Berger Enterprises, the company responsible for demolition of the old Ralph, is selling seats from the arena for $20 per seat (plus tax) with cash or check or $21 per seat (plus tax) with a credit card.RELATED CONTENT
UND track and field coach Kevin Galbraith specifically trains the sprinters and hurdlers within his program.RELATED CONTENT
After one trip through the Big Sky Conference, the UND athletic department was handed its first report card. Let’s just say mom and dad wouldn’t be very happy.RELATED CONTENT
The Big Sky Conference’s all-sports standings present the UND athletic department a humbling recap of the 2012-13 season. UND finished 11th of 11 members, highlighting the fact that the school’s non-revenue sports have some serious ground to make up.RELATED CONTENT
Thanks to Royals pitcher Colin Hennessy, Grand Forks still earned a split in the American Legion baseball doubleheader that lasted only a little more than three hours.
Control was the key Monday evening at Kraft Field. Fargo Post 2’s pitching staff didn’t have enough of it in Game 1 as the Grand Forks Royals picked up a 6-5 walk-off win. In the nightcap, Fargo right-hander Lincoln Voss was spot-on in tossing a four-hitter in a 6-0 victory to salvage a split in the American Legion doubleheader.
When it came to conference RPI during the 2012-13 men’s basketball season, the Big Sky Conference came in 28th — nine slots behind the Summit League.RELATED CONTENT
As of Thursday, stakes were in the ground to mark underground piping and fence posts were in place to eventually rope off the construction site.RELATED CONTENT
Catcher Taylor Steen, shortstop Gage Salquist and centerfielder Mitchell Anderson have gone on to play college baseball, but the Grand Forks Royals are confident yhey can fill those spikes this year.
Chris Maiello was born in New York, coached at Navy and doesn’t have any direct ties to the Midwest. But the new UND head swimming and diving coach found an opportunity in Grand Forks that was too good to pass up.RELATED CONTENT
When news came down Tuesday morning that four UND hockey captains will be suspended for the regular-season opener due to a weekend team party, the public was quick to evoke the North Dakota-North Dakota State rivalry.RELATED CONTENT
In his first start since high school, Braden Hanson walked onto the new Alerus Center rug and gave UND its most explosive half of football in years. His opponent might have been South Dakota School of Mines, but it didn't matter.RELATED CONTENT
Dave Hakstol and Mario Lamoureux were on a mission to keep focus. The UND coach and his captain stressed all week at every press obligation that they wouldn’t be distracted by the historical significance of the weekend. Anything taking place off the ice wasn’t given any thought, they said. They wouldn’t let the team get caught up in the Fighting Sioux nickname hoopla, a saga that’s latest turn meant UND’s spotlight sport hit the ice Saturday without being known as the Fighting Sioux for the first time since 1929.RELATED CONTENT
It had everything a rivalry needs — insulting chants, a little scuffle, down-to-the-wire basketball and fans storming the court.RELATED CONTENT
This was one instance where sports can teach us somethingRELATED CONTENT
The court of public opinion didn’t take long to come down with a verdict on the news that former UND hockey player Frank Burggraf had sent a scathing e-mail to Sioux athletic director Brian Faison, chiding the AD’s testimony on a piece of legislation requiring the school to keep its Fighting Sioux nickname and logo.RELATED CONTENT
"This column isn’t about my hockey knowledge shortcomings," the Herald's Tom Miller writes. "Rather, this space is out to prove it doesn’t take a great puck mind to spot a hockey fan base’s unwarranted overreaction."RELATED CONTENT
Green Wave likely a No. 7 seed for playoffs
Knights' Harlow and West Fargo's Gehrig should have the race within the race
Lund just misses all-conference honors