FARGO PUBLIC LIBRARY Library Presents Art Workshops for Kids with Artist Deb Egge
Do you have a young artist at your house? The Fargo Public Library welcomes local artist Deb Egge to the library for two sessions entitled Reading Rocks! next week. Geared for kids of all ages, the fi... Posted on 6/12/13 at 8:55 AM
SWEET CONCLUSIONS Beds for Kids
Gavin and Rosie: The Litchfield Rotary Foundation is doing great things for our community. The latest project "Beds for Kids" is making sure children in Meeker County have beds to sleep on. In the p... Posted on 6/10/13 at 10:07 AM
FARGO-MOORHEAD CONVENTION AND VISITORS BUREAU Signs of Summer in Fargo-Moorhead
It seemed to take spring FOREVER to arrive this year, but now we're already seeing a few signs of summer in Fargo-Moorhead!
Like what, you ask? Here's a couple:
Corks & Canvas
This is a newer ev... Posted on 5/9/13 at 9:08 AM
THEATRE B Join us for Corks & Canvas
Theatre B is very excited to participate in the Downtown Community Partnership's Corks and Canvas event tonightfor the very first time.
Corks and Canvas is, at its core, an art crawl. Participants wa... Posted on 5/9/13 at 6:37 AM
A growing software company, a vast market waiting to be tapped and Doug Burgum stepping to take the reins: In the offices of Intelligent InSites in downtown Fargo, it’s beginning to feel a bit like 1984.
After The Forum posted the story on the design competition entries for the U.S. Bank Plaza released this week, some of our online readers had their own suggestions – a public square, a skating rink, a beer garden.
No fewer than seven signs hang in the windows of Nachhattar Gill’s building at 66 Broadway. Some are handwritten, one is draped down most of the second story, all bear the same message: this space for rent.
Study to analyze area's viability will cost more than originally thought West Fargo commissioners are moving forward with plans to analyze the future viability of the city’s downtown area – but it will cost more than they’ve budgeted for.
Walk down Broadway. Look up. There you’ll find the names of Fargo’s most prominent business families etched in the masonry of the street’s historic buildings – silent memorials to the movers and shakers who helped shape the city. It has been nearly a century since Samuel Reid Aggie first set foot in Fargo.
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