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Happy Easter APRIL 21

JD3: Decision on ditch repairs postponed PAGE 20

County board compromises on county administrator replacement BY SHANNON GRANHOLM EDITOR

PAUL DOLS | PRESS PUBLICATIONS

Preparing food baskets for Easter Volunteers Jamie, Lydia and Adam Raatz collect various food items as they assemble a special food basket for Easter during an event organized by the Centennial Community Food Shelf Saturday, April 13, at Our Savior’s Lutheran Church in Circle Pines. See more photos on page 10.

The Anoka County Board has reached an agreement on how to proceed in the search for a new county administrator. At its April 9 meeting, the board unanimously approved a resolution (Commissioner Rhonda Sivarajah abstained) that defines the process to replace retiring County Administrator Jerry Soma, who will retire May 1 after being in the position for eight years. “I would like to point out that this is a really big deal for Anoka County. There has not been a hiring process in place for county administrator since the 1980s, so in my opinion this is real progress,” said Commissioner Mandy Meisner, who represents District 4. “I truly want to find the best person for this job.” After three separate motions and the inability of the board members in attendance at the

March 26 meeting to reach an agreement (Sivarajah was absent), District 1 Commissioner Matt Look initiated a workshop to discuss the topic further on April 2. (Sivarajah did not attend.) “The workshop was important for consensus reasons. We had some disagreements on this issue, and that is fair. Everyone can have their opinion, but in the workshop we could come to that consensus and we did, in fact, come to a consensus,” Look explained. “All six members didn't get everything they wanted, but they didn't lose everything either. There was some gain and some loss but ultimately at the end of the day we came to an agreement where we could all feel comfortable moving forward ... I am very happy with the outcome.” The resolution states: The employee relations department will be responsible SEE COUNTY BOARD, PAGE 13

Quilters bring out soft side of law enforcement BY SHANNON GRANHOLM EDITOR

For many years, a group of quilters has gathered on the second and fourth Tuesday morning of the month at St. Mark Lutheran Church in Circle Pines to work on their own personal projects. Last fall, the group decided they wanted to put their creative minds together to do something for the community. The group makes stuffed puppies and blankets to be given out to children who may need something soft to snuggle with. Patricia Clearance,

chaplain of the Lexington Fire Department (LFD), keeps the stuffed puppies and blankets in her car so that if she needs them on a call, they are close by. Lino Lakes resident Linda Ramnarine said she got the pattern for the stuffed dogs over 35 years ago. “I started making them for my kids, grandkids, nieces, nephews, friends and their kids,” she explained. For many years she stopped making them, until last year when she thought they would be a good addition to St. Mark's Holiday Bazaar in November.

“One of our quilters got the idea that we needed to do a project for the community,” Ramnarine explained. “The puppies (and blankets) really took off after the bazaar.” She said the effort continued to gain traction while she was enjoying the warm weather in Arizona over the winter. “It really blossomed,” she said. “The hope is to bring children comfort in times of sadness or tragedy.” Clearance has already given out a couple of puppies and blankets. “I was at a funeral,

SHANNON GRANHOLM | PRESS PUBLICATIONS

Centennial Fire District Chief Harlan Lundstrom stuffs and stitches a puppy April 9 at St. Mark Lutheran Church in Circle Pines. SEE ST. MARK’S QUILTERS, PAGE 11

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PET DAY THURSDAY, APRIL 11

The Quad Community Press set out to find some adorable pets living right here in the Quad area.

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1 1. (From top to bottom) Tonka, James Dean and George from Lino Lakes 2. Annie & Sunshine from Lino Lakes 3. Editor Shannon Granholm’s pets Frosty, Mustang, Bacardi and Twinkie from Hugo 4. Bonita from Circle Pines

5. Shadow from Lino Lakes 6. Allie and Millie from Lino Lakes 7. Charlie from Circle Pines 8. Gidget from Blaine 9. Mugsy from Lino Lakes 10. Bucky and LucyLou from Circle Pines 11. Zamora from Lino Lakes 12. Grey from Lino Lakes

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Local politician and community servant passes away Margaret Langfeld, long time elected official and community activist, passed away at the age of 76 on April 6 surrounded by her husband and family after a bout with melanoma. Langfeld grew up on a farm in Darwin, Minnesota and married her high school sweetheart Jim Langfeld in 1963. In 1970 they moved their four young children to a new home in Blaine’s Donnay Northwood development and lived in city for the rest of their life together. After years of community service with the League of Women Votes, Blaine’s Blazin’ Fourth, Blaine DFL and the Church of Saint Timothy, among many other volunteer positions, she decided to run for Blaine City Council when the home developer of her neighborhood refused to complete a neighborhood park for the area children. “I caught the bug to serve the public early in life,” said Langfeld years ago. Langfeld’s children recall working on local campaigns, helping people of all ages and circumstances in the city and being dragged around from

one house to the next. “I remember a woman who had just emigrated from Jamaica and lived a few blocks away,” recalled her son Joe Langfeld. “It was election day and we stopped by to help her with some need.” As Langfeld moved to the county board in the early 1980s and served on many state-wide committees, children and then grandchild could often be seen coloring or reading under a desk while meetings commenced. “She was the kind of woman that allowed for her family life to flow through her work life. She was a pioneer for women in politics and a role model for women of faith,” Joe said. First elected to the Blaine City Council in 1976, she went on to chair the Anoka County Board of Commissioners. She was the fi rst female Blaine City Council member, joined with Natalie HaasStephens as one of the fi rst two women on the Anoka County Board of Commissioners and became fi rst woman chair of the Anoka County Board. She was a co-founder of Alexandra House, Anoka County Children

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Longtime elected offical Margaret Langfeld passed away April 6.

and Family Council, Creating Community and Anoka County Economic Development Partnership; past President of the Association of Minnesota Counties, Minnesota

Association of Government Investments, Metropolitan Library Service Agency, Metropolitan 911 Telephone Board, Metropolitan Mosquito Control District; past Chair of Metronet, Alliance for a Violence Free Anoka County, Metropolitan Emergency Services Board; WCCO Radio Good Neighbor, ARC Legislator of the Year, North Metro Business and Professional Women’s Club “Woman of the Year” and Morris Hurch Award winner among others. She was also a founding member of the Church of Saint Paul in Ham Lake. She served on many boards including Saint Paul’s Outreach, the Way of the Shepherd Catholic Montessori School and as vice chair of the Archdiocese of St. Paul and Minneapolis Pastoral Council. A Mass of Christian Burial was held Saturday, April 13 at the Catholic Church of Saint Paul, 1740 Bunker Lake Blvd NE, Ham Lake. Memorials are preferred to Alexandra House, Human Life Alliance or the Catholic Church of Saint Paul. Submitted

CIRCLE PINES CITY COUNCIL NOTES The Circle Pines City Council took the following action at its April 9 meeting: • Heard from Mayor Dave Bartholomay, who reminded residents that Recycling Day will be from 8 a.m. to noon Saturday, April 27. • Announced that the design for the new City Hall playground has been selected. City Administrator Patrick Antonen said the playground replacement will be completed this summer along with some other upgrades to City Hall, such as the parking lot and lighting, in conjunction with the Centennial Library branch expansion.

• Approved the consent agenda, which included March 26 meeting minutes, licenses, and general fund, police and fi re disbursements. • Discussed construction on I-35W. A representative from MnDOT was scheduled to give a presentation on the project to the council but did not appear. Antonen said he was hopeful MnDOT would reschedule. • Approved policy 65, which establishes small cell wireless facility standards. Antonen explained the Federal Communications Commission approved an order addressing the

deployment of small cell wireless facilities, which impacts city rights of way. Under the order, cities must adopt and publish small cell aesthetic standards for small cell wireless facilities by April 15 to have the ability to impose aesthetic standards. Antonen said the council will review a much more comprehensive ordinance on the topic at a future meeting. Councilman Matt Percy said, “I am glad we are doing this now; it is really timely ... It is coming a lot faster than people realize, so it is good we are getting in front of this now.” • Presented information about

the city's Complete Count Committee for the 2020 Census. See this week's issue of the Quad Community Press for the full story. • Approved a resolution in support of a partnership between the city and the U.S. Census Bureau and the state of Minnesota. The resolution states the partnership will: ° Support the goals and ideals for the 2020 Census and will disseminate 2020 Census information. ° Encourage all county residents to participate in events and initiatives that will raise the overall awareness of the 2020 Census and increase

participation. ° Provide Census advocates to speak to county and community organizations. ° Support census takers as they help Anoka County complete an accurate count. ° Strive to achieve a complete and accurate count of all persons within the city's borders. The City Council next meets at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 23, at City Hall. Shannon Granholm

LEXINGTON CITY COUNCIL NOTES The Lexington City Council took the following action at its meeting on April 4: • Approved the consent agenda, which included council meeting minutes from March 21, claims and bills dealing with payroll, general fund and liquor payment, credit card payments and Centennial Lakes Police Department payment. • Approved the preparation of plans and specifications on improvements to Jackson Avenue, which is located between Restwood Road and Woodland Road. The improvements will include surface milling, placement of bituminous overlay and street repairs as needed. The costs of the improvements would likely be funded (in part) by benefiting property owners.

• Approved an application for an exempt gambling permit for the nonprofit City Heat Charities annual benefit ride June 2, which will stop at Cowboy’s Saloon. This year’s ride will benefit Mary Goodsell, who is fighting Stage 4 lung cancer. • Directed the Centennial Little League to draft an official document of its plans for Memorial Park to further the discussion of creating a budget for the renovations. The next City Council meeting will be held at 7 p.m. Thursday, April 18, at City Hall. Sarah Knieff

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Bunny, human suits

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still remember when one of my childhood friends made a big announcement: she no longer believed Santa Claus was real but she still believed in the Easter Bunny. While her thinking seemed illogical to me, I tried to understand where she was coming from. As for me, I never remembered believing Santa Claus was anything but a fun person in a suit. My theory about the Easter Bunny was built off my theory of Santa Claus. But for my friend, who had believed the Santa Claus story for years until she realized Santa Claus looked, sounded and acted differently at the mall every year, the Easter Bunny offered a more believable alternative. The Story Easter Bunny was rather elusive in the ‘90s. He didn’t show up at Chaser many community Easter egg hunts Sara Marie Moore like he does today. A child couldn’t see the Easter Bunny appears to be a person in a suit, so it could make sense the mysterious bunny fi lled the fields overnight with plastic chicken eggs. I didn’t tell my friend but I was still convinced that the Easter Bunny was also a person in a suit. This week, millions of people around the world will celebrate the resurrection of Jesus, a man who was crucified about 2,000 years ago for claiming to be God in human form. The report of his resurrection is what has caused millions of people around the world to believe his claims to be God and build their lives around his teachings recorded by four first-century reporters: Matthew, Mark, Luke and John. Over the centuries, several theories have surfaced to try to refute the reporting of Jesus’ resurrection, according to the “Handbook of Christian Apologetics” by Peter Kreeft and Ronald K. Tacelli. First, some people have theorized that Jesus did not really die on the cross but that he was simply revived after resting in the tomb. However, John reported that blood and water came from Jesus’ heart when it was pierced by those checking to make sure he was dead. Death by asphyxiation or hypovolemic shock would cause water to build up around the heart. Others say perhaps the disciples hallucinated that they saw Jesus after he died. However, people touched Jesus after he rose from the dead. He was consistent in his appearance and personality. He appeared to multiple individuals and groups for over a month. Group hallucinations are rare. Luke reported about 500 people saw Jesus at once after he was resurrected. When the Apostle Paul was spreading the report of the resurrection further west, he noted that many of these 500 were still alive, available for questioning. Another argument against the resurrection is that Jesus’ followers and the reporters created a conspiracy. It is not very plausible such a conspiracy could have been perpetrated considering how difficult it would have been to take Jesus’ body from a guarded tomb and destroy the evidence so quickly. Conspiracies are usually found out, especially when a group has adversaries. It is doubtful that 3,000 people in the area would have become Christians within a couple of months if the resurrection had been made up. That a man named Jesus rose from the dead in the Middle East about 2,000 years ago is not really a disputed fact of history. Who you think he was, how and why he rose from the dead and what it means for your life is a matter of personal decision and faith. As for me, I still believe He was God in a human suit. If those reporters got the resurrection right, I believe they quoted Him accurately, too. Sara Marie Moore is editor of the Shoreview Press. She can be reached at 651-407-1235 or shoreviewnews@presspubs.com.

Distributed weekly in: • Blaine • Circle Pines • Lexington • Lino Lakes MNA 2014 AWARD-WINNING NEWSPAPER

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We need to unify around education

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grew up in a more rural part of the Hopkins School District in the 50s and 60s. I attended several years at Burwell Elementary School in an area called Minnetonka Mills. As a student in Ms. Hefferin’s fi fth grade class, I remember distinctly how the room looked, particularly the evening I had to write “I will obey the teacher” across all the blackboards that covered three sides of the room. I remember the wooden desks, Movers & and the grade which Shakers book, all of students Jan Kreminski were anxious to see, and the cloth-covered audio speaker providing announcements in a high corner of the room. That room today could still be built, and here in the Centennial School District, we have done so, many times. But now, the audio speaker is likely a digital sound system

mounted in the ceiling. Instead of blackboards, worn grade books and reel-to-reel fi lm projectors, digital information is stored in the Cloud and displayed and shared on computers and phones. All these new items are not in the memory of my fi fth grade room. These items add many thousands of dollars in cost to every room at Centennial and other school districts. And it doesn’t even include the connectedness to these classrooms for updated fiber and network wiring, security systems, software licenses, routers and Wi-fi , and a secure Cloud upon which to store data. The Centennial Area Education Foundation (CAEF) aspires to fi ll many funding needs to support education, but at present, is only able to fund about 25% of the grant requests it receives. Many of the good programs that support our children that submit grant requests specifically ask for help with technology support. Teachers and others have innovative ideas for important programs to give our children

the start they need today in this world, but lack the technology resources to enable them to happen. Peggy Noonan, a respected op-ed writer for the Wall Street Journal, pointed out two weeks ago that as Americans, we are best when we can unify around some common event. We can throw aside small differences to achieve an outcome that will benefit and help us all to power ahead. The CAEF remains committed now and for years to come to help our community support education. Many of you already dedicate your own time and resources to our schools and other community organizations to this end. As a fellow community member, I thank you. We cannot, and should not, go back to the school in my memories, because our children are more precious than gold and they deserve our best. Jan Kreminski is the president of the Centennial Area Education Foundation.

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ome of you reading this column, the fi rst of a monthly series from faith leaders in our area, are not part of a faith community. Others are. As I pastor, I write from the perspective of an adherent of the Christian faith, but I hope what I have to say will “translate� to others as well. At Our Savior’s Lutheran Church in Circle Pines, where I am one of the pastors, we have an identity statement: “Created for relationship with God, all people everywhere and creation itself.� In 2019, Easter and Earth Day fall on consecutive days, April 21 and 22. That juxtaposition highlights the interconnectedness of those three areas of relationship in our identity statement, and it reminds us that God is not a “left behinder.� And what does that mean? It means that in raising Jesus from the dead, God was not rescuing Jesus from creation. Jesus’ resurrection is God’s recommitment to creation in its entirety,

COMMUNITY BRIEFS

people included. On Easter Sunday, some of us will be celebrating Jesus’ resurrection and God’s redemption of and recommitment to God’s creation. The following day, on Earth Day, others will be celebrating the Paster beauty and the inherent Ponderings value of the world we all call home. Those Steve Sylvester two celebrations share, quite literally, common ground. I wish all of you, children of God, children of the earth, meaningful celebrations and a blessed spring. Steve Sylvester Lead pastor, Our Savior’s Lutheran Church

BUSINESS BRIEFS Harbor Freight Tools to open new store in Blaine Harbor Freight Tools will celebrate the grand opening of its new store in Blaine at 8 a.m. Wednesday, April 24. The Blaine store is located at 11727 Ulysses Lane NE and is the 11th Harbor Freight Tools store in Minnesota. “We’re excited to serve customers in the great city of Blaine,� said Dominick Wolter, store manager. “At Harbor Freight, we’re passionate about providing our customers with the tools they need to get the job done, and always at an affordable price. We look forward to welcoming auto technicians, contractors, woodworkers, homeowners, hobbyists — anyone who needs affordable tools.� The 15,000-square-foot store will stock a full selection of tools and accessories in categories including automotive, air and power tools, storage, outdoor power equipment, generators, welding supplies, shop equipment, hand tools and more. The store will be open seven days a week from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays, and from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Sundays.

visit http://www. bistrolaroux.com/ or find Bistro La Roux on Facebook.

presenting donors April 11-30 will receive a commemorative “Bleed For The Throne� poster while supplies last and automatically be entered in the abovementioned sweepstakes. For more information, visit redcrossblood. org or call 1-800-RED CROSS.

Give blood with the Red Cross for National Volunteer Month The American Red Cross encourages eligible donors to give blood or platelets during National Volunteer Month this April. Eligible donors of all blood types are needed to help ensure blood products are available for patients this spring. While donors of all blood types are needed, the Red Cross currently has a severe shortage of Type O blood donations and urges Type O donors to give now. To celebrate the final season of “Game of Thrones,� HBO and the American Red Cross have partnered to encourage fans and donors to show their bravery and valor by bleeding #ForTheThrone. Those who come to donate by April 30 will be automatically entered for a chance to win a full-size Iron Throne. Terms and conditions apply and are available at RedCrossBlood.org/ HBOGameofThrones. Additionally, all

Anoka County Senior Expo planned for April 27 Come celebrate healthy living during the Anoka County Senior Expo from 9 a.m. to noon April 27 at Lord of Life Church, 14501 Nowthen Blvd., Ramsey. The expo is an outreach event to all seniors in the area to inform them of the goods and services that are available to them as seniors. The free event is open to seniors and their families. Activities include information booths, free pancake breakfast, blood pressure checks, mini massages and entertainment. Ample parking is available, and the venue is handicapped accessible. The Alliance for a Violence Free Anoka County and Anoka County Human Services sponsor the event. For more information, contact Mary at 763-7603699.

Crawfish boil season begins Bistro La Roux's fifth annual season of crawfish and Gulf shrimp boils will start up Saturday, April 20, and run every other Saturday, rain or shine, through June 29. All boils will run from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. “Dump time,� or when the food will be placed on your table, will be between 2 and 2:30 p.m. During the event, attendees can enjoy live jazz or blues music as they feast on delicious New Orleans-style boiled Gulf shrimp, crawfish, sweet corn, potatoes and Andouille sausage. To sign up, a $50 deposit is required to hold your spot. For more information,

CHURCH BRIEFS How to catch a liar

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Harbor Freight Tools in Blaine will host a grand opening at 8 a.m. Wednesday, April 24.

Harbor Freight Tools started in southern California in 1977, when 17-year-old Eric Smidt began transforming his father’s small phone sales business into a successful mail order company. The company opened its first store in 1980, and today Harbor Freight Tools has nearly 1,000 stores across the country, 20,000 employees and more than 40 million customers. For more information, visit harborfreight.com.

Lino Lakes YMCA receives Neighborhood Health Connection grant The Lino Lakes YMCA is one of 68 nonprofits and local government

organizations to receive a Neighborhood Health Connection grant from Allina Health. The grants, which range from $300 to $10,000, are part of Neighborhood Health Connection, a community program developed by Allina Health to improve the health of communities through social connections, healthy eating and physical activity. The Lino Lakes YMCA received a grant for five groups of people, including residents of a manufactured home park, that will meet weekly for exercise and nutrition classes in their neighborhoods or workplaces.

Practical ways to tell if someone is telling you the truth will be explored at Lifetree CafĂŠ at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 16, and at 10:30 a.m. Thursday, April 18. The program, titled “How to Spot a Liar: Secrets From a Former FBI Agent,â€? features an exclusive filmed interview with FBI counterintelligence officer John Schafer. As a behavioral analyst for the FBI’s National Security Division, Schafer developed deception detection techniques that are now widely used by intelligence and law enforcement agencies. In his interview, Schafer shares key indicators that signal when

someone is lying. Admission to the 60-minute event is free and snacks and beverages are provided. Lifetree CafĂŠ is located at 1 Shepherd Court, Circle Pines. Questions about Lifetree may be directed to Ann at 612-751-5707 or lifetreecafecpmn@ gmail.com.

Pasta dinner St. Joseph of the Lakes Church will host its fourth annual pasta dinner from 4 to 7 p.m. Saturday, May 4. Proceeds from the event will benefit the Centennial High School boys lacrosse team. Tickets are $5 each or $20 for a family of five. The event will also include raffle baskets. St. Joe's is located at 171 Elm St., Lino Lakes.

DEATH NOTICE

David Guenzel Retired pastor David Guenzel, 82, passed away Friday, April 5. Guenzel served at several parishes in ministry before retiring from Incarnation Lutheran in 1993. He and his wife Sharon began attending Living Waters Lutheran Church in Lino Lakes in 2010 and he joined the staff in 2011. Most recently, Guenzel served as the adult faith formation coordinator. A memorial gathering was held April 11 at Holcomb-Henry-Boom-Purcell Funeral home in Shoreview and a memorial service was held April 12 at Incarnation Lutheran Church in Shoreview.

Church Directory Find the church that ďŹ ts your needs

www.mystjoes.org 171 Elm Street • Lino Lakes, MN • 651-784-3015

Saturday at 4:30 p.m.- Parish Community Center, 6995 Centerville Rd Sunday 8:30 a.m. St. John’s site the • 14383 Forest Blvd.inNorth, Sunday 8:30• a.m.-St. John Baptist Church HugoHugo Sunday 10:30 a.m.-Parish Community Center, 6995 Centerville Rd

651-429-7937 s 7087 Goiffon Rd., Centerville 1st Worship 8:45

To make changes or to advertise here, call Jeanne at 651-407-1224 or email quad@presspubs.com.

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5:45pm Supper 7:00pm Worship

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MASS IS CELEBRATED ON:

Mass Times Saturday at 5:00 pm Sunday at 8:30 am and 10:00 am

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The Church of St. Genevieve

Lenten Worship Services: 3/13 - 4/10

Sunday 9:00am Sunday School & Adult Ed ER A N CHU 10:00am Worship 865 Birch Street • Lino Lakes, MN • 651-481-0220 www.m.livingwaterslutheran.org U

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10101 Lexington Avenue N Circle Pines, MN 55014 763.784.1760 www.livingfaithmn.org

Living Waters Lutheran Church

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t4VOEBZ Classes for all ages—9 a.m. Worship service—10 a.m. t8FEOFTEBZFWFOJOH Junior and Senior High, Awana

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Easter and Earth Day share common ground

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1 North Road, Circle Pines 763-784-2558 “Growing Together in God’s Love to Serve Others� Lenten Wednesday Services: March 13- April 10 at 7pm Palm Sunday (1Worship service @ 9:30 am): “Cry of the Congregation� Services:

Sundays at /8:30 & 10:45 amCantata 7 pm Maundy Thursday 7pm Good Friday: Sr. Choir

8:30 & 10:45 am am on Sundays Education Hour for 3Easter yearServices: olds - adults at 9:30 Easter Breakfast served by youth 9-10:30 am

Pastor Mollie Dvorak

www.stmarkcp.org – ELCA


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QUAD AREA EVENTS Event details are subject to change. Please contact the event organizer to verify information prior to attending.

LUNCH WITH A NATURALIST: SPRING WILDFLOWERS When: 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Wednesday, April 17 Where: Wargo Nature Center, 7701 Main St., Lino Lakes Details: Seniors 50+ can bring a lunch and join a naturalist for monthly presentations that include local natural history information and possibly a relaxing stroll on the trail. Registration not required. Contact: 763-324-3350 or anokacountyparks.com

LINO LAKES RECYCLING SATURDAY

Where: Gethsemane United Methodist Church, 7330 Lake Drive, Lino Lakes Details: 20+ local vendors showcasing unique gifts/crafts and a bake sale with homemade goodies. Contact: 651-784-7667 or gum.church

Center, 7701 Main St., Lino Lakes Details: Kids ages 2-5 will go outside to investigate all that the trees provide and even try a tasty syrup snack. $3/person; registration required. Contact: 763-324-3350 or anokacountyparks.com

WALDOCH GARDEN CENTER OPEN HOUSE

BIRD HIKE

When: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, April 27 and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sunday, April 28 Where: Waldoch Farm, 8174 Lake Drive, Lino Lakes Details: Container demonstrations, kids plant a plot, balloon artist, baby lambs, door prizes, refreshments and cookies. Contact: waldochfarm. com

When: 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, April 20 Where: Lino Park, 7850 Lake Drive, Lino Lakes Details: Residents of Lino Lakes can recycle appliances and electronics on the 3rd Saturday of the month. See costs on city website. Free shredding. Contact: 651-982-2423 or ci.lino-lakes.mn.us

CENTERVILLE LIONS CADILLAC DINNER

FAT TIRE BIKING

YMCA HEALTHY KIDS DAY

When: 1-3 p.m. Sunday, April 21 Where: Rice Creek Chain of Lakes Park Reserve, Centerville Beach, 7401 Main St., Lino Lakes Details: Sessions covers basic riding skills and a ride on new fat tire bikes. Ages 16+. $15/ person; registration required. Contact: 763-324-3350 or anokacountyparks.com

SPRING CRAFT FAIR AND BAKE SALE When: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, April 27

When: 6 p.m. Saturday, April 27 Where: St. Genevieve Parish Center, 6995 Centerville Road, Centerville Details: Fundraising event with prime rib dinner and raffles. Seating limited. Contact: 651-429-2140 or centervillelions.com

When: Saturday, April 27 Where: All area YMCA’s Details: National initiative is a free community open house with activities for the family themed around healthy living, youth development and social responsibility. Contact: ymcatwincities.org

NATURE PLAY When: 10-11:15 a.m. Thursday, May 2 Where: Wargo Nature

Top 5 at PressPubs.com: Week of April 7 – 13, 2019 Editor’s note: Visit www.presspubs.com to read the full versions of these most-visited stories

1. I-694 will close to take down part of Rice Street bridge. Shoreview Press > News 2. For the love of swans. Vadnais Heights Press > News 3. 25-year-old man dies from vehicle crash. White Bear Press > News 4. When seconds count, finding closest AED could save a life. White Bear Press > News 5. New owners transform Station 57. Quad Community Press > News

When: 9-11 a.m. Friday, May 10 Where: Rice Creek Chain of Lakes Park Reserve, Centerville Beach, 7401 Main St., Lino Lakes Details: Watch for and listen to birds on a guided hike, and keep a list of species observed. $5/person; registration required. Contact: 763-324-3350 or anokacountyparks.com

SPRING EPHERMERALS WALK When: 10-11:30 a.m. Friday, May 10 Where: Wargo Nature Center, 7701 Main St., Lino Lakes Details: Walk the trails and discuss the history, lore and ecology of woodland plants and learn about plant identification. $5/ person; registration required. Contact: 763-324-3350 or anokacountyparks.com

2ND ANNUAL BYRD FAMILY FOUNDATION 5K RUN/WALK When: 10 a.m. Saturday, May 11 Where: Golden Lake Park, Circle Pines Details: Proceeds support the Byrd Family Foundation Scholarship, awarded to Centennial High School graduating seniors who are looking to further their education at a 2-4 year institution. $25/person; kids 5 and under free. Register before May 1 and receive a T-shirt and be entered into a prize drawing. Contact: eventbrite.com

Ongoing LENTEN FISH FRY When: 5-8 p.m. Fridays, through April 19 Where: American Legion Post 566, 7731 Lake Drive, Lino Lakes Details: Hand-breaded cod with sides. $14/allyou-can-eat; $10/3 piece fi sh dinner. Contact: 651-783-0055

QUIET GARDEN RETREAT DAYS See Press Publications’ website www.presspubs.com for stories from the White Bear Press, The Citizen, Vadnais Heights Press, Shoreview Press, Quad Community Press, The Lowdown-Forest Lake Area and The Lowdown-St. Croix Valley Area.

When: 9 a.m.-noon or 1-4 p.m. Saturdays Where: Christos Center for Spiritual

Family Earth Day Celebration When: 12:30-3 p.m. Saturday, April 20 Where: Wargo Nature Center, 7701 Main St., Lino Lakes Details: Make earth art project, explore trails, listen to live music

Formation, 1212 Holly Drive, Lino Lakes Details: Find opportunities for meditation and rest. Full and half-day sessions available. $15/ half day or $25/full day. Contact: christoscenter. org

HANDICRAFT WORK When: 9:30-10:30 a.m. 2nd and 4th Tuesdays Where: Lino Lakes Senior Center, 1189 Main St. Details: Seniors can knit, crochet, embroider, quilt, needlework and more while socializing. Contact: 651-982-2440 or ci.lino-lakes.mn.us

CRIBBAGE When: 9:30-10:30 a.m. the fi rst Tuesday of the month Where: Lino Lakes Senior Center, 1189 Main St. Details: Seniors can play cribbage. Call to join the group. Contact: 651-982-2440 or ci.lino-lakes.mn.us

500 CARDS When: 7 p.m. Mondays and 1 p.m. Wednesdays Where: Lino Lakes Senior Center, 1189 Main St. Details: Seniors can

FILE | PRESS PUBLICATIONS

and visit the Earth Day Fair. Free. Earth Day service project 10 a.m.noon. Contact: 763-324-3350 or anokacountyparks.com

play 500. Open to anyone. Contact: 651-982-2440 or ci.lino-lakes.mn.us

BRIDGE GROUPS When: 9 a.m.-noon 2nd Thursday or 9:30 a.m.12:30 p.m. 2nd and 4th Wednesdays Where: Lino Lakes Senior Center, 1189 Main St. Details: Beginners can learn to play. Contact:651-982-2440 or ci.lino-lakes.mn.us

NEIGHBORHOODS NEARBY HOW TO BE AN AQUATIC INVASIVE SPECIES FINDER When: 6-7:15 p.m. Wednesday, April 17 Where: Vadnais Heights Public Works, 655 County Road F East Details: Learn about aquatic invasive species and how to spot them in local lakes, then join Ramsey County and VLAWMO. RSVP Contact: 651-204-6070 or vlawmo.org

HALF MOON RISING: SONGWRITER SHOWCASE When: 6-11 p.m. Wednesday, April 17 Where: Ziggy’s, 132

Main St. S., Stillwater Details: First anniversary party and Nashville-style collaborative show includes 25 songwriters performing five sets. Free. Contact: ziggysmn.com

SPOTTING FAKE NEWS When: 7-8:30 p.m. Thursday, April 18 Where: Shoreview Library,4560 Victoria St. N. Details: Learn how to assess your online sources of information, including basic red fl ags, methods to factcheck articles and biases that affect the news. Contact: 651-724-6006 or rclreads.org

‘ANIMAL FARM’ When: 7 p.m. Thursday, April 18; 7 p.m. Friday, April 19; 1 p.m. Saturday, April 20; 7 p.m. Wednesday, April 17 Where: Hanifl Performing Arts Center, 4941 Long Ave., White Bear Lake Details: Lakeshore player’s Kids and Family series performance about farm animals who drive out their master and take over the farm for themselves. Ideal for students in grades 6-12.


APRIL 16, 2019

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Heidi Gunderson and Century student Michael Fisher. RSVP by April 19. Contact: Trina.Brinda@ century.edu or century. edu

HIGH SCHOOL VISUAL ARTS CONTEST OPENING RECEPTION When: 6:30-8:30 p.m. Thursday, April 25 Where: White Bear Center for the Arts, 4971 Long Ave. Details: Juried art show featuring works by students in grades 9-12 residing in the Northeast Metro Area. Show runs through May 15. Contact: whitebeararts. org

FILE | PRESS PUBLICATIONS

‘Balloonacy’ When: 4 p.m. Saturdays, April 20 and 27; 7 p.m. Thursday, April 25 and Friday, April 26; 1 p.m. Sundays, April 21 and 28 and 1 p.m. Saturday, April 27 Where: Hanifl Performing Arts Center, 4941 Long Ave., White Bear Lake Details: A tender, uplifting show for the little ones (and the big ones too). Sweet, inventive and

Contact: 651-429-5674 or www.lakeshoreplayers. org

21ST ANNUAL LIVING STATIONS OF THE CROSS When and where: 9 a.m. Friday, April 19 at the Church of St. Peter, 2600 Margaret St., North St. Paul; and noon Friday, April 19 at Presentation of the Blessed Virgin Mary, 1725 Kennard St., Maplewood. Details: The “Servants of the Cross” group will re-enact the Passion of Jesus Christ at three locations on Good Friday. Contact: servantsofthecrossmn. com

OPEN THIRD SATURDAY When: 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, April 20 Where: Belwin Conservancy Education Center, 1553 Stagecoach Trail S., Afton Details: Participate in programs, meet Belwin staff, explore the trails and connect with nature. April topic: Hone Your Birding Skills. Guided experiences at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Open to the public; $10 or free for members. Contact: 651-436-5189 or www.belwin.org

packed with physical comedy, this play explores the power of friendship and shows how, with a little imagination and acceptance, companionship is everywhere. This show will be performed in the black box and will have interactive elements and lend itself to a sensory performance. Contact: 651-429-5674 or www.lakeshoreplayers.org

popcorn, followed by a short fi lm at 7 p.m. and the feature fi lm at 7:30 When: 10 a.m.-3 p.m. p.m. $5 admission. Saturday, April 20 Contact: 651-342Where: White Bear Lake 1542 or stillwater Armory, 2228 4th St. zephyrtheatre.org Details: Local vendors including healthWBUUC FORUM related businesses. When: 6:15-7:45 p.m. Food shelf donations Wednesday, April 24 encouraged. Where: White Bear Contact: downtown Unitarian Universalist whitebearlake.com Church, 328 Maple St., Mahtomedi FREE FALLIN: Details: Showing of the A TRIBUTE TO National Geographic TOM PETTY documentary fi lm, When: 7 p.m. Saturday, “Paris to Pittsburgh,” April 20 in celebration of Earth Where: JX Event Day. Venue, 123 2nd St. N., Contact: wbuuc.org Stillwater Details: Show features ‘AIRMEN OF NOTE’ all the best hits of When: 7:30 p.m. Tom Petty, including Wednesday, April 24 the instruments and Where: Bethel costumes that reUniversity, Benson create the authentic Great Hall, 3900 Bethel experience of a live Drive, Arden Hills Tom Petty concert. Doors open at 7 p.m. Details: Free Tickets $10 in advance; community concert $15 at the door. featuring the oldest military jazz band Contact: one23events. honors local veterans. com Contact: bethel.edu/ events/2019/usafTHE ZEPHYR THEATRE FILM NIGHT airmen-of-note

HEALTH & WELLNESS FAIR

When: 6 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 Where: The Zephyr Theatre, 601 Main St. N., Stillwater Details: Showing of “Once Upon a Time in the West” starring Henry Fonda, Charles Bronson and Claudia Cardinale. Social hour at 6 p.m. with free

FUTURES IN BLOOM When: 7:45-9 a.m. Thursday, April 25 Where: Century College East Campus, Lincoln Mall Details: Free breakfast event with featured speakers TV reporter Courtney Godfrey, Vadnais Heights Mayor

WONDERFUL WETLANDS WORKSHOP When: 6-7:30 p.m. Thursday, April 25 Where: Hugo City Hall, 14669 Fitzgerald Ave. N. Details: Discussion about “Planting for Clean Water.” Learn about unique plants and animals found in wetlands, invasive species and rules that affect what landowners can and can’t do with wetlands on their properties. Register online. Contact: tinyurl.com/ wetgarden2019

ANOKA COUNTY LAW DAY When: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Friday, April 26 Where: Anoka County Courthouse and Government Center, 2100 3rd Ave., Anoka Details: Public invited to “Free Speech, Free Press, Free Society” themed event that includes free legal clinics and assistance matters relating to child support, immigration, conservatorship, adult and juvenile expungement, evictions, warrants and more. Also tours, Q & A sessions and K-9 demos. Free and open to the public. Contact: mncourts.gov/ anokalawday2019

REGION 7AA ART SHOW AWARDS CEREMONY When: Noon-1:45 p.m. Friday, April 26 Where: Hardwood Creek Library, 19955 Forest Road N., Forest Lake Details: Join artists from schools in Region 7AA of the Minnesota State High School League for a juried art show on display at the library and awards ceremony. Contact: 651-275-7300 or washcolib.org/events

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BUILD YOUR OWN FISHING ROD CLASS When: 6-9 p.m. Friday, April 26, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27, and 10:30 a.m.-noon Sunday, April 28 Where: Marine Mills Folk School, 14189 Ostlund Trail N., Marine on St. Croix Details: Intensive class for adults to build a custom fi shing rod specific to a particular fi shing style. $200 fee. Contact: marinemillsfolkschool. org

WOODSY WOMEN SPRING HIKE When: 9-11 a.m. Saturday, April 27 Where: Warner Nature Center, 15375 Norell Ave. N., Marine on St. Croix Details: Shed the winter blahs, make new friends and explore Warner’s natural side. Participants will need to be able to walk on uneven terrain for up to 2 miles. ages 16+. Registration required. $8/members; $10/ nonmembers. Contact: 651-433-2427 or warnernaturecenter. org

OUTDOOR SKILLS EXPO When: 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, April 27 Where: Interstate Park, State Highway 35, St. Croix Falls, Wisconsin Details: Prepare for surviving the great outdoors through hands-on workshops, presentations and activities for the whole family such as compass 101, geocaching and fi rebuilding. $8 for park permit. Contact: 715-483-3300 or stcroixriverassociation. org

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Take home a play catch toy. First come, fi rst serve. Contact: 651-275-7300 or washcolib.org/events

A CALL TO HISTORY When: 11:30 a.m. Saturday, April 27 and Tuesday, April 30 Where: North Star Scouting Museum, 2640 East Seventh Ave., North St. Paul Details: Lunch and program noon-1 p.m. Keynote speakers Noorain Khan, secretary to the Board of Directors - Girl Scouts of the U.S.A., on April 27; and John R. Andrews, Northern Star Council Scout executive, on April 30. Registration required. Contact: 651-748-2880 or nssm.org

ANOKA COUNTY SENIOR EXPO When: 9 a.m.-noon Saturday, April 27 Where: Lord of Life Church, 14501 Nowthen Blvd., Ramsey Details: Free event for seniors and families includes information booths, free pancake breakfast, blood pressure checks, mini massages and entertainment. Contact: 763-760-3699

‘WHAT’S HAPPENING’ CALENDAR GUIDELINES

Anyone in the community may send us news of an upcoming local event. The calendar is reserved for secular community events in or adjacent to Press Publication’s coverage area. Priority is given to free or affordable events that are likely to appeal to a broad audience. Publication of events is subject to editorial discretion. Due to space limitations, there is VICTORIAN TEA no guarantee whether, AT THE HISTORIC when or for how long COURTHOUSE submissions will be published. Submissions When: Noon-2 p.m. are subject to editing. Saturday, April 27 Please include date, Where: Historic Courthouse, 101 W. Pine time, location, cost, brief details, and conSt., Stillwater tact information for Details: Multi-course tea and program by the each event submission. Submission deadline is Minnesota Historical Wednesday prior to the Society. Tours. Reservations required. following weeks’ publication. Call 651-407-1226 Contact: co.washington. with questions. mn.us Online: www.presspubs.com/calendar STEM SATURDAYS: Email: calendar@ FUN-DAMENTAL presspubs.com FORCES Mail: Press PublicaWhen: 10-11 a.m. tions Saturday, April 27 Attn: Calendar Where: Hardwood Creek 4779 Bloom Ave. Library, 19955 Forest White Bear Lake, MN Road N., Forest Lake 55110 Details: Children 6-12 use Newton’s Laws of Motion to zing toy cars through gravity defying loops and experiment with a giant bike wheel gyroscope.


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APRIL 16, 2019

Going, going, gone: Cougars win opener on walkoff homer BY BRUCE STRAND SPORTS CONTRIBUTOR

After averaging a home run a game in 2018, the Centennial Cougars won their 2019 opener by going deep again. Abby Lohse crushed a line drive over the fence in right-center, with one out in the last of the seventh, to beat Osseo 3-2 on Tuesday, April 9. It was the first varsity hit for the sophomore outfielder. Alyssa Montero pitched a three-hitter with 11 strikeouts for the win, with both runs unearned as the Cougars

made errors on base running plays. She out-dueled Sy’rai Trice, who pitched well for Osseo. Centennial placed third in the state last year, finishing 22-5 with 28 home runs in 27 games. Three of five allconference players returned, including MVP and top slugger Montero. Centennial’s Madeline Fidler tied the game 2-2 in the fifth when she singled, stole second and took third and home with aggressive base running and Osseo errors.

BRUCE STRAND | SUBMITTED

Right: Abby Lohse beamed as she headed home on her game-winning home run for Centennial. Left: Alyssa Montero, returning team MVP, struck out 11 batters as she pitched the 3-2 win over Osseo.

Cougar diamondmen trip Osseo 4-2

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Respond electronically by e-mailing to art@presspubs.com and attach a .JPG of your hero, also include their name, branch of service, rank and where they were stationed.

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Centennial hosted a small track meet on Tuesday, April 9, to open the season. The Cougar girls team placed second behind Blaine among four teams. Lauren Cina won the 300 hurdles

Bruce Strand

(48.8) and placed third in 100 hurdles. Lauren Swanson won the 1600 in 5:58. The boys team placed third among three teams. Alex Hoglund won the pole vault with 11 feet, 6

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Lauren Cina Centennial track-and-field aff

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out five, walking just one. Jaxon Waldvogel finished with two shutout innings (two strikeouts). Garret Strating rapped a single and double in three trips.

Cougars host small track meet to open season

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The Centennial Cougars are 2-0 after defeating Osseo 4-2 at home on Tuesday. “Good pitching. Good defense. Not a lot of timely hitting,” commented coach Jake Howells. Alex Phillips pitched five innings for the win, allowing two runs, striking

Lauren Cina, Centennial senior track-and-field co-captain, won the 300 hurdles in 48.8 seconds and placed third in the 100 hurdles at the Cougars’ opening meet on Tuesday, April 9, at home, helping the team place second among four. Cina has the school record of 46.97 in the 300. Minnesota’s #1 Volume Toyota Dealer! Per Toyota Motor Sale USA 2017

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Minnesota Senate Leaders: End Elder Abuse Now Minnesota is the only state in the country that does not require assisted living facilities to be licensed. Reports of elder abuse, uncovered over two years ago, continue—and frail seniors remain at risk. AARP urges you to protect Minnesota’s frail seniors by passing strong and sufficiently funded legislation this session that will require assisted living facilities to be licensed—and will stop these facilities from discharging seniors without adequate notice or cause, retaliating against seniors and their families, and ongoing deceptive marketing practices. It’s time for a bipartisan solution. Our seniors can’t wait.

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ST. MARK’S QUILTERS: Bring snuggles and hugs in times of tragedy FROM PAGE 1

and the little boy was having a really tough time, so I went out to the car and grabbed a puppy and blanket for him. He just hung on to it,” she recalled. The puppies and blankets help Clearance provide some comfort. “That is really one of the primary responsibilities that I do, is provide some comfort care, whether it is listening or if they want prayer ... If they are hurting or crying, I can give them something to focus their attention on, something they can love up in time of tragedy,” she said. “I do want to reach out more to the community rather than just as the chaplain going out on recovery calls.” In addition to LFD, the stuffed puppies and blankets are also given to those in need who come into contact with the Centennial Fire District and Centennial Lakes Police Department. Individuals from all three organizations showed up to the quilter group's recent get-together April 9 to do their part. Firefighters and officers helped the quilters at various stations. Those stations included admitting — when the pups get ready to be stuffed; transplant — when the dogs are filled with stuffing; sutures — when the dogs are stitched up after being stuffed; mating — when the dogs are paired with a matching blanket; and, finally, recovery — when both the pups and the humans take some time to rest and enjoy a cookie. Editor Shannon Granholm can be reached at 651-407-1227 or quadnews@presspubs.com.

Above lleft: Retired Lexington Firefi ghter (1994 (1994-2017) Ab ft R ti d L i gt Fi fight 2017) Bradley Gavin helped St. Mark’s quilters assemble stuffed puppies at quilting stations that included “admitting,” “transplant” and “suture” activities. Above right: Lino Lakes resident Linda Ramnarine got the pattern for the stuffed dogs over 35 years ago.

SHANNON GRANHOLM | PRESS PUBLICATIONS

St. ed St Mark Lutheran Church’s quilting group has made around 15 stuff stuffed puppies and blankets to give out to children during times of tragedy.

Quilter Ginny Hestekind teaches Centennial Lakes Police Officer Andy Dixon how to sew at the “suturing” station.

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Lexington Fire Department hosts pet training The Lexington Fire Department had the privilege of hosting Basic Animal Rescue Training (BART) April 7. The training focuses on lifesaving measures (first aid and CPR) in dealing domestic animals. In a Facebook post, LFD reminded residents, “Our pets are very important to us and now we have the training and toys to help. However, if your house is ever on fire, once you’re out, do not go back inside for your pets; let us do that when we get there.”

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COUNTY BOARD: Reaches agreement, moves forward with administrator search FROM PAGE 1

for the process and will complete a job posting. The department will then post the position announcement for 10 business days, screen applications and select those that best meet the minimum and preferred qualifications. Regular county employees, current county commissioners, elected officials with countywide jurisdiction and former county employees who have worked for the county within the last five years (and left in good standing) are eligible to apply for the position. A subcommittee of three county board members including County Board Vice Chair Scott Schulte (District 7), Management Committee Chair Robyn West (District 3) and Commissioner Mike Gamache (District 5) will interview the qualified candidates and make a recommendation to the county board regarding the appointment. Meisner said although the board was able to come to an agreement, there were a few things she advocated for the process that did not make it into the final resolution. “I do believe the best way to find qualified candidates is an external search. We have a lot of qualified talent

in our cities and our private sectors that should be considered,” she said. “My colleagues felt strongly that an internal process will continue to be the best process in place.” Look said one of the reasons he wanted to see the search remain internal is so it doesn't disrupt Anoka County's culture. “For those of us who have worked in other political realms and seen other political cultures, I will put Anoka County culture above every other culture that I have ever been in ... The culture we have here is exceptional,” he said. “It is that culture that I want to try to preserve, and when you bring people in from the outside you risk losing that. We do have qualified talent internally and we should be tapping that resource long before we take that risk and go externally.” Additionally, Meisner said she wanted to see all six commissioners be a part of the interview process, rather than only three on the subcommittee. “I did strongly advocate for all county commissioners to be a part of the interview process. The county administrator position is a unique and important position and has been the exception to the rule so far in every other way,”

she said. “Simply, this should be an equal opportunity for all six commissioners to decide who we think the best person for the job is.” Schulte said, “It is not the measure of the board whether you disagree or have different thoughts. When there is a separation as there was at the previous board meeting, the measure is how you get past that, how you compromise, how you come to a conclusion and how you work together in subsequent years. That is the measure of character, the measure of how a board functions. I think we are strong from that capacity and I think we will come back from this and be stronger and better than ever.” Gamache said he guesses the interviews will take place the last week of April or first week of May. “The committee will bring a suggestion (or suggestions) to the full board and the full board will make the final decision. Jerry has agreed to stay on into May, so we should have someone hired before Memorial Day,” he said. Editor Shannon Granholm can be reached at 651-407-1227 or quadnews@presspubs.com.

LINO LAKES CITY COUNCIL NOTES The Lino Lakes City Council took the following action at its April 8 meeting: • Recognized Lino Lakes Public Safety Department volunteers for five and 10 years of service including (five years) Sam Marsh (Explorer) and Jane Muske (trail watch); (10 years) Mary Lou Anderson (administration), Dave Kircher (trail watch), and CERT members Craig Aardahl, Jim Dorner, Bill Juergens, Al Mickelson, Ruth Mickelson, Sheila Peterson, Gordon Schiller, Ray Culp, Russ Ellenwood, Melissa Miller and Bryan Olson. • Approved the consent agenda, which included a peddler license for Big Bell Ice Cream Inc., out of Fridley. • Approved a resolution updating Section 6.5 of the city's personnel policy. The change inserts a time limit of 90 days for paying out the difference between workers compensation and employee wages. • Authorized the donation of wellness equipment to North Memorial Ambulance's Forest Lake station. Public Safety Director John Swenson explained in August 2016, Snap Fitness donated wellness/exercise equipment (treadmill and arc trainer) to the department for Fire Station No. 1. Due to the upcoming remodel at the station, there is no longer room for the equipment there. • Accepted bids and awarded a construction contract for Woods Edge Park. Seven bids were received, and the contract was awarded the low bidder, Dunaway Construction, of Columbus, for $119,315. The project will be funded through the dedicated parks fund. Public Services Director Rick DeGardner said the construction should be completed by the end of June. • Held the first reading of an ordinance rezoning property from general business (GB) to planned unit development (PUD) and approved a PUD development stage plan/ preliminary plat. The applicant, Lyngblomsten, has submitted a land use application for rezoning, PUD development stage plan, preliminary plat and site plan review for the development of a senior living community, future restaurant and commercial building located in the northwest quadrant of Hodgson Road and County Road J. Per the proposed 2040 Comprehensive Plan, the site is guided Signature Gateway. The parcels would be rezoned to PUD in order to implement the master plan for the corner, which covers approximately 60 acres of land on both the west and east sides of Hodgson Road. It assumed that approximately half of the 60-acre area would develop with residential uses at approximately 10 units per acre overall. The Comp Plan identifies a density range from 8 to 15 units per acre for the Mixed Use District portion. • Held the second reading of an

SHANNON GRANHOLM | PRESS PUBLICATIONS

Lino Lakes Captain William Owens and Deputy Director Kyle Leibel recognize volunteer Russ Ellenwood for 10 years of service to CERT.

ordinance amending City Code Section 1007 to allow for multiple buildings on a single parcel in Commercial, Industrial and Public/Semi Public Zoning Districts. Community Development Director Michael Grochala explained current city ordinance only allows for one principal building per lot, and in commercial and industrial zoning districts the size of accessory buildings is limited to 400 square feet. Therefore, any expansion project, which requires an additional building in excess of 400 square feet, would require approval of a planned unit development (PUD). Grochala said for a single-use site, approval for multiple buildings would be more appropriately handled through a conditional use permit (CUP). The ordinance was approved. • Held the second reading of an ordinance amending City Code Section 1007 to allow for retaining walls greater than 42 inches height. Grochala said currently the city requires a zoning permit for the construction of retaining walls within platted areas of the city and prohibits walls over 48 inches. The current state building code has provisions for walls taller than 48 inches. The amendment allows walls up to 48 inches in height, but a zoning permit would still be required. The ordinance was approved. • Accepted bids, awarded a construction contract and approved a construction services contract for the 2019 mill and overlay project. The project includes Sherman Lake Road, Merganser Court, Sherman Lake Court, Sherman Lake Circle, Fire Station No.1 parking lot, Deerwood Lane (Fox Road to the south cul-du-sac) and Pheasant Hills Drive. Seven bids were received for the project. The low bidder was North Valley Inc. for $546,810. WSB will complete construction services for $39,028. The project will be funded through the pavement management fund and construction is scheduled for completion by October.

SUBMITTED

The Lino Lakes City Council accepted bids and awarded a construction contract for $119,315 to Dunaway Construction for Woods Edge Park at its April 8 meeting.

The next City Council meeting will be at 6:30 p.m. Monday, April 22, at City Hall. There will also be a work session

immediately beforehand at 6 p.m. in the Community Room. Shannon Granholm

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• Employment •

Chisago County has an opening for Parks Director. Performs administrative and supervisory work involving the management, development, maintenance, and operations of the county parks and trails system consisting of two regional trails, five county parks, and one designated preserve land area. Directs lead and seasonal parks maintenance staff and manages seasonal park rangers and park attendants. Manages and staffs the appointed County Park Board providing operational and park management reports and recommendations that foster proactive parks policy input, development, direction, and recommendations from this County Board appointed body. Desired qualifications: Bachelor's degree in Recreation & Parks Management, or related public administration field, Three (3) years parks administration or project management; Natural resource management, landscaping and turf care experience; Certifications in or ability to obtain Private Pesticide Applicator, Playground Safety Inspector, Red Cross Water Rescue, and First Aid and CPR. $26.93 $37.03 DOQ. Deadline: April 26, 2019. Apply at www.chisagocounty.us or call 651213-8869 to have an application mailed.

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CLEANING PARK MAINTENANCE Seasonal Chisago County has FT and PT openings for seasonal Park Maintenance positions. Job Duties: Experience in grounds maintenance and related skills are necessary. Operation of riding mowers and power tools. Responsible for grounds keeping in the Chisago County Parks. Must be 18+ years of age with a valid driver's license. Applicants must be available to work through Labor Day. Apply at www.chisagocounty.us or call 651213-8869 to have an application mailed.

Shoreview Ground Maintenance Co.

PARK RANGER Seasonal Chisago County has an opening for a seasonal Park Ranger. Job Duties: Maintain control for the park. Provides user information to improve Park safety. Provides education on Park ordinances. Provide CPR/First Aid as needed. Opens and monitors restrooms and park shelters. Maintenance of the park and beach areas. Applicants must be available to work through Labor Day. $15 per hour. Apply at www.chisagocounty.us or call 651-213-8869 to have an application mailed.

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Administrative Interns Wanted White Bear Township is accepting applications for two temporary part-time interns to assist in general administration duties from June 1, 2019 to August 15, 2019. This position will handle miscellaneous administrative and clerical duties and special projects as assigned.

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GROUNDS KEEPING Seasonal Chisago County has an opening for a seasonal grounds keeper. Hours of work will be M-F 7:00 to 3:30. Must be 18+ to apply and have a driver's license. Previous grounds keeping experience is desired. Majority of the work is outdoors. Deadline to apply is April 21, 2019. $13.50 per hour no benefits 40 hours per week. Apply at www.chisagocounty.us or call 651-213-8869 to have an application mailed.

High school diploma required. Prior experience in an office setting. Candidate needs to be self-motivated and detail oriented. Preferred experience in filing, data base management and use of Microsoft office applications. Salary: Hourly $ 12.00 Opening Date: April 5, 2019 Closing Date: 4:30 p.m. - April 26, 2019 Applications available Monday-Friday 7 a.m. 4:30 p.m. at the Township Administrative Office, 1281 Hammond Road or online at www.whitebeartownship.org

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Employment • Employment • Employment• Employment HIGH SCHOOL PRINCIPAL New LondonSpicer Schools. High School Principal License required. See www.nls.k12.mn.us/ employment for more information.

WANTED LANDSCAPE LABORERS Ehman Landscaping Call 612-720-1893

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CITY OF MAHTOMEDI SEASONAL FULL TIME EMPLOYMENT

MAINTENANCE WORKER The City of Mahtomedi has openings for up to (1) full time Seasonal Maintenance Worker positions. This position is for 67 days. Duties include assisting the Public Works Department with street, water, sewer, and park maintenance. Must have a High School diploma or GED, the ability to lift/move 25-100 Lbs., be at least 18 years old and have a valid driver's license. The pay range is from $11.00/hr. to $14.00/hr. depending on qualifications. Applications will be taken until 4:30 PM, Thursday, May 9, 2019.

Seasonal

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PARK COLLECTION ATTENDANT Seasonal

White Bear, Lino Lakes & Circle Pines Area

Chisago County has an opening for a seasonal Park Collection Attendant. Job Duties: Provide visitor information at Fish Lake Park, collection of parking fees, deposits and conducts surveys. Must be good with people and have math skills. Opens restrooms, cleans and ready the restrooms and park shelter. Post shelter reservations. Must be 16+ years of age. Weekends and Holidays. Applicants must be available to work through Labor Day. Apply at www.chisagocounty.us or call 651213-8869 to have an application mailed.

Applications can be obtained at City Hall, 600 Stillwater Road, Mahtomedi, MN 55115

Please call Lisa at: or at its website at www.ci.mahtomedi.mn.us Mahtomedi is an Equal Opportunit y Employer

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The City of Lexington is accepting applications for a part-time, seasonal Public Works Maintenance Worker to assist in regular and recurring maintenance, installation and repair work associated with the city's parks and buildings. Three (3) days per week for six (6) hours per day, starting 2 weeks before Memorial Day and ending 1 week after Labor Day. Position pays $13.00/hour, starting. A valid driver's license with a clean driving record is essential. Applications available Monday Friday, 8 am 4:30 pm, at Lexington City Hall, 9180 Lexington Ave, Lexington, MN 55014 or online at http://www.ci.lexington.mn.us/. Applications must be received by 4:30 p.m. May 3, 2019, Lexington City Hall.

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APRIL 16, 2019

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CENTENNIAL SCHOOL DISTRICT NO.12 CALL FOR BIDS CENTENNIAL SPORT ARENA – ADDITION AND REMODEL Centennial School District No. 12 will receive sealed bids in duplicate for: Centennial Sport Arena – Addition and Remodel– until 11:00 am on Wednesday, May 8, 2019. Bids will be received by the Executive Director of Business Services – Patrick Chaffey at the 4707 North Road Circle Pines, MN 55014 then publicly opened and read aloud. There is no agent for the receipt of bids other than the Executive Director of Business Services – Patrick Chaffey. Bids shall be submitted on bid form provided by the Bid Documents. The completed bid form shall be submitted without alterations, additions or erasures. Envelopes containing bids must be sealed marked separately “Centennial Sport Arena – Addition and Remodel” with the name and address of the bidder, Work Scope number and Title being bid, date and hour of the opening. Bids shall be delivered to: Executive Director of Business Services – Patrick Chaffey Centennial School District No. 12 District Office 4707 North Road Circle Pines, MN 55014 Lump sum bids for the defined work scope are solicited from responsible contractors specializing in, or highly experienced in this work. Procurement of documents: Franz Reprographics 2781 Freeway Blvd Brooklyn Center, MN 55430 Phone: 763-501-3401 www.franzrepro.com Bidding documents will be available on or about April 15, 2019. Each bid of $10,000 or greater shall be accompanied by a certified or cashier’s check, or a bid bond in the amount of at least five (5%) percent of the amount of the bid made payable to Centennial School District No. 12 as bid security that, if the bid is accepted, the contractor will execute the contract and file the required performance and payment bonds within the allotted time period after notice of award of contract. A pre-bid conference will be held on Wednesday April 24, 2019 at 3:30 pm at the Centennial Sports Arena 4807 North Road Circle Pines, MN 55014 The Board of Education reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids or parts of bids and waive any formalities or irregularities in the bidding. No bid may be withdrawn for a period of forty-five (45) days after bid opening without consent of the Board of Education. Centennial School District No. 12 4707 North Road Circle Pines, MN 55014 Published two times in the Quad Community Press April 16 and 23, 2019.

CENTENNIAL SCHOOL DISTRICT NO.12 CALL FOR BIDS DISTRICT GROUNDS BUILDING Centennial School District No. 12 will receive sealed bids in duplicate for: Centennial School District – District Grounds Building, until 1:00 pm on Wednesday, May 8, 2019. Bids will be received by the Executive Director of Business Services – Patrick Chaffey at the 4707 North Road Circle Pines, MN 55014 then publicly opened and read aloud. There is no agent for the receipt of bids other than the Executive Director of Business Services – Patrick Chaffey. Bids shall be submitted on bid form provided by the Bid Documents. The completed bid form shall be submitted without alterations, additions or erasures. Envelopes containing bids must be sealed marked separately “Centennial School District – District Grounds Building” with the name and address of the bidder, Work Scope number and Title being bid, date and hour of the opening. Bids shall be delivered to: Executive Director of Business Services – Patrick Chaffey Centennial School District No. 12 District Office 4707 North Road Circle Pines, MN 55014 Lump sum bids for the defined work scope are solicited from responsible contractors specializing in, or highly experienced in this work. Procurement of documents: Franz Reprographics 2781 Freeway Blvd Brooklyn Center, MN 55430 Phone: 763-501-3401 www.franzrepro.com Bidding documents will be available on or about April 15, 2019. Each bid of $10,000 or greater shall be accompanied by a certified or cashier’s check, or a bid bond in the amount of at least five (5%) percent of the amount of the bid made payable to Centennial School District No. 12 as bid security that, if the bid is accepted, the contractor will execute the contract and file the required performance and payment bonds within the allotted time period after notice of award of contract. A pre-bid conference will be held on Wednesday April 24, 2019 at 3:30 pm at the Centennial Sports Arena 4807 North Road Circle Pines, MN 55014 The Board of Education reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids or parts of bids and waive any formalities or irregularities in the bidding. No bid may be withdrawn for a period of forty-five (45) days after bid opening without consent of the Board of Education. Centennial School District No. 12 4707 North Road Circle Pines, MN 55014 Published two times in the Quad Community Press April 16 and 23, 2019.

CENTENNIAL SCHOOL DISTRICT NO.12 CALL FOR BIDS SITE IMPROVEMENTS Centennial School District No. 12 will receive sealed bids in duplicate for: Centennial School District – Site Improvements, until 10:00 am on Wednesday, May 8, 2019. Bids will be received by the Executive Director of Business Services – Patrick Chaffey at the 4707 North Road Circle Pines, MN 55014 then publicly opened and read aloud. There is no agent for the receipt of bids other than the Executive Director of Business Services – Patrick Chaffey. Bids shall be submitted on bid form provided by the Bid Documents. The completed bid form shall be submitted without alterations, additions or erasures. Envelopes containing bids must be sealed marked separately “Centennial School District – Site Improvements” with the name and address of the bidder, Work Scope number and Title being bid, date and hour of the opening. Bids shall be delivered to: Executive Director of Business Services – Patrick Chaffey Centennial School District No. 12 District Office 4707 North Road Circle Pines, MN 55014

QUAD COMMUNITY PRESS

Lump sum bids for the defined work scope are solicited from responsible contractors specializing in, or highly experienced in this work. Procurement of documents: Franz Reprographics 2781 Freeway Blvd Brooklyn Center, MN 55430 Phone: 763-501-3401 www.franzrepro.com Bidding documents will be available on or about April 15, 2019. Each bid of $10,000 or greater shall be accompanied by a certified or cashier’s check, or a bid bond in the amount of at least five (5%) percent of the amount of the bid made payable to Centennial School District No. 12 as bid security that, if the bid is accepted, the contractor will execute the contract and file the required performance and payment bonds within the allotted time period after notice of award of contract. A pre-bid conference will be held on Wednesday April 24, 2019 at 3:30 pm at the Centennial Sports Arena 4807 North Road Circle Pines, MN 55014 The Board of Education reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids or parts of bids and waive any formalities or irregularities in the bidding. No bid may be withdrawn for a period of forty-five (45) days after bid opening without consent of the Board of Education. Centennial School District No. 12 4707 North Road Circle Pines, MN 55014 Published two times in the Quad Community Press April 16 and 23, 2019.

CITY OF CENTERVILLE PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Planning and Zoning Commission of the City of Centerville, Minnesota will meet and consider input regarding proposed rezoning of certain properties along Main Street from B-1 (Commercial) to B-2 (Main Street Commercial). The B-2 (Main Street Commercial) district would be added to City Code 156.030 through a text amendment, additional text amendments to the B-1 (Commercial) district and an amendment to Table 156-A.1, District Allowed Uses. This rezoning intends to address the differences in appropriate land use between commercial properties on and off of Main Street. The following properties would be affected by this rezoning: 1801 (PIN #23-31-22-12-0006), 1825 (PIN #23-31-22-12-0007), 1845 (PIN #23-31-22-12-0091), (PIN #23-31-22-12-0092), 1873 (PIN #23-31-22-120093), 1969 (PIN #23-31-22-11-0004), 1970 (PIN #23-31-22-14-0026), 1973 (PIN 23-31-22-11-0006), 1976 (PIN #23-31-22-11-0005), 1979 (PIN #23-3122-11-0003), 1980 (PIN #23-31-22-14-0003), 1981 (PIN #23-31-22-11-0002), 1988 (PIN #23-31-22-14-0075), 1990 (PIN #23-31-22-14-0018), 2030 (PIN #24-31-22-23-0008), 2050 (PIN #24-31-22-23-0009), (PIN #24-31-22-230010) Main Street, 7090 (PIN #24-31-22-23-0005), 7105 (PIN #24-31-22-220215), 7140 (PIN #24-31-22-22-0002) – 20th Avenue and (PIN #24-31-2223-0010) & 7095 (PIN #24-31-22-23-0011), 7111 (PIN #24-31-22-22-0216) – 21st Avenue. The Commission will meet on May 7, 2019, commencing at 6:30 p.m. in Council Chamber of City Hall located at 1880 Main Street, Centerville, MN 55038. The City Hall is ADA accessible. Requests for hearing assisted devices or a sign language interpreter must be received before 4:00 p.m., May 3, 2019. All persons interested are invited to attend and to be heard, verbally or in writing. You may call City Hall at (651) 429-3232 if you have any questions. Teresa Bender, CMC Published one time in the Quad Community Press on April 16, 2019.

CITY OF LINO LAKES COUNTY OF ANOKA ORDINANCE NO. 05-19 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CITY CODE SECTION 1007 RELATED TO MULTIPLE BUILDINGS ON A SINGLE LOT IN COMMERICAL, INDUSTRIAL AND PUBLIC AND SEMI-PUBLIC ZONING DISTRICTS The City Council of Lino Lakes ordains: Section 1. Findings. The City Council finds that the allowance of two or more principle or accessory buildings on a single lot may be appropriately regulated through the Conditional Use Permit process when such buildings relate to a single business or enterprise. Section 2. Amendment. Lino Lakes City Code Chapter 1007.042 (4) is hereby amended as set forth below: (b) Principal Buildings. Except in Commercial, Industrial and Public/SemiPublic zoning districts, where allowed by Conditional Use Permit, and in an approved planned unit development that specifically allows it, provided for in §1007.024 of this Ordinance, not more than one (1) principal building shall be located on a lot”. Section 3. Amendment. Lino Lakes City Code Chapter 1007.043(4) (J) is hereby amended as set forth below: 1. Except in Commercial, and Industrial zoning districts, where allowed by Conditional Use Permit, and in an approved planned unit development that specifically allows it, provided for in §1007.024 of this Ordinance not more than Only one (1) accessory building shall be allowed not to exceed four hundred (400) square feet except when intended for storage of buses Section 4. Amendment. Lino Lakes City Code Chapter 1007.112, GB, General Business District, (8) Conditional Uses is hereby amended as set forth below: (o) Two (2) or more buildings on same lot provided such buildings relate to a permitted or conditional use that is operated as a single business or enterprise. Section 5. Amendment. Lino Lakes City Code Chapter 1007.120 LI, Light Industrial District, (9) Conditional Uses, is hereby amended as set forth below: (g) Two (2) or more buildings on same lot provided such buildings relate to a permitted or conditional use that is operated as a single business or enterprise. Section 6. Amendment. Lino Lakes City Code Chapter 1007.121, GI, General Industrial District, (9) Conditional Uses, is hereby amended as set forth below: (j) Two (2) or more buildings on same lot provided such buildings relate to a permitted or conditional use that is operated as a single business or enterprise. Section 7. Amendment. Lino Lakes City Code Chapter 1007.130 PSP, Public and Semi-Public District, (8) Conditional Uses, is hereby amended as set forth below: (c) Two (2) or more buildings on same lot provided such buildings relate to a permitted or conditional use that is operated as a single business or enterprise. Section 8. Effective Date. This Ordinance shall be effective from and after its passage and publication according to the Lino Lakes City Charter. Passed by the Lino Lakes City Council this 8th day of April 2019. Jeff Reinert, Mayor ATTEST: Julianne Bartell, City Clerk. Published one time in the Quad Community Press April 16, 2019.

CITY OF LINO LAKES COUNTY OF ANOKA ORDINANCE NO. 06-19 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CITY CODE SECTION 1007 ALLOWING FOR CONSTRUCTION OF RETAINING WALLS GREATER THAN 42” IN HEIGHT The City Council of Lino Lakes ordains: Section 1. Findings. The City Council finds that the construction of retaining walls greater than 42” in height are regulated by the State Building Code and therefore it is not necessary to prohibit construction thereof. Section 2. Amendment. Lino Lakes City Code § 1007.001 (2) Definitions is amended as follows: RETAINING WALL. A wall not laterally supported at the top that resists lateral soil load and other imposed loads. Section 3. Amendment. Lino Lakes City Code § 1007.043 (18) is proposed to be amended as follows: (a) Permit Required. It is unlawful for any person hereafter to construct or cause to be constructed or erected within the platted areas of the City, any fence or wall without first making an application for and securing a permit. Section 4. Amendment. Lino Lakes City Code § 1007.043 (18)(c) 4. is proposed to read as follows: h. No fence or wall shall be located within a drainage or utility easement without written permission of the Zoning Administrator City Engineer and the filing of an encroachment agreement. Section 5. Effective Date. This Ordinance shall be effective from and after its passage and publication according to the Lino Lakes City Charter. Passed by the Lino Lakes City Council this 8th day of April 2019. Jeff Reinert, Mayor ATTEST: Julianne Bartell, City Clerk Published one time in the Quad Community Press April 16, 2019.

STATE OF MINNESOTA COUNTY OF RAMSEY DISTRICT COURT SECOND JUDICIAL DISTRICT PROBATE DIVISION COURT FILE NO. 62-PR—19-242 ESTATE OF NOTICE AND ORDER FOR HEARING ON PETITION FOR DESCENT OF PROPERTY Estate of Paul H. Kirchoff, Decedent. A Petition for Determination of Descent has been filed With this Court. The Petition represents that the Decedent died more than three years ago, leaving property in Minnesota and requests the probate of Decedent’s last Will, if any, and the descent of such property be determined and assigned by this Court to the persons entitled to the property. Any objections to the Petition must be filed With the Court prior to or raised at the hearing. If proper, and no objections are filed or raised, the Petition may be granted. Any Charitable beneficiary may request notice of the probate proceeding be given to the attorney general pursuant to Minnesota Statute Section 501B.41, Subdivision 5. IT IS ORDERED and Notice is further given, that the Petition Will be heard 0n May 7, 2019 at 9:00 a.m. by this Court at 15 West Kellogg Boulevard, Courtroom 1670, St. Paul, Minnesota 55102. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that notice shall be given by publishing this Notice and Order as provided by law and by mailing a copy of this Notice and Order at least 14 days prior to the hearing date to all interested persons and persons Who have filed a demand for notice. BY THE COURT Dated: March 29, 2019 Michael F. Upton, Court Administrator Kimberly Smith, Deputy Court Administrator Stephen L. Madsen, Esq. Attorney for Petitioner 190 Midtown Commons 2334 University Avenue Saint Paul, MN 55114 (651) 645-0511 Published two times in the Quad Community Press on April 9 and 16, 2019.

STATE OF MINNESOTA COUNTY OF ANOKA DISTRICT COURT TENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT PROBATE DIVISION COURT FILE NO. 02-PR-19-166 NOTICE OF INFORMAL PROBATE OF WILL AND APPOINTMENT OF PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of Laurence John Svendsen, Decedent Notice is given that an application for informal probate of the Decedents Will, dated 2-17-1998 ( WILL ), has been filed with the Registrar. The application has been granted. Notice is also given that the Registrar has informally appointed Steven L. Svendsen, whose address is 5970 Portland Ave., White Bear Lake, Minnesota, 55110, as personal representative of the Estate of the Decedent. Any heir, devisee or other interested person may be entitled to appointment as personal representative or may object to the appointment of the personal representative. Unless objections are filed with the court (pursuant to Minnesota Statutes section 524.3-607) and the Court otherwise orders, the personal representative has full power to administer the Estate, including, after 30 days from the date of the issuance letters, the power to sell, encumber, lease or distribute real estate. Any objections to the probate of the Will or appointment of the Personal Representative must be filed with this court and will be heard by the Court after the filing of an appropriate petition and proper notice of hearing. Notice is also given that (subject to Minnesota Statutes section 524.3801) all creditors having claims against the Estate are required to present the claims to the personal representative or to the Court Administrator within four months of this Notice or claims will be barred. Dated: April 9th, 2019 Peggy Zdon, Registrar Lori O’Brien, Court Administrator Self Represented Litigant: Steven L. Svendsen 5970 Portland Avenue White Bear Lake, Minnesota 55110 Published two times in the Quad Community Press on April 9 and 16, 2019.

Submitting Public Notices

Including Foreclosures, Certificates of Assumed Name, Liens, Probates and all other Public Notice Requirements

Deadlines: White Bear Press, Vadnais Heights Press, Washington County Lowdown. By 5:00 p.m. Thursday prior to publication date. Quad Community Press, Shoreview Press, The Citizen. By 5:00 p.m. Wednesday prior to publication date.

17

Early deadlines apply on most holidays Counties of Washington, Ramsey and Anoka Contact: Lisa, Myrna, Ivy, Gayle or Evelyn E-Mail: Legals@presspubs.com Call: 651-407-1200

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Reel talk Good

Worth a Look

Forget it

“THE BEST OF ENEMIES” (PG-13)

APRIL 16, 2019

Weather tidbits

Brought to you by WeathermanWatson.com Frank Watson is a local Meteorologist who operates a weather station in White Bear Lake. Weather data and observation are from his weather station and trips around the area. Frank can be found on the internet at WeathermanWatson.com.

[THEMATIC MATERIAL AND SOME VIOLENCE] — After a fire closes the African-American school in Durham, North Carolina in 1971 and a NAACP leader (Babou Ceesay) SUNRISE / SUNSET WEATHER TIDBIT WEEKLY AVERAGES holds a two-week summit to decide Many of you, like my neighbor Maggie, had put away your APRIL 17 - 23, 2019 whether to integrate schools in this Wed Apr. 17 6:25 8:02 snow shovel for the winter. Last Wednesday around noon I High 61° powerful, inspirational, star-studded saw her taking it out. Last week I totaled 8.1 inches of snow, Low 38° (Nick Searcy, Wes Bentley, Bruce McGill, Thu Apr. 18 6:23 8:03 ice and hail. Unlike Maggie, I refused, REFUSED to take my shovel out. Yes, the first couple of days driving through the Caitlin Mehner and John Gallagher Jr.) %Sun 56% Fri Apr. 19 6:21 8:04 snow was tough. I had to blast through the snowplowed bank 133-minute film based on Osha Gray PCP 0.89” Davidson’s novel “The Best of Enemies: Sat Apr. 20 6:19 8:06 at the end of the driveway, but I did it. Most likely, other than maybe a few fl akes, that will be the last of our snow. White Race and Redemption in the New Sun Apr. 21 6:18 8:07 Bear Lake level update: November 15, 2018, 924.0 feet. South,” tenacious African-American April 15, 2019, 924.8 feet. civil rights and fair-housing activist Mon Apr. 22 6:16 8:08 Ann Atwater (Taraji P. Henson) with a teenage daughter (Nádej Kyla Bailey) Tue Apr. 23 6:14 8:09 and Ku Klux Klan leader and gas station owner C.P. Ellis (Sam Rockwell), who has a wife (Anne Heche) and three children (McKenzie Applegate, Brody Rose and Carson Holmes), eventually and surprisingly find themselves developing a friendship while coming together on common ground on the April 26, 1986 was when the issue of school integration.

Did you know?

“BREAKTHROUGH” (PG) [THEMATIC CONTENT, INCLUDING PERIL] — When their 14-year-old, basketballplaying, adopted son (Marcel Ruiz) was pronounced dead for more than 45 minutes and ended up comatose in a Missouri hospital after drowning in January 2015 in this heartwarming, inspirational, Christian-themed, 116-minute film based on Joyce Smith’s memoir, faith and prayer bring together a distraught couple (Chrissy Metz and Josh Lucas), their pastor (Topher Grace) and townsfolk (Sam Trammel, Mike Colter, Taylor Mosby, et al.) when a world-renowned drowning specialist (Dennis Haysbert) believes there is not much chance for recovery.

“THE HUMMINGBIRD PROJECT” (R) [LANGUAGE THROUGHOUT] — An engaging, quirky, witty, unevenly paced, 111-minute Kim Nguyen thriller in which a cigarette-smoking, wheeler-dealing hustler (Jesse Eisenberg) with stomach cancer and his computer whiz cousin (Alexander Skarsgård) determine that they can make millions to the chagrin of their former boss (Salma Hayek) by laying an underground fiber-optic cable between Kansas and the New York Stock Exchange servers in New Jersey and reducing the transaction speed by a millisecond in the world of high-frequency trading.

“SHAZAM!” (PG-13) [INTENSE SEQUENCES OF ACTION, LANGUAGE, AND SUGGESTIVE MATERIAL] — After a 14-year-old, orphaned boy (Asher Angel), who lives with his new foster parents (Marta Milans and Cooper Andrews) and five other kids (Grace Fulton, Jack Dylan Grazer, Faithe Herman, Ian Chen and Jovan Armand) in a group home in Philadelphia, learns that he can turn into an adult superhero (Zachary Levi) with magical superpowers in this action-packed, family-oriented, humorous, coming-of-age, star-studded (Djimon Hounsou, Meagan Good, John Glover, and Adam Brody) 132-minute fantasy film, he finds himself battling an evil doctor (Mark Strong) and seven deadly sins who want his magical powers.

Sudoku

Chernobyl nuclear plant in the Ukraine exploded. The radioactive cloud created forced a 300-mile radius to be evacuated.

Fun Fact

A baby humpback whale drinks up to 130 gallons of milk each day.

“I’ve missed more than 9,000 shots in my career, I’ve lost almost 300 games. Twenty-six times I’ve been trusted to take the game winning shot and missed. I’ve failed over and over and over again in my life. And that is why I succeed.” - Michael Jordan

CITY OF CENTERVILLE PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Planning and Zoning Commission of the City of Centerville, Minnesota will meet and consider input regarding proposed rezoning of certain properties along Main Street from B-1 (Commercial) to B-2 (Main Street Commercial). The B-2 (Main Street Commercial) district would be added to City Code 156.030 through a text amendment, additional text amendments to the B-1 (Commercial) district and an amendment to Table 156-A.1, District Allowed Uses. This rezoning intends to address the differences in appropriate land use between commercial properties on and off of Main Street. The following properties would be affected by this rezoning: 1801 (PIN #23-3122-12-0006), 1825 (PIN #23-31-22-12-0007), 1845 (PIN #23-31-22-12-0091), (PIN #23-31-22-12-0092), 1873 (PIN #23-31-22-12-0093), 1969 (PIN #23-31-22-11-0004), 1970 (PIN #23-31-22-14-0026), 1973 (PIN 23-31-22-11-0006), 1976 (PIN #23-31-22-11-0005), 1979 (PIN #23-31-22-11-0003), 1980 (PIN #23-31-22-14-0003), 1981 (PIN #23-31-2211-0002), 1988 (PIN #23-31-22-14-0075), 1990 (PIN #23-31-22-14-0018), 2030 (PIN #24-31-22-23-0008), 2050 (PIN #24-31-22-23-0009), (PIN #24-31-22-23-0010) Main Street, 7090 (PIN #24-31-22-23-0005), 7105 (PIN #24-31-22-220215), 7140 (PIN #24-31-22-22-0002) – 20th Avenue and (PIN #24-31-22-23-0010) & 7095 (PIN #24-31-22-23-0011), 7111 (PIN #24-31-22-22-0216) – 21st Avenue. The Commission will meet on May 7, 2019, commencing at 6:30 p.m. in Council Chamber of City Hall located at 1880 Main Street Centerville, MN 55038. The City Hall is ADA accessible. Requests for hearing assisted devices or a sign language interpreter must be received before 4:00 p.m., May 3, 2019. All persons interested are invited to attend and to be heard, verbally or in writing. You may call City Hall at (651) 429-3232 if you have any questions. Teresa Bender, CMC

WENDY SCHADEWALD The p preceding films were reviewed by Wendy Schadewald, Schadewal Scha dewal who has been a Twin Cities film critic since 1986. sinc nce ce 19 198 98 To see more of her film reviews, log on to www.shortredheadreelreviews.com ww ww to

©1986 through 2019 by Wendy Schadewald

Published one time in the Quad Community Press on April 16, 2019.


APRIL 16, 2019

QUAD COMMUNITY PRESS www.presspubs.com

19

Centennial Lakes Police recognize lifesavers

Chief James Coan recognizes Officer Officer Brian Goetzke for his efforts during a medical call in Centerville in December. Goetzke, who received a lifesaving award, assisted by providing rescue breathing for an unresponsive adult female patient to whom Narcan was ultimately administered by ambulance personnel. The patient became responsive at the scene.

Officer Nolan Wahlberg receives a lifesaving award for his actions on a medical call last December. Officer December Wahlberg responded to a medical call involving an adult female patient who was unresponsive. He provided rescue breathing for and Narcan to the patient, who then became responsive at the scene.

BILL JACOBSON | SUBMITTED

The Centennial Lakes Police Governing Board, along with Police Chief James Coan, gives lifesaving awards to Officer Nolan Wahlberg, Sgt. Matt Giese, Officer Brian Goetzke and Officer Benjamin Stepan at its April 8 meeting. In March, the four responded to a call of an unresponsive male in Circle Pines. The officers provided rescue breathing and administered Narcan to the patient, reviving him at the scene.

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20

QUAD COMMUNITY PRESS

APRIL 16, 2019 www.presspubs.com

Decision on JD3 repairs postponed BY SHANNON GRANHOLM EDITOR

The Rice Creek Watershed District (RCWD) Board of Managers voted to postpone the decision on repairs of Anoka Washington Judicial Ditch 3 at its April 10 meeting due to financial uncertainty created by the introduction of recent legislation that could affect funding for the project. The proposed $1.9 million project would make improvements to Judicial Ditch 3 (JD3), affecting both Anoka and Washington counties. JD3 consists of a main trunk and four branches. It flows into Peltier Lake through Clearwater Creek. It also flows through developing portions of Hugo and Lino Lakes. The area targeted for repairs is the portion east of I-35E. The repairs would include culvert replacement, ditch cleaning, tree and brush removal and the removal of dirt (spoil). The repairs were proposed to be funded through ad valorem funds, which are based on property values and collected districtwide in accordance with state statutes. H.F. No. 2314 and S.F. NO. 2372 authored by Rep. Peter Fischer and Sen. Karin Housley at the request of RCWD Manager John Waller, would require a minimum of 90 percent of the money collected in Washington County through special assessments and ad valorem taxes be spent on projects in Washington County. As stated in a letter written by County Commissioner Stan Kaworksi (District 2) to Fischer and Housley, “The watershed district has an annual budget of just more than $7.3 million and a property tax levy of just more than $4.7 million. It is our understanding that roughly 20 percent of property taxes used to fund the watershed district's capital project costs and administration is raised and collected from Washington County residents.”

SUBMITTED

Much of Judicial Ditch 3 (JD3) in Anoka and Washington County is overgrown and needs to be repaired.

He later writes, “H.F. 2314 and S.F. 2372 provide for additional oversight of the activities of the watershed, ensuring that residents of the county pay into the watershed benefit directly from its activities. We understand that watershed projects, regardless of where they are undertaken, have benefit to the entire watershed. However, we also believe that it is not unreasonable to assure that Washington County taxpayers get direct benefits as well for their tax dollars.” Both bills also state that the RCWD would be required to annually report the amount of money the district collects in Washington County through special assessments and ad valorem taxes as well as the amount spent on projects in the county to the Washington County Board of Commissioners. The final decision of the JD3 project will be postponed until the district can review the implications of the legislation or until the district’s existing budget methods are upheld. The legislation could also be withdrawn, fail or be vetoed.

Podiatrist– Foot Specialist

PRIMEAU’S

Dr. Christopher Phillips

SERVICE

TREE

Medical and Surgical Management of the Foot and Ankle Sports Medicine Treatment of Adults and Children with Foot Conditions

• Ingrown Toenails • Arch & Heel Pain • Bunions • Hammer Toes • Senior & Diabetic Foot Care • Arthritic Feet 4653 White Bear Pkwy White Bear Lake, MN 55110

651-426-3995 WhiteBearFootAndAnkleClinic.com

SUBMITTED

Editor Shannon Granholm can be reached at 651-407-1227 or quadnews@presspubs.com.

RCWD is proposing to make repairs to Judicial Ditch 3, however the project has been put on hold due to the introduction of new legislation that could affect how the project is funded.

Remodeling Resources Enjoy Spring and Summer on your new Screen Porch and deck! Call Mike now – so you can enjoy the Seasons!

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Expectations

since 1996

Centenni al Lakes Area Troy@Ma(612) 308-339 Realtors rtREgrou 5 MartREgr p.com Connect oup.com with us

Press Publication 4779 Bloom s White Avenue Bear Lake,

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BY SARA

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MARIE MOORE STAFF WRITER

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TUESDA Y, FEBRUA

VOL.

RY 2, 2016 at conference 34 NO. 15 www.presspubs.com $1.00 . PAGE 8

PRESORTED STANDARD U.S. POSTAGE PAID PERMIT NO. 9 CIRCLE PINES, MN

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Profile for Press Publications

Quad Community Press  

Weekly newspaper covering Lino Lakes, Circle Pines, Lexington and potions of Blaine.

Quad Community Press  

Weekly newspaper covering Lino Lakes, Circle Pines, Lexington and potions of Blaine.

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