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Color Dash

Harvey, ND
United States

Contact: Ann Adams

50% of the profit from every Color Dash ticket goes into your community. Dashers around the Globe have raised over $2,000,000 for local causes.

This Color Dash 5k benefits: 

Harvey area COMMUNITY CARES began in October 2013. Harvey business leaders asked St Aloisius Medical Center to lead this group that focuses on bringing education, awareness, and hope to the Harvey area. 

Check out the Color Dash Website and SIGN UP:
Mid Dakota Tractor Trek
Martin, ND
United States

Contact: Amanda Schimke
On July 4th, we will have a Tractor Trek from Martin-Harvey to be there in time for the 4th of July Parade. 

We will have a breakfast around 7:00-7:30 AM and have a short meeting and head on out way to Harvey.

You can bring old or new tractors on the this trek. We always have a good time. We do ask that you dont bring passengers unless you have an enclosed tractor cap. 

Any questions please call, text or even email Amanda Schimke

Amanda Schimke
Text or Call- 701-693-5801

St. Anna School Open House

The St. Anna Schoolhouse will hold an Open House on July 3rd, 2016 from 2:00 to 4:00.  It is located at 3249 26th St., next to the 7th green on the Harvey Golf Course. You will have the opportunity to tour the one-room Schoolhouse and see how children were educated in the early 1900’s.  Coffee and cake will be served.
The St. Anna School was built during 1898 in St. Anna Township, located about 4-1/2 miles west of Fessenden along old Highway 52.  It operated as a one-room schoolhouse in the Township until the fall of 1960 at which time it was annexed into the Fessenden School District.  It continued to be used as a Voting Precinct for many years after that.
It was a landmark along old Highway 52 until 2006 when it was moved to its current location and restored by Mary & Terry Meier to honor the legacy of rural education taught in one-room schoolhouses across the prairies of North Dakota.  St. Anna was a standard North Dakota township school, but its architecture is unique within the state.  It’s bell tower, high ceilings; its eastern wall filled with windows to allow natural morning light to enter the classroom over the left shoulder of a student, give evidence to the thought that went into the design of educational facilities of its era.
Come and see how children were educated in the early 1900’s.  Ring the bell, write on the chalkboard, thumb through the old books.  Sit and feel the worn wooden desks and experience the classroom as they did.

Contact information: Mary Meier,
701-324-4917 or 509-947-1275