While mayors and reeves across Rainy River District agree that “downloading” presents the biggest challenge in the year ahead, most—if not all—are bullish on 1998.
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Many people, at least around here, appear willing to accept a reduction in limits for such fish as walleye, bass and northern from six to four.
Monday is election day. It may be the most important municipal election in the twentieth century, not because it’s the last of the millennium, but it’s the first involving a major restructuring of provincial/municipal financial responsibility.
Those who have been spearheading the “Ice for Kids” movement here for the past six years earned a well-deserved standing ovation from the crowd of supporters on hand at the Civic Centre on Monday night.
If nothing else, those involved with the Northern Action Group (NAG) and the “Save the Bus” coalition have put their money with their mouths are.
Each day in Ontario, a young person displays courage in the face of adversity, performs a heroic act, or offers a simple gesture of kindness.
It’s up to you to put these young heroes in the spotlight.
Our town hosted two major business conferences last week and, judging by the rave reviews from delegates, we did an absolutely bang-up job.
You can’t blame organizers of the annual Fort Frances Chamber of Commerce trade show for scratching their heads this week, nor feeling quite frustrated.
After all, the 10th-annual show was sold out from an exhibitors point of view, the curling club provided a cozy, professional-looking setting, and 10 great door prizes (supplied by local businesses) were up for grabs.
It’s a fair bet to say most Ontarians are in favour of higher standards in the classroom, and a return to the basics. Parents are well aware of the need for their children to have the best education possible in order to compete on the job market of the 21st century.
You can’t blame people living in Northwestern Ontario for being just a little unsympathetic towards last week’s uproar in the centre of the known universe—Toronto—that was sparked by the big jump in gasoline prices.