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Walsh County Press
Park River , North Dakota
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September 18, 2013     Walsh County Press
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September 18, 2013
 

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PAGE 6 THE PRESS SEPTEMBER 18, 2013 f By Allison Olimb of The Press PARK RIVER, N.D. -- The day of the big homecoming game in Park River on Sept. 6, Park River Area School was making some last minute adjustments to the field with the addition of a brand new scoreboard. The old scoreboard was taken down by late morning and the new one was up not long after. The three-piece Daktronic score- board went up on the old posts with time to spare. Park River Area School Superintendant Kirk Ham said that the old score- board had been in place for prob- ably around 40 years and it was time for an update. The Park River Class of 2013 donated $4,000 dollars to the $15,000 project and Aggie Boosters and the school contributed the rest. Class of 2013 alumna Kendall Slebodnik said that their class had extra funds available and after presenting a few ideas to Ham about what the money could be used for, the scoreboard project was chosen. The timing could not have been better as the scoreboard proudly displayed the Park Riv- er/ Fordville-Lankin Aggies' 20 to 12 homecoming win over the Lakota-Edmore-Dakota Prairie Raiders. Top: Crews work to install the fi- nal piece of the scoreboard be- fore it can be wired for electric- ity. Bottom Left: The old score- board carefully was taken down so the new scoreboard could be mounted on the old posts. Bot- tom Right: The new scoreboard went up in three pieces before the homecoming game took place. New scoreboard in Aggie Country Photo: Submitted up Photos: Allison Olimb FI T IN PR FR OM c-~. z: -- women and is focused on muscle endurance using several repeti- tions. "I believe we need to resistance train," Robideaux said. The week- ly class schedule focuses on re- sistance training at its core with cardio options such as Zumba, kickboxing, and WAR, a combat move cardio class, offered in be- tween. Robideaux explained that your muscles are your armor and by do- ing resistance training you are helping to protect your body and increase your metabolism. Her hope is that by bringing in these new classes it will help to bring new people in as well. The schedule includes: Monday at 6 a.m. WAR, and 5:45 p.m, BodyPump Tuesday at 6 a.m. cardio kick- box, and 5:45 p.m. beginner's BodyPump Wednesday 6 a.m. Body- Pump, and 5:45 p.m. Tabata Thursday 6 a.m. beginner's BodyPump, and 5:45 p.m. Zumba Friday 6 a.m. BodyPump "We can accommodate for 40 in a class," she said of her lifting classes. She said that they try to change the schedule every few months to offer new options. She also offers one-on-one nutritional consulta- tions and she said they help to track fitness goals through meas- uring body fat and inches. She said that she had one class participant, Sarah Arndt, who re- cently celebrated her 1-year an- niversary at Peppi's Group Fitness 137 pounds lighter. Since the gym opened, Ro- bideaux said, they have had all kinds of people come through the doors including those with fami- lies and full-time jobs who are working hard rather than making excuses not to. She said that one of her favorite things to do is look for inspira- tional quotes and she recently came across one she wanted to share. busier than you is finding time for her run, she said with a smile. which includes a variety He's been coming to had successful sales in breads, doughnuts, pies, continue the fundraiser of produce like melons the Park River market for tomatoes, kale and new home-canned goods, and meals in 2014," said Ja- and corn. He said the Park two years, potatoes, flesh ground coffee. Each cobson. River market has gone "Farmers markets and "If they're growing week a core group of 10- According to Jacob- very well for him citing organized farmers mar- produce, then it's sell- 12 vendors arrived to set son, the farmers markets concentrated sales in a kets are trending upward," ing," Jacobson said. up stands with new op- wouldn't see success but short period of time al- Berg said of the market. "We've seen an uptick in tions thrown in by new- for the help and hard work ways makes it worth the "They have steadily in- the number of people who comers trying their hand at of organizations including effort. He also sells at creased our total sales in are interested in buying sales in the local market, the city of Park River, the Grafton's Tuesday farmers the past five years." He flesh locally grown pro- But one of the biggest Walsh County Extension market and runs a produce doesn't anticipate a duce." hits of the market by far Office and the attendees stand in front of Market change in that trend. Re- Jacobson added that was the meals hosted by Square in Grafton three cent government regula- produce at the market can various local organiza- who supported the market. days a week. Berg will tions have changeLt the be better quality than what tions as fundraisers. Six Jacobson said the mar- continue to sell after the landscape for larger oper- buyers may find at the different community ket next year will start up in July and new vendors local markets are done, ations which has opened grocery store. Produce groups flipped burgers or "When you start with cu- up opportunities for small- that is allowed to fully served up picnic fare to are always welcome. cumbers and tomatoes in er scale producers and lo- ripen on the vine natural- nearly 800 people over For more information mid-July and end with cal folks, ly has better flavor than the course of the market, on becoming involved in buttercup squash in mid- Melons are a signature produce that is transport- "Community groups the Park River's Farmers October it gets to be a long seller for Berg but he also ed for long distances, serving meals continues to Market contact the Walsh sales summer," he chuck- sells squash and corn. The market also saw be popular with customers County Extension office at les. Other produce vendorssales in homemade lefse, and vendors. We hope to 284-6624. Photo: Submitted Left: Anne Barnhart makes change for a customer who stopped to pur- chase some of her homemade breads at the Park River Farmers Market. ::!!? i i::i:i ;i!!!!~ !:!!ii!il~ ~ : :i "Tobacco We all pay the Lo t, m ~! i I I1 ~[ IIII 2013 Fail At the Centennial Center Runs Mon.-Fri Oct. 7-18 Registration due by September 20th You may find registration forms for each program at www.graftonparks.com or by contacting us at gpr@graftonparks.com or call 701-352-1842 Late Fee will apply after registration date. Eree Basement and Crawi Space Estimates. P oblems Sol ed . r v Leaky basements made dry Thousands of Satisfied Drain tile & baseboard systems Customers Buckling walls corrected Transferable Warranty Foundation repair & wall crack repair Licensed-Insured Egress window installation B~asement water Controlled I Safe I Providing Service Since~967 ~/"l'i~'l~W~ STABIL-L0 FOUNDATION PIERS Harvest Help Wanted Workers Needed For Potato & Sugar Beet Harvest in Drayton, ND Semi-Truck Drivers and Warehouse Workers Needed for Potatoes. Harvester and Roto-beater Operators and Semi-Truck Drivers Needed for Beets. Camper Hookups Available Call or Apply in Person at Emanuelson Family Farms 7789 - 158th Avenue NE Drayton, ND 58225 701-454-6122 Immediate Openings for Semi Truck Drivers Other Positions Beginning Now through October W WW W W W WW WW W W * Project Manager Manage large scale IT-Projects. * SAWN Program Manager - Manage large scale IT initiative. Benefits include: Family Paid Health Care, Pension Plan, Sick & Holiday Pay, & Flexible Work Schedule. Contact us at www.nd.gov/ITDI - 701.328.1004 or TrY 1.800.366.6888