Two years ago, Tim Walz — a social studies teacher from Mankato seeking political office for the first time — unseated six-term incumbent Gil Gutknecht and earned a seat in the U.S. House of Representatives.
Have you noticed the wind turbines springing up across the political ads this fall? As a small wind producer in southern Minnesota, I have noticed that this election season, the wind turbine quickly became the universal political symbol for renewable, clean energy.
As a candidate for the U.S. House of Representatives, Republican Brian Davis couldn’t help but comment on the symbolism between inviting the Democratic incumbent and the Republican challenger to share the stage as the 2008 King Turkey Day speakers, while two turkeys — Worthington’s Paycheck and the Cuero, Texas, bird Ruby Begonia — prepared to face off in the first heat of the Great Gobbler Gallop.
Brian Davis stopped by the Daily Globe last week. He has been no stranger to Worthington, as well as numerous other communities in his district, while campaigning for U.S. Congress, and with Tuesday’s primary fast approaching, Davis was trying to make as many last-minute visits as he could.
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