A politically contentious agenda item created pre-election friction during the Princeton City Council’s Oct. 22 meeting, its last gathering before Nov. 3.
Mille Lacs County and Sherburne County Board candidates participated in an Oct. 13 forum sponsored by the Princeton Area Chamber of Commerce.
Notably missing from recent candidate forums in Isle and Princeton was one of the local candidates for state legislative office.
During a Princeton candidate forum for local legislators, two incumbents and a challenger answered questions regarding their assessment of the state government’s response to the COVID-19 pandemic.
TSocial media use, rising county tax rates, street improvements, library funding, tourism, community development, and future problems were key issues addressed by Milaca city office candidates during an Oct. 13 online forum.
Candidates for Minnesota House District 15A were asked to provide biographical information and answer the following questions:
Candidates for Minnesota Senate District 15 were asked to provide biographical information and answer the following questions:
The possible elimination of three Princeton Public Utilities Commissioners was a critical highlight discussed by mayoral candidates during an Oct. 7 forum sponsored by the Princeton Area Chamber of Commerce.
During a Princeton City Council candidate forum conducted Oct. 7, three prospective city leaders and one incumbent weighed in on what they thought should happen to the Public Utilities Commission.
Princeton voters will decide Nov. 3 whether or not to eliminate the Princeton Public Utilities Commission’s three members.
Mille Lacs County Auditor-Treasurer Eric Bartusch said that as of Friday, Oct. 2, the county auditor’s office has issued 3,350 ballots which includes all absentee, mail ballot and early in-person voting.
Princeton Public Utilities has a “Know Before You Vote” button prominently placed in the top left corner of the electric and water utility’s website page.
The Princeton Area Chamber of Commerce will host two local Election 2020 candidate forums in the month of October.
To help educate the public on the current ballot question regarding the abolishment of the Princeton Public Utilities Commission, Princeton Public Utilities is providing resources on its website entitled, “2020 Ballot Question Information.”
In last week’s Union-Times Mayor Brad Schumacher attempted to justify the city council’s action to put a question on the Nov. 3 ballot to abolish the Princeton Public Utilities Commission.
With heightened concerns about voting security as political parties have arguably never been more polarized, Mille Lacs County Auditor-Treasurer Eric Bartusch recently weighed on election issues and voting during a pandemic.
A recent five-day itinerary for Congressman Pete Stauber’s started with onstituent listening session and ended with a vice presidential campaign visit.
Princeton Public Utilities Commission members presented a unified response to a city action that could result in their removal if voters OK a Nov. 3 ballot question.
Princeton voters will decide this fall whether or not to eliminate the Princeton Public Utilities Commission’s three members.
Princeton voters will decide this fall whether or not to eliminate the Princeton Public Utilities Commission via a ballot question.
The fate of a proposed Nov. 3 ballot question to address the possible elimination of the Princeton Public Utilities Commission will come down to a special meeting.
Princeton voters could have the option to eliminate the Princeton Public Utilities Commission via a ballot question this November if city leaders decide to take action after discussing a surprise and controversial agenda item.
The filing period for city and school board elections in Milaca and Princeton closed Tuesday, Aug. 11.