All eyes were on Caitlin Anderson (far right) as she spoke about holding onto her country roots before she belted out the Gretchen Wilson hit “Redneck Woman" during Fort High's annual musical revue last week. "Country meets City” ran for three nights at the Townshend Theatre, using popular songs to tell the story of a group of country youths trying out the big city.
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Are you graduating next spring and interested in post-secondary education, but aren't sure where to go or what to do?
“Experience Ontario” may be the program to help you, or someone you know, find a direction for education beyond high school.
Riverside Community Counselling Services community family violence counsellor Jacquee Loerzel, Curvy Chick owner Jennifer Horton, and Women's Shelter of Hope outreach worker Heather Johnson posed with a few purple cupcakes last Wednesday at Curvy Chick on Scott Street.
The Northwest Catholic District School Board will receive an answer tonight about the funding deficit due to small class sizes across the board.
The request was made at the board's Oct. 17 meeting, when it was reported there was a funding shortfall because class sizes are below the benchmarks for the Pupil Foundation Grant.
Students performed Dolly Parton's “9 to 5" last night during the opening show of the Fort High musical revue, "Country meets City.” The show, which uses popular songs to tell the story of a group of country youths trying out life in the big city, will run again tonight and tomorrow at 7 p.m. in the Townshend Theatre.
Put on your best plaid shirt and load up the car for a trip because Fort Frances High School is set to stage its annual fall musical revue, this year entitled “Country meets City.”
The show promises to be an entertaining night of popular songs telling the story of a group of “country kids” trying life in the big city.
Byron Stewart and Siobhan MacKintosh gave a reading of “Au champ d'honneur” during the Fort Frances High School Remembrance Day assembly on Friday. During the morning service at the Townshend Theatre, students sang songs, read poems, and participated in a moment of silence in honour of Canada's war dead.
The Rainy River Federation of Agriculture once again hosting its “Ag Day.”
Following the well-received revival of the event back in April, the fall version will take place this Saturday (Nov. 18) at the Emo Legion.
The day will begin at 9 a.m. with coffee and doughnuts, and run until about 3:15 p.m.
Rainy River District School Board trustees were treated to a look at the Indigenous Education Strategy during its Nov. 7 meeting here.
A presentation was given by Indigenous Education leader Bob Kowal and FNMI Resources/Support Teacher Pam King to outline some of the work they have been doing, as well as the importance of the strategy.
The district abattoir still may be in trouble but the situation slowly is getting better, with plans in place to both boost the plant's operations and alleviate its debt.
That was the message at the Rainy River District Regional Abattoir's annual general meeting last Wednesday at the Barwick community centre.