logistics Company Flexible Hours, Phones, General Office, Tracking and Entering Shipments. Email resume email@example.com
Boat for days & never see the same shoreline! New 1 BR, Kitchen, loft, LR with 11â€™ cathedral ceiling, large deck ~700 sq. ft., air/heat, boat slip, pool, beach, many species of fish. 1 hour from Minneapolis. Sleeps 6-8, furnished, $89,900.
18096 Browns Lake Road, Richmond, MN 56368
Central Station Supervisor & Operator Security Response Service Req'd flex in shift hrs, incl. Wknds. 1 yr call ctr & sup. Exp., computer & multiline phone skills & ability to multi task. Bkgrd check incl. Drug test, criminal hist, and verifiable edu. Full benefit pkg. $13-$14.50 /hr DOE. Cover letter/ resume to jfolden@ hannonsecurity.com
Customer Service Representative
â˜… OPEN HOUSE THIS SATURDAY â˜…
Help Wanted/ Full Time
16829 Toronto Ave. SE, Prior Lake MN 612-824-7554
Edina GARAGE/MOVING SALE FRI/SAT 6/14-15 9am-2pm Clothing, electr. misc, low/ high end Furn & kitchenware 5238 Green Farms Rd
Personnel Resources is Metal-Matic, Inc., a steel Hiring! manufacturing company is accepting applications Light Factory Work for production workers. Available in Shakopee! We buy Houses! Starting wage is $11.75/ First and Second Shift Any area, any condition. hour with shift differenOpenings! Clean Work! Cash or terms. 612-719-4414 tial Next promotional pay Over 100 Openings! level is $14.31/hour Fully Call Today 952-303-3042 paid medical, dental, life Apartments 7400 & Condos & disability plans. Please APPLY ONLINE AT For Sale Food Manufacturing call: 612-392-3376 for Entry level positions www.personnel the application process. available 1st and 2nd 1 BR $625 800 SF, resourcesjobs.com shifts $8-$10 hour. DW, AC, large balcony, APPLY TODAY Garage $40mo Seasonal Help Work with Soil, Plants WORK TOMORROW Brookside Apartments Nursery/Landscaping AAA Cash For Houses Buying Homes Since 1991 612-801-0065
Apple Valley/Lakeville border: 3 BR, 1 BA 3 sea14' Lund with 9.5 hp John- son porch, all remodeled, Crystal â€“ BLOCK SALE son and trailor. $750 firm. pets OK. $27,000 6/13-15 (8am-?) Books, ner of Lynwood Blvd & Mill 763-657-1841 after 6pm. Call Dona 612-581-3833 baby, toys, tools, furn., HH Pond) Furn., electronics 3200 blk Welcome Ave N HH items,, collectibles, 2006 16.5 ft Lund Classic Burnsville: sport equip, toys, girls cloz Ss. Mint Cond. Trailer, Crystal: Moving Sale Rambush Estates Mtr, & Trolling Mtr inNew Hope 6/14 (8-3); 6/15 (8-12) Furn., cluded $9600. 952-423-7224 1340 sq ft Manuf. Home bedding, outdoor dĂŠcor, House of Hope Church, One level living. Garmisc. 3125 Idaho Ave N 4800 Boone Ave N, 6/13-14 den tub in master bath. Chrysler 17ft, fiber(9-5), 6/15 (9-2). Noon- 2pm, W/D in home. glass open bow-tri hull, $3 bag. Large items Â˝ off. Crystal $1285/mo. Good Cond. *New price Sale: 3201 Aquila North 952-890-8440 $875 612-825-6283 New Hope: Nice quantity Sat ONLY 6/22 (9-4) & variety of furn., cloz & 3 Gen. Clean Out misc HH. 6/13-14 (7-5); 6/15 (9-3) 3164 Flag Ave No. EAGAN 4000 Family Care 9000 Employment 2033 Zircon Lane 6/20-22nd Plymouth 8-3pm. Baby, crib, bikes, Help Wanted/ Child carseats,HH, ping pong tbl Huge Moving Sale 6/2021 (8-5); 6/22 (8-12) Furn., Full Time Care HH, kids, books, garage. EAGAN th 4136 Oakbrooke Trail Wed. All clean! 14705 11 Ave N Farmington Fun Loving! Lic'd. Ages 2+. Pre6/12 4-8p, Thur./Fri 6/13 & school prog. Theme days. ADVERTISING 14th 8-5p. Books, toys, HH, Plymouth HUGE! 6/13-15 (9-5) Kids $50 Off 1st Week Special! kids cloz, & furn. + Misc! SALES cloz, toys, HH, Fenton. 48th & Kelly 651-460-4226 Larch Ln (12410 48th Ave N) Eagan If you consider yourself 90 Unit Townhome PRIOR LAKE 5000 Rentals strong-willed, forceful, Community Sale! Moving! 6/21-22, 8-5pm, determined and persua6/13-6/16, 8-4pm. On 20460 Lynn Dr. Baby/girl sive, the ECM-Sun Media Cliff Lk Rd, Btwn Rahn & Townhouse For cloz. toys, HH & lots misc! Blackhawk (across from Group in Eden Prairie has Rent Cub) HH, furn, glassware, an opportunity for you! Richfield plus sz cloz, art & more! This is a sales career AV TH! 2BR/1.5 BA, St. Richard's Catholic opportunity for a person Fplc., W/D, lg. Kitch, Church 7540 Penn Ave. S. Eden Prairie: with a real desire for sucEPSA & Lee Drive Sales Fri, 6/14 (9-5); Sat, 6/15 (9-12) $1200+utils. 651-437-8627 cess. Commission sales, Home Organ for Sale! June 13 - 14 (8-4) bonuses, and repeat busiSaturday - $5 Bag Day Storage EPStringAcademy.org ness. Full benefit package. 10663 Lee Drive Our parent company, Rosemount ECM Publishers, operates CR Spring STORAGE 6X throughout Eden Prairie 6/20-21 (7-4) 13624 Atwood Trail Neighth Minnesota, Books, electronics, sporting borhood Sale! 6/13 -15 , 8- 8 just $39 Outside starts at and we promote from equip, waterbed, kids, HH, 5pm. Multiples, baby to 12. $29 crstoreandstorage@ within. If you can commuyahoo.com 651-463-4343 bikes. 6530 Cherokee Trl W nicate effectively and ROSEMOUNT want to work for a great 16593 Galena Ave. 6/14 to ? Warehouse in Great Eden Prairie newspaper, send your 8-5pm. Contractor's Sale Location! 1000 sq ft New samples, toys, kids cloz, housewares. 6/13-15 Lots of tools, bldg. sup- heated/lighted, concrete resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org floor, no BA. 12X10 over(8-4) Take Mitchell Rd to plies & some antiques. or mail it to: head dr. 612-889-8768 Chestnut (Atherton Com- St Louis Park Pam Miller plex) 14240 Chestnut Dr. Huge Sale 9-5 6/21 & 6/22 ECM-Sun Media Group Apartments & kids cloz, hh, furn, much 10917 Valley View Road Edina Condos For Rent misc. 1835 Dakota Av S Eden Prairie, MN 55344 Colony at Edina Community Garage Sale St. Louis Park ECM Publishers, Inc. Barrie Rd & Colony Way 6/15; 8-5. Big Sale. Glass- FMGTN -Avail 7/1- 1BR, is an equal opportunity Thurs-Sat, 6/20-22 (8-5) ware, 1BA, Entire upper level. Avon, collector employer and drug free For map see: items, books, HH and misc Util. includ. $950 mo. Nice! workplace. www.colonyedina.com 8926 Minnehaha Circle N Must see: 612-804-7591
Bloomington Multi-Family! June 13-15, Elko 9104 Fairway Hills Dr. (8-5). Kids clothes & toys. June 14-15th 8-5pm. Girls 242 Mission Circle cloz. 0-4T, Jr adult cloz, Bloomington: Men's Gar. HH, furn. Everything Sale Tools, garden, misc. must go! 6/13-16 (8-5) (btwn Penn & Morgan) 2108 W. 108th St FARMINGTON 19735 English Ave. 6/20 -22 Brooklyn Park 8-6pm. Multi Fam!, Furn, 6/13-15 (9-6) LOTS of kids collect, glassware & dolls, toys/cloz, HH, Men/Wmn prints, cloz, HH, & jewelry cloz. 825 Meadowwood Dr FARMINGTON Brooklyn Park LAST HOPE GARAGE 9625 Washburn Ave N SALE Mon. Tues. HH, tools, dresser, quilts Wed. Thurs. Fri. & Sat. & more. 6/20, 21,22 - 9am June 10-11-12-14-15 MON. - FRI.: 9 AM to 6 Brooklyn Park PM SAT. 9 AM to 3PM Area Garage Sale! LOCATION of sale: 4201 Estate Drive 18400 PILOT KNOB RD. June 20-23, 8-5 NEXT TO AKIN HILLS PET HOSPITAL (Btwn Brooklyn Park KWIK TRIP & SUPER Downsized Moving Sale! AMERICA) TAX DEFri 6/14 & Sat 6/15; 9-3 DUCTIBLE donated items Tools, cloz, yard stuff & HH. 7501 Freemont Av N needed. Dishes, Furniture, Lamps, Sporting Gds, Antiques, Baby Cloz. Tools, Brooklyn Park animal products. Misc. Multi Family: 6/13-14 (9-5) To DONATE Items call 6/15 (9-12) 9206 Colorado 651-463-8747. We are gathAve N. Furn, HH, more! ering donated items Monday, May 20 thru Sat., Brooklyn Park Multi-Family 6/13-15 (open June 8 LAST HOPE, INC. 8am) Blk. of 88th Kilbirnie We're an 'all volunteer' 501c. Terrace (off Noble Pkwy) Golden Valley Multi-Fam 6/14-15 (9-4) Furn., tools, BURNSVILLE 14602 Southpointe Court yard, holiday dĂŠcor, jewel6/14-15th Fri 3-8p, Sat. 9-5p. ry, Elec. grill, Fr. Prov. BR set. 4715 Culver Road Moving Sale! Furn. Elect. BURNSVILLE 922 Evergreen Dr (Townh) Moving! June 27 & 28 94pm. Furn.& Lots of stuff!
Inver Grove Heights 6/13-14 (9-6) 6/15 (9-3) Kids cloz, toys, books, games, HH. 9405 Tyne Lane (55077)
â€˘ Develops and maintains relationships with customers â€˘ Strong persuasive and interpersonal skills â€˘ A strong sales aptitude â€˘ Able to meet monthly, quarterly, and annual revenue sales goals â€˘ Show tact, sensitivity, and professionalism with customers at all times â€˘ A valid driverâ€™s license, reliable transportation, and current auto insurance
The Outside Sales Executive is in contact with current and prospective customers. EXCELLENCE is a must for this challenging opportunity. We offer a competitive compensation and benefits programâ€š medical, dental, 401K, life insurance, holidays, and paid time off.
Please send your resume to: email@example.com
SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville June 14, 2013 19A
Help Wanted/ Part Time
Customer Service PT, eves, sat. We need outgoing people with excellent customer service skills. Many locations, see website for details. pilgrimdrycleaners.com DARTS - Part-time Homemakers needed Burnsville, Lakeville & Apple Valley. Seeking caring, responsible individuals to provide housekeeping, laundry, errands & companionship for older adults. If you or someone you know would be great working with our clients, please fill-out our online employment application at www.darts1.org/ employment Mail or bring the application to DARTS. 1645 Marthaler, WSP, 55118. Weekdays 9-4.
Help Wanted/ Part Time
Part-Time Financial Planning Assistant Work from Home Financial Planning Asst to provide PT administrative support. This is an independent contractor/1099 position w/ no benefits & requires a home office. Excellent opportunity for a highly organized individual w/ previous exp in the financial services industry. Compensation is negotiable & based on exp. Passing a criminal background check is req. Email resume to brianraab@ planningpartnersllc.com
Telephone Book Delivery
Deliver the new Dex telephone directory to Minneapolis and the surrounding suburban area. We offer flexible hours and the ability to be paid twice per week. You must be 18 or older, have a valid driver's license and a vehiDRIVERS cle with insurance. Apply in person at one of SCHOOL BUS our informational meetAre you heading into retirement or are you a ings at 10:00AM Monday homemaker and looking Friday. Three convenient locations available: for a 4 to 6 hour position? We need safety conscious PDC people, who like working 6771 141st Ave NW with children. BloomingRamsey, MN 55303 ton Public Schools is offering paid training, health PDC and dental insurance, pen150 W 88th Street sion plan, sick time, paid Bloomington, MN 55420 holidays, flexible hours. Pay is $14.44- 17.18/hr. Hopkins Tech Center Please call for applica11199 Excelsior Blvd tions: (952) 681-6323 (NW corner of building) www.Bloomington.k12. Hopkins, MN 55343 mn.us/ About BPS/Job Text "job4459" to 77948 Opportunities for addresses and a Groomer- exp, reliable for coupon for an additionexpanding grooming busial $20 on your first ness: Akin Hills Pet Hosp successfully completed Farmington:651-460-8985 route, or bring this ad with you.
3-4 PT janitorial positions. Variety of shifts and locations 4:30pm - 1am. apply at www.leadens.com 763-441-4859
Help Wanted/ Full & Part Time
Filter Technician Position
We provide routine Air & Water filtration services. Specifically cleaning, greasing, replacing belts and filters, etc.; To ensure clients systems run efficient and effectively. Part time/full time Positions available. Call (952) 469-3024 for consideration $11.00-$14.00 hr starting
Maintenance Technician Smaller Edina townhome community is looking for self-motivated, organized Maintenance Tech for 20 hrs per wk. Must have experience in variety of tasks, have great customer service skills & be able to work independently. Knowledge in HVAC & appliance repair a plus. Fax or email resume & salary requirements to: 952-941-7202 or edn063@ metroplexinc.com
Tractor Trailer, Local Class A Health Card Clean Driving Record Competitive Wages, Benefits. Call JIRIK SOD FARMS 651-460-6555
Turn your unneeded items in to
$$$$$$$$ Sell your items in Sun•Thisweek Classifieds
Help Wanted/ Part Time
Enhancing the quality of human life through the provision of exceptional healthcare services
Social Worker (Ref. #802) (Hospice) .6 FTE (48hrs/2wks). Master’s Degree in Social Work from an accredited institution. Licensed by the state of MN Board of Social Work. Current driver’s license.
Please visit www.northfieldhospital.org for further details and to complete an online application! Northfield Hospital & Clinics is an Equal Opportunity Employer
The nation's leader in school photography wants you!
For over 75 years, Lifetouch National School Studios has been "capturing the spirit of today and preserving the memories of tomorrow" with photography. As the largest employee-owned photography company in the United States, Lifetouch fosters a team spirit within the organization that attracts talented and dedicated individuals. Currently, we have an exciting opportunity for a dynamic, highly motivated Seasonal Photographer. health & dental insurance available employee stock ownership program No experience needed. High school diploma required. Must use your own vehicle. Employment is contingent upon background check and driving records check. For more information please call or email:
(763) 416-8626 bwaters@ lifetouch.com
• Top Wages •Health/Life/Dental Insurance • Discount Purchase Plan • Paid Vacation • Weekly Pay
Lakeville County Road 50 & I-35 Apply in Person EOE
Dietary Aide PT If you are a team player with a strong desire to provide quality services to seniors, we have a PT position avail. in our Nutrition Services Dept. Hrs are 7:00 am – 3:30 pm every other weekend and 4 – 7:45 pm, every Tues. & Thurs. Candidates must be detail oriented and possess excellent customer service skills. Duties Include: • Setting and Clearing Tables • Preparing/Serving Trays • Washing Dishes • Clean up of kitchen and dining area Prior experience is helpful but we’re willing to train the right person! For immediate consideration please apply in person to:
Ebenezer Ridges 13820 Community Drive Burnsville, MN 55337
HONDA 1988GL1500 Motorbike For Free. If Interested CONTACT: firstname.lastname@example.org
Junkers & Repairable Wanted
$$$ $200 - $10,000 $$$ Junkers & Repairables More if Saleable. MN Licensed www.crosstownauto.net
612-861-3020 651-645-7715 $225+ for most Vehicles Free Towing 651-769-0857
Motorcycle, Moped, Motor Bike
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20A June 14, 2013 SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville
theater and humor. arts briefs Heartbeat musicals
Heartbeat Performing Arts Center in Apple Valley will present its annual musical theater productions Saturday and Sunday, June 15 and 16, at Eastview High School, Apple Valley. “Aladdin,” featuring Heartbeat’s youth dancers, actors and singers, begins at 1 p.m. both days. “Legally Blonde,” featuring Heartbeat’s teen and adult performers, begins at 6:30 p.m. both days. Tickets are available at the Eastview High School ticket booth one hour prior to the start of each show. For more information, call 952-432-7833.
Auditions at Expressions Expressions Community Theater will hold auditions for “Everybody Loves Opal” at the Lakeville Area Arts Center on June 17 and 18, 6:30-8 p.m. Callbacks will be on June 20 at 6:30 p.m. if needed. Auditions will consist of reading from the script. Characters include: • Opal Kronkie, late 50s. Opal is bird-like and lives in a house in the middle of a dump. She is a junk collector who is very amiable and positive all the time. Actress must be able to do physical humor and stunts. • Gloria Gulock, age 19. Gloria is over-dressed with too much makeup. She has a brashness that compensates for her insecurity. She has feelings for Brad. • Bradford Winter, age 30. Brad is threadbare but handsome. He is a man of superior intellect who uses it maliciously. His interest in Gloria is less than honorable. • Soloman Bozo, late 40s. Sol is the shabby boss of the trio of crooks. He charms to get what he wants. Actor must be able to pull a heavy load. • Officer Joe Jankie: Joe is a young local policeman who is slightly naïve. • Doctor: An insurance doctor without a sense of
Auditions and performances are held at the Lakeville Area Arts Center, 20965 Holyoke Ave. Show times for the performances are Aug. 9, 10, 16 and 17 at 7:30 p.m. and Aug. 11 and 18 at 2 p.m.
Wednesdays in the Park lineup Burnsville-Eagan-Savage School District Community Education and the city of Burnsville are sponsoring the Wednesdays in the Park concert series in Civic Center Park, 75 Civic Center Parkway Burnsville. All concerts are at 7 p.m. The lineup includes Dirt Road Prophets (June 19), The Teddy Bear Band (June 26), Remembering the King (July 10), Songs of Hope (July 17), Ticket to Brasil (July 24), Alison Scott Duo (July 31) and The Whitesidewalls Rock ’n Roll Revue (Aug. 7). In the event of inclement weather, concerts will be held at Diamondhead Education Center, 200 W. Burnsville Pkwy. Those who donate a nonperishable food item can receive a free Pepsi product in exchange. The Burnsville Senior Center will also sell popcorn for $1.
IMAX Family Night The IMAX Theatre at the Minnesota Zoo in Apple Valley will host Family Night on Monday, June 17. Admission for the 6:30 p.m. showing of “Born to Be Wild” is $5 per person. Complimentary Subway sandwiches and drinks (while supplies last) will be served in the lobby beginning at 5:30 p.m.
Summer zoo fun The Minnesota Zoo in Apple Valley will host a wide range of summer activities for the entire family. • Africa! runs through Sept. 2. It features giraffes, ostrich, bongos, wildebeest, addax and guineafowl. Giraffe feedings are offered from 10 a.m. to 5
Stories from the Laughing Chair
p.m. daily (weather and giraffe appetite dependent). • Dinosaurs! runs through Sept. 2. It features 20 larger-than-life animatronic dinosaurs. This limited engagement exhibit has a separate fee of $4 ($3.50 for zoo members) and general zoo admission is required. • Amazing Animal Adventure puppet show runs through Sept. 2 at 10 a.m., noon and 2 p.m. Fridays through Mondays. • World of Birds Show runs through Sept. 2 at 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. (weather permitting). • Aveda Butterfly Garden runs June 15 to Sept. 2. St. Paul-based storyteller Jerry Blue will be spinning yarns at Caponi Art Park on June 18 as part of the summer-long Family Fun Tuesdays series held weekly in the Club Book with Eagan art park’s sculpture garden. Blue’s storytime geared to kids is titled “Stories from the Laughing Chair,” and his tales are drawn from West Africa and the American Carl Hiaasen South. All of Caponi’s Family Fun Tuesdays events run from 10-11 a.m. Admission is Author Carl Hiaasen will free with a $4 per person suggested donation. The park is located at 1220 Diffley Road. speak about his new adult (Photo submitted) novel, “Bad Monkey,” in a Club Book program at 7 p.m. Thursday, June 27, at Burnsville Performing Arts Center. The free event is hosted by Dakota County To submit items for the Library. Seating is first- Arts Calendar, email: darcy. firstname.lastname@example.org. come, first-served. Doors open 45 minutes in advance of the program and books Concerts Music in Kelley Park featurwill be available for sale/ ing Steve Sullivan & The Factory, signing. For more infor- 6-9 p.m. Friday, June 14, at Kelmation about Club Book ley Park, 6855 Fortino St., Apple Free. Food and beverevents, visit www.clubbook. Valley. ages available for purchase. org or call 612-543-8107. Pert Near Sandstone, 7:30
theater and arts calendar
Blues in the park
Metal sculpture exhibit The Rosemount Area Arts Council is hosting a metal sculpture exhibit June 18-22 at the Steeple Center in Rosemount. The featured artist is Dale Lewis of Hastings, who uses stainless steel scrap to construct pieces ranging in size from about a foot tall to 20 feet long. Also exhibiting work are Cliff Larsen of Hastings and Nicolas John LaPointe of Inver Grove Heights. Admission is free. Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. June 1820, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. June 21, and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. June 22. The Steeple Center is located at 14375 S. Robert Trail.
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Events/festivals Farmington Dew Days, June 10-15. Information: www. dewdays.com. Apple Valley Freedom Days, June 28 through July 4. Information: www.avfreedomdays.com. Eagan Art Festival, June 29-30, Eagan Community Center Festival Grounds, 1501 Central Parkway. Free admission. Information: http://eaganartfestival.org.
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p.m. Friday, June 14, in the amphitheater at the Minnesota Zoo as part of Subway Music in the Zoo. Tickets: $28. Information: www.mnzoo.com/musicinthezoo. Eric Hutchinson with Alex Rossi & Root City Band, Elliot & the Sensitive Fellas, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, June 15, in the amphitheater at the Minnesota Zoo as part of Subway Music in the Zoo. Tickets: $35. Information: www.mnzoo.com/musicinthezoo. Dirt Road Prophets, 7 p.m. Wednesday, June 19, as part of the Wednesday in the Park Concert Series at Civic Center Park, 75 Civic Center Parkway, Burnsville. Free. Music in Kelley Park featuring Dustin Hatzenbuhler, 6-9 p.m. Friday, June 21, at Kelley Park, 6855 Fortino St., Apple Valley. Free. Food and beverages available for purchase. BoDeans, 7:30 p.m. Friday, June 21, in the amphitheater at the Minnesota Zoo as part of Subway Music in the Zoo. Tickets: $35. Information: www.mnzoo.com/musicinthezoo. “Songs for Shangilia,” 4-6 p.m. Sunday, June 23, MacPhail Center for Music, 501 S. Second St., Minneapolis. With performances by MacPhail Community Youth Choir, directed by J.D. Steele and special guests The Steeles and Emma Tyler. Tickets: $30 at the door (ages 21 and older), free for ages 20 and under. Proceeds support the Shangilia Performing Arts program in Kenya. Minnesota Sinfonia, 7 p.m. Sunday, June 23, Theater in the Woods, Caponi Art Park and Learning Center, Eagan. Free, but a $5 per person donation is suggested. Information: www. caponiartpark.org. The James Hunter Six with Shamekia Copeland, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, June 23, in the amphitheater at the Minnesota Zoo as part of Subway Music in the Zoo. Tickets: $33. Information: www.mnzoo.com/musicinthezoo.
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15322 Galaxie Ave, Suite 219 | Apple Valley, MN 55124 • 952-932-6860 *General Admission Passes must be redeemed at the Saints Box Office for game of your choice. Redeem in advance to guarantee seating. While supplies last. No refunds allowed with promotion. Not valid with other offers. Not valid on renewals. Passes will be mailed once payment is processed. Passes may be picked up in person at our Eden Prairie Office ONLY. OFFER ENDS JUNE 28TH, 2013.
Exhibits “Cultural Perspectives: Color Our World” runs June 13 through July 20 at the art gallery at Burnsville Performing Arts Center, 12600 Nicollet Ave. Sponsored by the International Festival of Burnsville and the Burnsville Performing Arts Center. Metal sculpture exhibit featuring works by Dale Lewis, Cliff Larsen and Nicolas John LaPointe, June 18-22, Steeple Center, 14375 S. Robert Trail, Rosemount. Free. Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. June 18-20; 9 a.m. to
The blues-folk fusion of Steve Sullivan & the Factory is coming to Apple Valley on Friday, June 14, as the second concert in this summer’s Music in Kelley Park concert series. Hosted by the Apple Valley Arts Foundation, the Friday night concerts run from 6 to 9 p.m. and include vendors offering festival food such as burgers and brats along with wine and beer. Admission is free. The concerts continue June 21 with a performance by Dustin Hatzenbuhler, the Apple Valley singer-songwriter who this spring appeared on the NBC singing competition “The Voice.” More information about the series is at Facebook.com/MusicInKelleyPark. (Photo submitted) 8 p.m. June 21; 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. June 22. Workshops/classes/other Music Together free demonstration class, early childhood music and movement, 6:15 p.m. Monday, June 17, at the Apple Valley Community Center, 14603 Hayes Road. Limited to 12 children and their accompanying adults, registration required at MusicTogetherClasses.com or by calling Clarice at 651-439-4219. God’s Praising Princess Camp, June 25-27, 2-3:15 p.m. (ages 3-5, $40), 3:30-5:30 p.m. (ages 6-10, $60). Cross of Christ Community Church, 8748 210th St. W., Lakeville. Information: Karin at berrygood2@charter. net. MacPhail Center for Music offers summer camps for students ages 3-18. Information: www.macphail.org or 612-3210100. Teen Poetry Jam/Rap Battle, 4-5 p.m. the first Tuesday of each month at Apple Valley Teen Center, 14255 Johnny Cake Ridge Road, Apple Valley, (952) 953-2385. Ages 12-18. Adult painting open studio, 9 a.m. to noon Fridays at the Eagan Art House, 3981 Lexington Ave. S. Fee is $5 per session. Information: 651-675-5521. Teens Express Yourself with Paint, 5-7 p.m. Mondays at Brushworks School of Art in Burnsville, www.BrushworksSchoolofArt.com, 651-214-4732. Drama/theater classes for ages 4 and up at River Ridge Arts Building, Burnsville, 952736-3644.
Show Biz Kids Theater Class for children with special needs (ASD/DCD programs), In the Company of Kids 13710 Nicollet Ave., Burnsville, 952736-3644. Broadway Kids Dance and Theater Program for all ages and abilities, In the Company of Kids, 13710 Nicollet Ave., Burnsville (Colonial Shopping Center), 952-736-3644. Join other 55-plus adults at the Eagan Art House to create beaded jewelry. The Jewelry Club meets on the third Friday of each month from 1-3 p.m. Information: 651-675-5500. Soy candle making classes held weekly in Eagan near 55 and Yankee Doodle. Call Jamie at 651-315-4849 for dates and times. $10 per person. Presented by Making Scents in Minnesota. Country line dance classes held for intermediates Mondays 1:30-4 p.m. at Rambling River Center, 325 Oak St., Farmington, $5/class. Call Marilyn 651463-7833. Country line dance classes on Wednesdays at the Lakeville Senior Center, 20110 Holyoke Ave. Beginners, 9-10 a.m.; Intermediate, 10 a.m. to noon. $5/class. Call Marilyn 651-4637833. The Lakeville Area Arts Center offers arts classes for all ages, www.lakevillemn.gov, 952-985-4640. Rosemount History Book Club meets 6:30-8 p.m. the second Tuesday of each month at the Robert Trail Library. Information: John Loch, 952-2558545 or email@example.com.
SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville June 14, 2013 21A
Thisweekend â€˜Seeing in Watercolorâ€™ â€œSeeing in Watercolor,â€? an exhibit by the Ginnie Adams Watercolor Group, is available for viewing through Aug. 1 at Lawshe Memorial Museum, 130 Third Ave. N., South St. Paul. Twenty artists display more than five dozen
original paintings, some of which are available for sale. The exhibit features a signature piece by Ken Witte. The Lawshe Memorial Museum, the home of Dakota County Historical Society is open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday and Friday; 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Thursday; and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. The show is free for members of Dakota County Historical Society, and a $3 donation is suggested for nonmembers. Large groups can schedule a special tour at 651-552-7548.
The Roe Family Singers will be bringing their down-home Americana music to Eagan Market Fest on Wednesday, June 19. The self-styled â€œHillbilly bandâ€? is a nine-piece ensemble that features fiddle, jug, mandolin, saw and banjo. (Photo submitted)
Music at the market Eagan Market Fest hosts weekly concerts Eagan Market Fest is serving up entertainment all summer long at the cityâ€™s Central Park festival grounds. Held from 4-8 p.m. Wednesdays, June through September, the farmers market and community festival presents a musical act each week in addition to its array of vendors offering fresh produce and homemade items. The next band slated to perform is sure to add some fast-picking, foot-stomping splendor to the festivities. The Roe Family Singers will be bringing their downhome Americana music to Eagan Market Fest on Wednesday, June 19. The
self-styled â€œHillbilly bandâ€? is a nine-piece ensemble that features fiddle, jug, mandolin, saw and banjo. The music continues June 26 with the Just Between Friends Big Band. July 10 is Family Night at Eagan Market Fest with kids-oriented music including McNally Smith College of Musicâ€™s Charlie Brown Review, Choo Choo Bob Live Show and Tricia & the Toonies. Retro Soul 5 plays the festival on July 17. Golden oldies will fill the festival grounds on July 24 when the Rockinâ€™ Hollywoods and the Elvis Experience â€“ featuring fatherand-son Elvis tribute artists Steve and Tommy Marcio
â€“ take the stage. Market Fest hosts its Latino Night Celebration on July 31 with the bands K-Libre 24 and Ticket to Brasil, followed by Armadillo Jump (Aug. 7), the Andrew James Big Band (Aug. 14), and the Bill & Kate Isles Band (Aug. 21). World music comes to Market Fest on Aug. 28 with Afro-Caribbean percussion presented by McNally Smith College of Music performers, who will be joined that evening by Greg Herriges & Telluric Currents and Ravi Prasad. Admission is free to Eagan Market Fest, and the full roster of performers is at www.cityofeagan.com.
The Dakota Ce nter for the Ar ts Presents: '*/&"35t"35"$5*7*5*&4'03"--"(&4t&/5&35"*/.&/5t'00%"/%'6/
Saturday, June 29
T H E
10:00 - 11:00 A.M. Tricia and the Toonies
19 T H
A N N UA L
Eagan Art Festival
Enviro show, music and puppets
11:30 A.M. - 1:30 P.M. Alison Scott Band
Art & Nature
Soul / Indie Rock
2:00 - 4:00 P.M. Paul Imholte
4 P.M. Award Announcements
2:45 - 4:45 P.M. Riverside Band Swing Band
Sunday, June 30 These pieces and more are available for purchase in all price ranges, from more than 100 artists and vendors.
10:30 A.M. - 12:30 P.M. Paula Lammers Jazz
1:15 - 2:15 P.M. Splatter Sisters Music & Fun for all ages
2:45 - 4:45 P.M. BrassZilla Brass Jazz Ensemble
$FOUSBM1BSLXBZ &BHBO ./tXXXFBHBOBSUGFTUJWBMPSHt651-269-ARTS SPONSORS
This activity is funded, in part, by appropriations from the Minnesota State Legislature with money from the Stateâ€™s general fund, and its arts and cultural heritage fund that was created by a vote of the people of Minnesota on November 4, 2008.
22A June 14, 2013 SUN THISWEEK - Lakeville
How To Get Rid Of
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A New Treatment is Helping Patients with Knee Pain Live a Happier, More Active Lifestyle Living with knee pain can feel like a crippling experience. Let’s face it, your knees aren’t as young as you used to be, and playing with the kids or grandkids isn’t any easier either. Maybe your knee pain keeps you from walking short distances or playing golf like you used to.
thing I normally do in my “Knee Pain Evaluation”. Just call before May 20th and here’s what you’ll get… • An in-depth consultation about your problem where I will listen…really listen…to the details of your case. • A complete neuromuscular examination. • You’ll see everything fi rst hand and fi nd out if this amazing treatment will be your pain solution, like it has been for so many other patients. The fi rst 20 callers ONLY can get everything I’ve listed here for only $60 (up to a $350 value). So you’re saving a considerable amount by taking me up on this offer.
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Due to the expected demand for this special offer, I urge you to call our office at once. The phone number is 952300-2260. Call today and we can get started with your consultation and exam as soon as there’s an opening in the schedule. Our office is called LifeSpring Wellness in Bloomington and you can fi nd us at 8120 Penn Ave S, Southtown Office Building. Tell the receptionist you’d like to come in for the Knee Evaluation as soon as possible!
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It Promotes Rapid Healing This pain-free, non-surgical approach works by stimulating the body’s natural healing processes, providing pain relief and reducing injury damage. This leading edge technology has an impressive success rate of returning patients to work, sports and competitive activities, as well as everyday life. Patients treated with the COLD Laser often show a higher level of function, both during and after the treatment period. The therapeutic laser provides a tremendous alternative for those facing surgery. Could This Non-Invasive, Natural Treatment Be The Answer To Your Knee Pain? For 10 days I’m running a very special offer where you can fi nd out if you are a candidate for COLD Laser. What does this offer include? Every-
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SUN Thisweek Lakeville Weekly newspaper for the city of Lakeville, Minnesota Lakeville, Dakota County, anniversary, birthday, birth, classif...
Published on Jun 13, 2013
SUN Thisweek Lakeville Weekly newspaper for the city of Lakeville, Minnesota Lakeville, Dakota County, anniversary, birthday, birth, classif...