May-June, 2011 Volume 26, Number 3 Published by the City of Ham Lake, Minnesota Check the City Code for the rules… How to keep from becoming a public nuisance h, Spring! It’s the time of year when people love to get outside and spruce up the yard. It’s fun, it’s healthful, and in Ham Lake it’s the law. A Well, the City doesn’t generally concern itself with telling you how to beautify your property, but the City Code does have rules about what kinds of stuff in your yard constitute a public nuisance. It’s all spelled out in the “Codes and Ordinances” section of the City’s website at www.ci.ham-lake.mn.us. Article 4 of the City Code lists the common nuisances that can bring action from the City. These include noxious weeds, accumulations of manure, refuse, or other debris, and discarded appliances, machinery, or junk cars. Article 6-800 of the City Code defines the parking restrictions for your property. Generally, no more than four personal vehicles may be parked at any time within the street setback area of any lot, and they must be on a parking surface. Fire Chief Don Krueger and Mayor Mike Van Kirk presented 14-yearold Andrew Antczak with a resolution honoring him for his responsible and heroic actions after his home caught fire the night of February 19th. Andrew was awakened by smoke and saw a glow under his bedroom door. He knew enough to feel the door to make sure it was not hot before opening it and leaving his room. He then quickly alerted other family members and made sure that they were all able to evacuate safely. Some things are considered nuisances because they affect public peace and safety. These include trees or hedges that prevent someone from having a clear view of traffic approaching an intersection. When a complaint is received, the Zoning Official will inspect the property. Following the inspection, the Zoning Official will prepare and mail a letter to the property owner. The violator shall have 30 days (unless otherwise noted) to remedy the violation. After 30 days, the property will be inspected again and if the violation has been satisfied, the information shall be filed. If the violation status has not been remedied, the information will be forwarded to the City Attorney for prosecution. If conditions on the parcel present an imminent danger to public health or safety, City staff may take necessary steps to immediately remove the peril. These perils would include things like abandoned refrigerators, improperly fenced swimming pools, highly flammable materials, and so forth. City mows boulevards for maintenance, safety here residents don’t mow the plants on their boulevards this summer, City crews will be mowing about a five-foot-wide swath along the curb. W This isn’t because the City doesn’t appreciate your wild flowers or native grasses. In some cases, especially on corners, tall grass can be a safety problem by hampering vision. In addition, uncontrolled grass can grow under the curb line and out into the road, causing cracks in the surface and costly maintenance problems. Articles and photos that appear in the Ham Laker, together with useful information about the City, can also be found on the Ham Lake web site: www.ci.ham-lake.mn.us Ham Lake City Council News… Each ISTS must be pumped, inspected E F ollowing are a few highlights of some of the actions taken by the Ham Lake City Council recently. Approved advertising for bids for improvements to Fire Station 1 and the Public Works Building. Complete minutes as well as videotapes of Council meetings are available at City Hall or on the Web at www. ci. ham-lake.mn.us/. Appointed Al Parranto to the Planning Commission, following interviews with several highly qualified candidates, Approved a Joint Powers Agreement with Anoka County for the improvement of Lexington Ave. NE (CSAH 17) in 2012. Supported a proposal that Anoka County would proceed with the planning of transit service on Highway 65 for a three year trial period, with a “Park and Ride” location in the City of Ham Lake. Petal Pushers will hold annual plant sale May 7 Public Hearing May 16 on storm water pollution T T he Petal Pushers Garden Club will hold their annual plant sale on Saturday, May 7th from 8:00 a.m. until 12:30 p.m. in the Custom Truck Accessories parking lot, located at 13408 Highway 65 NE. For more information, contact (763) 434-6580. Ham Lake Contacts City Hall: (763) 434-9555 (To report emergencies after office hours, please call 911) City Hall Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 7:00 a.m.–4:30 p.m. Fri. 7:00 a.m.–12:00 noon Mike Van Kirk (Mayor) (763) 434-6176 [email protected] Julie Braastad (Council) (763) 434-8985 [email protected] Tom Johnson (Council) (763) 434-8573 [email protected] Gary Kirkeide (Council) (763) 434-9762 [email protected] Jim Doyle (Council) (612) 850-1698 [email protected] PAGE 2 he City of Ham Lake obtained a National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System permit from the Minnesota Pollution Control Agency (MPCA), which addresses areas to reduce or eliminate pollutants from storm water runoff. An important component of Ham Lake’s permit is public education and outreach. Citizens are invited to participate in an annual public meeting and to report concerns or illicit discharges to city staff. This meeting allows citizens an opportunity to give written or oral input on the program. The city must consider these suggestions and make appropriate adjustments to the program when submitting its annual report to the MPCA. The meeting will be held at 6:30 p.m.on May 16th at the Ham Lake City Hall. The public is encouraged to submit written comments/concerns on the Storm Water Pollution Prevention Plan (SWPPP) by May 20th to City Hall, 15544 Central Avenue NE, Ham Lake, Minnesota 55304. A copy of the SWPPP will be available for review at City Hall. For more information, contact the City at (763) 434-9555. very Individual Sewage Treatment System (ISTS) in Ham Lake must be inspected at least every three years and pumped if needed. The pumper must complete a pumping report on forms supplied by the City and turn them in to the Building Dept. Forms are available at City Hall and also online. The City of Ham Lake does not require a permit or charge a fee for maintaining pumping records. An improperly maintained ISTS can have very serious health consequences for the entire neighborhood. For this reason, failure or refusal to inspect, pump, and maintain an ISTS constitutes a misdemeanor. More information about proper maintenance of your septic system is available from the Minnesota Extension Service, www.extension. umn.edu or call City Hall. 19 Bldg. Permits issued H am Lake issued 19 Building Permits during February and March, with a valuation of $976,406. Commercial permits were four temporary signs. Residential permits included three homes, one addition, one remodel, three basement finishes, two decks, two repair/replacements, one roof, one siding replacement, and one sign. July – Aug. Issue Deadline: Wednesday, June 8 Please send all Ham Laker correspondence, articles & ideas to Wayne or Mickey Adams at: WordMagic Communications 5335 180th Avenue NW Ramsey, MN 55303-3386 Phone: (763)753-3929 E-mail: [email protected] For advertising information, please contact City Hall at (763) 434-9555. Printed on recycled paper 20% postconsumer waste Pay attention to curfew hours A noka County’s curfew law sets strict limits on the hours juveniles can be out in public. On Sunday through Thursday nights, it’s unlawful for a juvenile to be in any public place: • between 9:00 p.m. and 5:00 a.m. for anyone under 12. • between 10:00 p.m. and 5:00 a.m. for 12 to 14 year olds. • between 11:00 p.m. and 5:00 a.m. for 15 to 17 year olds. On Friday and Saturday nights, curfew hours are: • between 10:00 p.m. and 5:00 a.m. for anyone under 12. • between 11:00 p.m. and 5:00 a.m. for 12 to 14 year olds. • between 12:01 a.m. and 5:00 a.m. for 15 to 17 year olds. It is unlawful for any person in charge of an amusement or eating place open to the public to knowingly permit any juvenile to be in that place during the above hours. There are exceptions permitted to the curfew laws if the juvenile involved is: • accompanied by a parent or authorized adult. • responding to an emergency. • engaged in a lawful employment activity, or on the way to or from work. • attending an official school, religious, or other activity supervised by adults and sponsored by a city, county, civic organization or another similar group that takes responsibility for the juvenile. • on an errand as directed by his or her parent, without any detour or stop. • on the boulevard or sidewalk abutting his or her home or a neighbor’s home. • engaged in interstate travel. • homeless. NACE serves county's needy T he North Anoka County Emergency food shelf and clothing closet (NACE) serves North Anoka County residents from locations in East Bethel and Linwood. Those who need help are welcome to visit NACE up to 12 times a year. In January of 2008, NACE served 282 individuals 8,730 pounds of food. In January of 2011, 880 individuals were served 18,612 pounds of food. As the needs drastically increased, so have the volunteers’ commitment level – to hold the food drives, pick up donations,unload, sort, and stock truckloads of food, staff the added days and locations, record the stats, do the cleaning, answer endless maintenance and technical questions, and serve the clients! Over 125 volunteer hours are given to NACE each week. For information on how to obtain food or clothing, or how to help NACE by donating food, clothing, or your time, call (763) 434-7685 or (651) 462-5565 to email [email protected] After the Snowbowl sculpture was retrieved from Ham Lake, Scott Duda received a $500 check from Snowbowl Chair Chris Mickman for winning the contest to guess when the sculpture would break through the ice. The big break was recorded as happening shortly after 3:00 p.m.on April 8th. Acorn Academy filling summer & fall classes A corn Academy Christian Developmental Preschool is now registering for fall classes. A variety of classes are offered: a.m., p.m., extended day, and kindergarten readiness. Save $15 on the registration fee if you mention the Ham Laker! Openings are available for two-week summer classes in June and August. The preschool is located at Oak Haven Church, 1555 Constance Blvd. (east of Hwy. 65 in Ham Lake). Contact (763) 434- 6013 or www.acornacademypreschool.com. PAGE 3 Local heroes honored at banquet on May 17 T he Ham Lake Development Company is a non-profit (501C3) organization with the mission of helping local businesses, creating good jobs, and beautifying the City. Since its founding in 1982, the HLDC has done exactly that, providing more than 30 businesses with loans, another 30 with beautification grants, and 63 people with Nancy Braastad new jobs. Low interest loans A company wishing to move into Ham Lake or expand here can borrow up to 10% of the project’s cost at very low interest. Typically these loans are used as gap financing and to fund expenses often not easily financeable – moving expenses, office furnishings and equipment, security and phone systems, signage, etc. For every $35,000 in a loan, recipients must create one job for a low-to-moderate-income person at or above the prevailing wage. Beautification grants Businesses can get a 50% matching grant up to $8,000 for aesthetic improvements to their property to improve curb appeal and neighborhood property values. Funding source The Ham Lake Area Chamber of Commerce donates a portion of its charitable gambling funds to the City for economic development. The HLDC partners with the City in administering the distribution of the funds. As loans are repaid, those development funds go back in the hopper to help other businesses. Anyone interested in requesting funds or obtaining more information can call Nancy Braastad (president of the HLDC since 1997) at (612) 718-8957. “We have funds available to make loans,” says Nancy. “We’re looking for borrowers.” Stop, drop, and stroll for HLFD on May 21 4-H 5K Fun Run/Walk will be held on May 14 T A he 3rd annual HLFD Stop, Drop, & Stroll 5K Family Walk will be held Saturday, May 21st, at Lions Park in Ham Lake beginning at 9:00 a.m. The cost to participate is $20 per person, $40 per family. All proceeds go directly to the Ham Lake Fire Department. Checks should be payable to the HLFD Auxiliary. Registration forms can be found online at www.raceberryjam.com. The completed and signed entry forms, together with checks payable to HLFD Auxiliary, should be sent to HLFD 5K, Attn. Lisa Smith, 44 154th Ave. NE, Ham Lake MN 55304. Entries must be postmarked by May 6th to be guaranteed a T shirt for participating. PAGE 4 noka County 4-H is having its 1 st annual 5K Fun Run/Walk & Kid’s Clover Dash Fundraiser on Saturday, May 14. 5K starts at 8:30 a.m. and the Kid’s Clover Dash starts at 10:00 a.m. This event will take place in Bunker Hills Regional Park in Andover. This event is for everyone – runners, walkers, youth, and adults. More information and registration is available at midwestevents.com. All proceeds from this fundraiser will support Anoka County 4-H Youth Development programs and scholarships. This event will not only raise funds for the program, but will feature and celebrate making healthy lifestyle choices. If you have any questions or if your company would like to be a sponsor for this event, contact Kim Ferguson at (763) 753-8836, [email protected] or Connie McTavish at (763) 571-7468, [email protected] C reating Community will host its fourteenth annual Heroes awards banquet at The Elegance Room (off of 109 th Ave., Blaine, next to BeBops) at 5:30 p.m. on May 17th. Heroes awards are presented to individuals who either live or work in the cities of Blaine, Spring Lake Park or Ham Lake and who are nominated for their extraordinary volunteer work and efforts to improve the lives of others. “Heroes” are those whose work serves to strengthen the social fabric of our community. All community members are invited to join with friends, family, and community dignitaries in honoring the awardees. For more information, email [email protected] or call (763) 795-5129. Local Rotarians help four Argentina hospitals T he Rotary Club of Blaine-Ham Lake is the International Sponsor for the Rotary Foundation Global Humanitarian Grant to provide medical equipment focused on maternal and child health to four public hospitals in Argentina. The Club joined with other Rotary groups to make the $72,592 grant reality. As part of the Grant, the Blaine-Ham Lake Rotary Club and several other local Clubs hosted four doctors from Argentina to meet with physicians, hospital and health care administrators, community and county agency representatives, public safety officials, and others to learn about the American health care system from April 9th to April 21st. Dr. Humberto Acosta, Dr. Cecilia Zerbo, Dr. Veronica Pringay, and Dr. Marcos Hermida arrived in the United States on April 9th for their Vocational Training Team experience. Equipment donated to the four hospitals includes hearing, neurological and other screening equipment for newborns, and equipment to detect uterine cancer. It is estimated that the equipment will help approximately 61,000 patients annually. Burglaries 136xx Van Buren St. – Multiple vehicles parked in an underground garage were rummaged through. 19xx 169th Ave. – Owners came home to find the overhead garage door open. They called deputies, who found a broken window at ground level. 35xx Crosstown Blvd. – Deputy saw a suspicious vehicle in the driveway of a home that had been damaged by fire. The occupants were taking things from the home. 154xx Hwy. 65 – Suspect entered through open window and stole prescription medication. 35xx Crosstown Blvd. – Deputy assisting a car stuck in the snow found that the driver was in possession of items taken from the burned-out home at that location. Thefts & Property Damage 13xx Andover Blvd. – Theft from vehicle (window broken and purse stolen while parked at a business). 152xx Davenport St. – Theft of wallet from unlocked vehicle. 135xx Hwy. 65: Theft of checks from unlocked file cabinet (later recovered by Coon Rapids Police). 173xx Zumbrota St. – Home & yard toilet-papered and paint thrown on a garage door. 39xx 157th Lane – Suspect cracked a garage service door trying to kick it open. 176xx Central Ave. – Pizza delivery sign stolen from vehicle. 170th Lane/Van Buren St. – Pickup topper dumped in cul-de-sac. 169th Ave/Chisholm St. – Wire cut and stolen from work site. 32xx 168th Ave. – Firewood stolen from yard. 24xx Swedish Dr. – Illegal dumping. 169th/Chisholm St. – Copper wiring stolen from work site. 167xx Petersburg St. – Theft from unlocked vehicle. Arrests/Incidents Feb. 12: 3rd degree DWI, license violation. Feb. 15: Property damage crash, DUI test refusal. Feb. 19: 4th degree DWI. Feb. 25: 4th degree DWI. Mar. 4: 5th degree controlled substance (meth), warrant arrest. Mar. 12: 5th degree domestic assault, disorderly conduct (husband-wife domestic). Mar. 12: Burglary, possession of burglary tools, 5th degree controlled substance (see burglary report above). Mar. 13: 5th degree domestic assault, disorderly conduct (boyfriend-girlfriend domestic). Mar. 18: Felony possession of stolen property, felony 2nd degree burglary (prescription medication stolen). Mar. 19: Disorderly conduct, obstruction of the legal process. Mar. 22: 4th degree DWI, open bottle, drug paraphernalia. Mar. 25: 3rd degree refusal, 4th degree DWI. Mar. 25: False info to police, driving after cancellation, no license plate light. (Driver tried to use his twin brother’s identity.) Mar 26: Theft (shoplifter in store). Mar 30: 2nd degree DWI. Apr. 1: 2nd degree DWI refusal. Apr. 5: Warrant arrest, felony controlled substance. Apr. 8: Possession of burglary tools and theft (copper pipe). Apr. 12: Stolen vehicle recovered, driver arrested. Apr. 13:GM warrant, obstruction of the legal process. Apr. 13: Felony domestic assault (boyfriend-girlfriend). Apr. 15: 4th degree DUI. Fire Department Calls The Ham Lake Fire Department responded to 53 calls during February and March. These included 11 structure calls (three house fires, three fire alarms, two smoke scares, three CO alarms), two vehicle calls, four rescue calls, 26 medical calls, one wildland call, three Mutual Aid calls, and six miscellaneous calls. The Department spent 234 hours on calls with total personnel time adding up to 1149 hours. Year-to-date, the Department has answered 81 calls, compared with 94 calls at the same time last year. Keep our city's storm runoff clean by properly disposing of clippings T here are a lot of things you can do with your grass clippings, fallen leaves, and other kinds of yard waste. You can chip them up and use them for mulch. You can turn them into rich soil in a compost bin. You can drop them off at one of Anoka County’s two compost sites. You can weave them into gift baskets or wreathes if you like. But there’s one thing you must definitely NOT do: leave them in the street. First off, yard waste can plug up our City’s storm drains and cause flooding as well as an expensive cleaning. But there are other bad effects as well. Unlike water in sanitary sewer systems, storm water does not go through a treatment plant. Storm drains are like a highway that directly conveys the water through streams, rivers, lakes, and eventually to the ocean. In addition to keeping your grass clippings and leaves out of the street, here are some other steps you can take to help keep our storm water runoff clean: • Always follow the manufacturer’s instructions when using • • • • pesticides, herbicides, or fertilizers. Use them sparingly. Don’t just double the dose for good measure. Pick up after your pet. Take your car to a car wash instead of washing it in your driveway. The runoff from home car washing can contain detergents that are harmful to aquatic life. Make sure you dispose of such things as motor oil, anti-freeze, and paint thinner at designated drop-off locations. Control soil erosion around your house. PAGE 5 Clean water starts at home… Tip #2: Avoid or minimize your impact P Brian LaCroix, president of Alina Medical Transportation, spoke to the April 13th meeting of the Chamber about the evolution of modern emergency medical services. lanning some landscaping, dumping, grading, or other changes in low grassy or soggy areas on your property? Contact the Coon Creek Watershed District (763-755-0975) or the Anoka Conservation District (763-434-2030, x14) to help determine if wetlands are on your property. Some activities require a permit if they affect wetlands or other water bodies. So, you can be cited if found in violation of the law. Why? There is potential for negative impact; maybe the wetland cannot hold as much water or filter stormwater runoff or soak in runoff because the ground has been compacted. Steve Markuson, director of Twin Cities Gateway (the new convention and visitors bureau serving Ham Lake) spoke to the Ham Lake Chamber at Majestic Oaks on March 9. How do you know if it is a wetland? It can be difficult. Many wetlands are not very wet. In fact, they may only be soggy a couple weeks of the growing season and still be a wetland under the law. Legal-Ease: Permits help us keep track of affected areas and, therefore, impacts on water storage and filtering capacity, among other things. A permit is needed to excavate, drain, or fill any legal wetland. Why? The 1991 MN Wetland Conservation Act (WCA) calls for a ‘no net loss’ of wetlands, so wetland draining, filling, & excavation activities need to be avoided or minimized and then offset by either wetland restoration or replacement (called “mitigation”). Recommendations • Contact Coon Creek Watershed District: (763) 755-0975 with any questions. • Remove “fill” – sod, brush, rock piles, trash, wood chips, and grass clippings. Information provided by Coon Creek Watershed District: (763) 755-0975, email: [email protected] Ham Lake residents encouraged to test the safety of private well water T he Anoka County Community Health and Environmental Services Department, in cooperation with 13 municipalities, is sponsoring its twelfth annual “Well Water Wise” (3W) promotion May 2nd through 6th to encourage residents to check the safety of their private well water. Ham Lake residents may pick up a well water test kit at City Hall or in the county’s Environmental Services Unit, Suite 360 of the Anoka County Government Center, 2100 Third Avenue in Anoka. Water samples can be submitted to the county’s Environmental Services Unit for analysis every Monday from 8:00 a.m. to 4:15 p.m. and Tuesday from 8:00 a.m. to noon. During 3W week, samples can be submitted Monday through Thursday (8:00 a.m. to 4:15 p.m.) and Friday (before noon). The well water testing kit will include details about water collection and submission. A laboratory fee of $30 will be PAGE 6 charged for bacteria and nitrate nitrogen analysis. Anoka County’s 3W promotion coincides with National Drinking Water Week. The purpose of 3W is to raise awareness of the need to test and maintain the safety of household wells. Residents are encouraged to perform an annual sanitary analysis to determine the concentration of nitrate-nitrogen and the presence of coliform bacteria in their drinking water supply. Unlike public water utilities, private well water is not treated with chlorine to kill bacteria. Simply looking at the appearance of drinking water is not a reliable indicator of whether it is safe to drink. An annual coliform bacteria test is a good way to ensure your drinking water continues to be free of bacteria. Nitrate-nitrogen occurs naturally in groundwater and in wells at concentra- tions below one milligram per liter (mg/L). Nitrogen can seep into private wells from a variety of sources including septic systems, nitrogen fertilizers, animal feedlots, and landfills. The testing of private wells used for drinking water is the responsibility of individual owners. There are an estimated 25,000 wells in service throughout Anoka County. Only a small percentage are tested annually. In addition to testing for nitrate-nitrogen and the presence of coliform bacteria, the Community Health and Environmental Services Department also can provide analyses for arsenic, lead, fluoride, iron, chloride, and total hardness (contact the Department for sampling instructions). For more information about well water testing, call the Environmental Services Unit at (763) 422-7063. [[[[[[[[[[[]]] Senior Center Hours: Open Monday – Thursday from 8:00 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Friday 8:00 to 11:00 a.m. Senior Center Phone: (763) 434-0455 Mondays: Line Dancing, Craft Time, Enhanced Fitness Class, Bingo, Senior Dining at noon Tuesdays: Enhanced Fitness Classes at two different times, Pinochle Wednesdays: Cribbage, Wood Carving, Senior Dining at noon, Wii Bowling League, Bingo Thursdays: Enhanced Fitness Classes at two different times, “500” cards Fridays: Enhanced Fitness Class In addition, each month, there are: • Casino trips (Open to the Public) • Jam Sessions (Open to the Public) during the day and evening • Health insurance counseling • Scheduled shopping trips for those who need transportation • Free blood pressure checks • Foot care • Birthday dinner • a DANCE with live music, and lots of special outings and events! JOIN THE HAM LAKE SENIOR CENTER for only $10.00 in May and receive discounted prices on classes and trips, plus receive a monthly newsletter informing you of all the events and news. Each yearly renewal is also only $10.00. Upcoming events include a tour of the James J. Hill House and Capitol, MN History Museum, Senior Olympics, and the Old Log Theatre. Tuesday, June 14, from 5:25 to 9:30 p.m. Tuesday, August 23, from 12:25 to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, September 6, from 12:25 to 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, October 26, from 5:25 to 9:30 p.m. Tuesday, November 22, from 12:25 to 4:30 p.m. DEFENSIVE DRIVING COURSES (For those 55 and older) Registration required. Send your name, address, date of class, phone number, and registration fee to the Ham Lake Senior Center, 15544 Central Ave. NE, Ham Lake, MN 55304. 8 Hour Course (required for "firsttimers"): Tuesday, October 25 and Thursday, October 27, 5:25 to 9:30 p.m. both days. Classes fill fast, so call (763) 434-0455 for availability. All classes are $14 for members and $15 for non-members. Did you know that if you are 55 years or older, state law requires your insurance company to give you a 10% discount if you take an 8-hour Defensive Driving Course and attend a 4-hour refresher course every 3 years. 4 Hour Refresher Courses (you need to take this every three years and time flies so make sure you are current!): Memorial Day services at two places May 28 Tuesday, May 24, from 12:25 to 4:30 p.m. M Our City's name gets us in Readers Digest A couple of months ago, Reader’s Digest Magazine contacted the City offices requesting pictures of the City’s sign. Turns out we made the latest episode of their series on towns with funny names. Deputy City Clerk Sharon Ayshford provided the magazine with a picture of the sign as well as a map showing the shape of the lake that gives the City its name. So it appears we’ve attained some national recognition that we would have missed out on if our settlers had kept the town’s original name, “Glen Carey.” emorial Day remembrance services will be held at two Coon Rapids locations on Saturday, May 28 • 10:00 a.m. at Morningside Memorial Gardens, 11800 University Ave. NW. • 11:30 a.m. at Bunker Hills Park, Foley Blvd. & Main Street. Everyone is invited to attend a family picnic following the ceremonies at Bunker Hills Park. The Memorial Day Services are presented by the Veteran’s Organizations of Anoka County. PAGE 7 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID ANOKA, MN 55303 PERMIT NO. 289 City of Ham Lake 15544 Central Avenue NE Ham Lake, Minnesota 55304 ECRWSS Postal Patron Ham Lake, MN 55304 MAY Sun. Mon. 1 8 15 22 29 2 9 16 23 30 Tues. Wed. 3 10 17 24 31 4 11 18 25 JUNE Thu. Fri. Sat. 5 6 12 13 19 20 26 27 7 14 21 28 May 2 & 16: City Council mtg., City Hall, 6 p.m. May 9 & 23: Planning Commission mtg., City Hall, 6 p.m. May 18: Park & Tree Commission mtg., City Hall, 6 p.m. May 21: Stop, Drop, & Stroll for firefighters, 9 a.m., Lions Park. Sun. 5 12 19 26 Mon. 6 13 20 27 Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat. 7 14 21 28 1 8 15 22 29 2 9 16 23 30 3 4 10 11 17 18 24 25 June 6 & 20: City Council mtg., City Hall, 6 p.m. June 13 & 27: Planning Commission mtg., City Hall, 6 p.m. June 8: Ham Laker deadline for May-June issue June 15: Park & Tree Commission mtg., City Hall, 6 p.m.
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