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“It will be ready in just five short years.”The presentation briefly took a more somber tone, as Cummings requested that those gathered take a moment of silence in honor of Jerre Miller, former Hopkins mayor and longtime resident who died Jan. Miller was born and raised in Hopkins, and began his service to the city in 1966 as a member of the planning commission.He was later elected to the city council and served as mayor of the city from 1975 to 1981.“Without his presence, we’ll never truly sparkle the same way again here in Hopkins,” Cummings said.Prior to the event, guests packed the lobby of the center to socialize, celebrate and enjoy all the city had to offer in the Taste of Hopkins event, featuring samples from 20 area restaurants and businesses from LTD Brewing and Tuttle’s to Driskill’s Grocery and the Hopkins Farmers Market.“There’s so much to love about Hopkins,” Councilmember Halverson said.While the dialogue may have been scripted, the sentiment certainly was not.“We are so proud of our city,” Cumming added, “We had a really busy 20 looks like it will be even busier.”After the flashback, residents were ushered back out into 21st century Hopkins, with a long list of what to look forward to in the year ahead.

“Twenty One” may have been the first game show scandal, but it was certainly far from the last.Other audience members of note included Hennepin County Board Jan Callison, as well as many members of the Hopkins city staff who were credited for their hard work in the previous year.The event was sponsored by Twin West Chamber of Commerce and the Hopkins Business and Civic Association.By Gabby Landsverk, Sun Sailor Newspapers Hopkins Mayor Molly Cummings, dressed in tie-dye with a flower in her hair, used words like “groovy” and “rad” to describe the best things the city had to offer to a crowded auditorium at Hopkins Center for the Arts.No, this isn’t the latest whimsical offering from Stages Theatre Company. 25 performance was a new spin on the annual State of the City address, using a classic game-show format to bring residents the latest highlights in Hopkins with a light-hearted and laughter-filled presentation.Association President Amy Saldanha said the event captures the unique energy and friendliness of Hopkins“It’s more like a pep rally than a state of the city,” she said.

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