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The Dakota County Historical Society is seeking information from county residents for an upcoming exhibit on life during World War I opening in 2017. The project is being supported through a grant funded by an appropriation to the Minnesota Historical Society from the Minnesota Arts and Cultural Heritage Fund. Through the grant awarded to the organization, an independent researcher has been hired to assist with research for the exhibit.
Dakota Electric Association is inviting students and anyone interested in energy jobs to stop by the cooperative's career open house on Monday, Oct. 17. Company employees will be on hand to talk about a variety of careers and the educational requirements of those careers. Students will learn about jobs, tour the facility, enjoy refreshments and have a chance to win a college scholarship. Representatives from Minnesota West Community and Technical College, Jackson, and Dakota County Technical College, Rosemount, will be on hand as well.
As the heating season kicks in, the Minnesota Department of Commerce and the Minnesota Public Utilities Commission (PUC) encourages Minnesotans to contact their utilities now to learn more about the Cold Weather Rule that protects residential utility customers from having their heat shut off during the winter months. The rule takes effect on Oct. 15 and continues through April 15, 2017.
Early voting for Minnesota's Nov. 8 general election begins on Friday, Sept. 23 across the state, and Minnesota voters can take advantage of several ways to vote early. Minnesota voters can vote before Election Day without providing a reason. Residents can either cast their votes through an absentee ballot or in person at polling locations.
Dakota County residents can drop off household hazardous waste at the city of Farmington Maintenance Facility, 19650 Municipal Drive, on Saturday, Sept. 10 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Household hazardous waste, household chemicals, and electronics will be accepted for free during the drop off event. Televisions and monitors are $10 each. Farmington residents can also drop off up to four automotive tires. For more information on items that can be dropped off, visit bit.ly/2bvGNlt.
First team Arich Juberian 11 Kennedy Nick Warren 12 Kennedy Nick Seipel 11 Rosemount Anthony Winters 11 Rosemount Eric Peterson 12 Eagan Cole Peterson 11 Eagan Collin Olstad 11 Eagan Evan DeCovich 12 Eastview Patrick Strey 11 Eastview Chris Narum 12 Eastview Cameron Hall 12 Eastview Tate Erickson 12 Apple Valley Dan Motl 12 Burnsville Brian VanderWoude 12 Burnsville Bo Hellquist 12 Burnsville Tyler Hanson 11 Burnsville Aaron Roszak 11 Burnsville Tyler Hill 12 Burnsville Austin Streit 12 Lakeville North Joel Klinkhammer 12 Lakeville North
Thursday, June 2 at Lakeville South High School 1:15 Girls High Jump, Boys Long Jump Girls Triple Jump, Boys Pole Vault Girls Discus 3:15 Boys Shot Put 2:00 Girls 100m. High Hurdles 4 heats 2:20 Boys 110m. High Hurdles 4 heats 2:35 Girls 100m. Dash 4 heats 2:50 Boys 100m. Dash 4 heats 3:05 Girls 400m. Dash 4 heats 3:20 Boys 400m. Dash 4 heats 3:35 Girls 3200 m Run Section 1 of 2 3:55 Boys 3200 m Run Section 1 of 2 4:15 Girls 300m. Low Hurdles 4 heats 4:35 Boys 300m. Intermediate Hurdles 4 heats 4:50 Girls 800m. Dash 4 heats 5:10 Boys 800m. Dash 4 heats 5:30 Girls 200m.
Gift cards from businesses in Rosemount and Farmington are now on sale on our web site. Visit http://less.farmingtonindependent.com/ now and pick up gift cards at up to 40 percent off. Check back often in the coming weeks, as the remaining gift cards will be reduced further in price over time.
Why did you enter law enforcement, and what has kept you in the field? First and foremost I love this profession. There's an expression that law enforcement is, "A front row seat to the greatest show on earth." We are called into the best of times and deepest troubles people face. The daily challenges are important, necessary, rewarding, and, truthfully, even fun, after all these years. From the time I was drawn to police service in high school to today, the monumental changes in society are reflected in public safety challenges and crime trends.
Why did you enter law enforcement, and what has kept you in the field? I have always been interested in law enforcement, even at a young age. I entered law enforcement because I care. I feel that an officer is in a position to help people and if they can change one person's life it is well worth the sacrifice they have given towards the profession. The thing that keeps driving me is the ability to make a difference. When you respond to a call for help, an accident, or a medical and you see the faces of the people you are helping, you want to do more. That is the driving force.