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Remember This?

Remember This? A tour of the mine

From the Timmins Museum: ************************* Hollinger refinery foreman Ken Stubbs with a group tour at the mine in this undated photo.

Remember This? Mystery on Third Avenue

It's a drug store. That much we know. But which one? From the Timmins Museum: ************************* A drugstore from downtown Timmins – sometime between 1932-35.

Remember This? The team from 1915

Below are listed the members of the 1915 South Porcupine Junior Hockey Team, which is pictured above. ************************* 1915 South Porcupine Junior Hockey team Standing: W. Deacon, centre; J. Costello, defense; N. Levine, centre; F.

Remember This? Porcupine paralyzed

From the Timmins Museum: ************************* The Porcupine area was paralyzed by a strike at the mines in the winter of 1912. Strikers’ parade in South Porcupine, December 1912.

Remember this? Timmins soldiers off to war

If you're a history buff, or even just a bit curious about the history of Timmins and area, TimminsToday has something we hope you're going to enjoy.

Remember This? Why the crew of HMCS Timmins is smiling

May 8, 1945 marked the official end of the Second World War in Europe. Crew members aboard HMCS Timmins were understandably happy.

Remember This? When taxis followed horses

Ankle-length dresses and black slacks were the order of the day back when this train arrived in South Porcupine in 1912. As were horse-drawn taxes.

Remember This? The Hotel Shunia

Ma and Pa Potts' hotel burned down in 1915, but they made their mark such that the town of Pottsville was later named after them.

Remember This? Christmas shopping circa 1910

This week we bring you a look at the early Schumacher retail sector, courtesy the Timmins Museum: ************************* Caption: Two early merchants set up shop at Pearl Lake (Schumacher) in the winter of 1910.

Remember this? A familiar corner

It was the time of the Great Depression. It was a time of streamlined automobiles. It was a time when the Pizza Pizza at Third Avenue and Cedar Street was something else entirely.