The new town council will be sworn into office this evening, just as other district officials elected in the Oct. 22 municipal election will be.
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The annual Christmas parade, this year entitled “Christmas at the Movies,” is all set to go this Sunday (Dec. 2) and it's shaping up to be a holiday event to remember.
The parade will be held along Scott Street at 3 p.m., starting at Reid Avenue and ending at TD Canada Trust at Mowat Avenue.
An article in yesterday's Times incorrectly named a Muskie senior boys' basketball player as Ben Larson.
In fact, his name is Brandon Larson.
The Times regrets any confusion or disappointment this error may have caused.
Outgoing mayor Roy Avis this week marked the end of a 21-year career in municipal politics, calling it “a long but satisfying journey.”
Do you quilt, cross-stitch, knit, sew, bead, hook, felt, spin, weave, or otherwise craft using textiles?
If so, the Fort Frances Museum & Cultural Centre wants you to enter your creations in its “Fibre Arts Festival 2019.”
Christmas is a time when magical memories that last a lifetime are made, so why not make sure this one is special for all district children?
The Kenora-Rainy River Districts Child and Family Services' annual “Adopt an Angel” campaign is underway again, with trees now up at Walmart, The Bargain Shop, and Taggs Source for Sports here, as well as Tompkins Hardware in Emo.
The town will be looking at upgrading its White Pine lift station next year.
Buying a natural Christmas tree is a win-win—it brings the beauty and aroma of Ontario's forests inside your home for the holidays.
A real tree is eco-friendly and supports the provincial economy. More than 500 farmers produce upwards of one million Christmas trees each year in Ontario.
These trees are not plastic, nor produced and transported from overseas.
If you've entered La Verendrye Hospital using the ramp access outside of the E.R. department recently, you may have noticed a little something extra.
On the wall opposite the registration desk is a map of a different kind.
Using bold graphics underscored with precise labelling is a new visual resource for stroke survivors, their families, and caregivers.
A building on the 300 block of Scott Street will be demolished in the near future.