The Fort Frances Public Library Technology Centre still may face a cut to its budget for 2017, which potentially could result in reduced hours of operation there.
You are here
Sniff, sniff. Can you smell it?
The Liberal government of Premier Kathleen Wynne obviously can—as evidenced by their scramble to tackle the exorbitant hydro rates burdening residents, businesses, and industries right across the province.
It's coming up to three years since town council decided to drop “Pither" from the "Point” because, as a former Indian agent, his name continued to spark bitterness among local First Nations more than a century later.
The fallout still is reverberating two weeks after the Liberal government reneged on its promise to change Canada's electoral system by the next election scheduled for 2019.
It appears we're back to square one when it comes to how best to welcome tourists coming into Northwestern Ontario through the Fort Frances border crossing.
Canada is not immune to terror attacks—a point that hit home so graphically over two days in October, 2014 when Warrant Officer Patrice Vincent was killed in Saint Jean sur Richelieu, Que. after being deliberately run down by a vehicle and then Cpl. Nathan Cirillo was fatally shot while on ceremonial sentry duty at the National War Memorial in Ottawa.
Fort Frances council chose the proper path Monday night with a pair of decisions regarding the next municipal election in 2018.
Just like Ontario electrical users, Fort Frances residents have shown they can reduce the amount of water they use in their households.
Yes, town residents actually used less processed water in 2016 than they did in the previous year. In fact, Fort Frances residents use less water than the average household in the province.
That is really good news.
It’s that time of year again when the Fort Frances Chamber of Commerce comes with hat in hand before town council to request funding to help with tourism-related expenses—just as it’s done for the past 20 years or more.
It’s here! It’s here! It’s here!
Yes, Canada’s sesquicentennial year is now upon us—with the celebrations already having started on Parliament Hill in Ottawa on New Year’s Eve leading up to their culmination on July 1.
Are you excited yet?