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Today's Features

  • • New Beginnings Assembly of God in Havana is hosting “Living an Extraordinary Life,” to help attendees answer the question, “Can my life get any better?” The programs are being held on Sunday morningsat 10:30 a.m.. For more information, call 364-5137.

    • Take it to the Streets Ministry Inc. hosts a community Bible study at Carter-Parramore Academy the first and third Monday each month at 7 p.m. Refreshments are served.

    • On the Move for Jesus will hold revival services through April 30, beginning at 7 p.m. nightly.

  • A community-wide movie night, featuring the blockbuster, “The Blind Side,” will be shown May 1 at 8 p.m. on the lawn at the Courthouse Square. The event is free and open to the public, and free soft drinks and popcorn will be served. Attendees are asked to bring a blanket or lawn chair. There will also be a free car wash at Hardee’s from noon to 3 p.m. May 1. There is no charge and no donations are required.

  • Mr. and Mrs. David Thompson of Perry, along with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Vann of Greenville, are pleased to announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their children, Rebecca Lauren Thompson and Joseph Lee Vann Jr.

  • Mr. and Mrs. Michael Watson of the Sycamore Community, along with Mary Elliott and the late Earl Elliott of Newark, Ohio, are pleased to announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their children, Kelly L. Brown and Stacey E. Elliott.

    The bride-elect is the granddaughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Dan Laricchiuta of Quincy and the step-granddaughter of Patricia Reeves and the late Bill Reeves of the Sycamore Community. She is employed at the West End Grille.

    The groom-elect is self-employed.

  • Have you got the best mom on the planet?  Has your mother sacrificed for you, loved and supported you, and now you want to find a special way to say thanks?

    Here’s your chance.

    The Gadsden County Times is holding a Mother of the Year contest, and is seeking entries. Tell us, in 25 words or less, what makes your mom so special. Contest entries will be accepted via e-mail (editor@gadcotimes.com), dropped off at our office at 15 S. Madison St. in Quincy, or by mail at 15 S. Madison St., Quincy, FL 32351. All entries must be submitted by 3 p.m. on April 28.

  • • New Beginnings Assembly of God in Havana is hosting “Living an Extraordinary Life,” to help attendees answer the question, “Can my life get any better?” The programs are being held on Sunday morningsat 10:30 a.m.. For more information, call 364-5137.

    • Take it to the Streets Ministry Inc. hosts a community Bible study at Carter-Parramore Academy the first and third Monday each month at 7 p.m. Refreshments are served.

  • The Gadsden County Veterans Service Office will be closed May 2-7 for staff training. The office will reopen May 10 at 8 a.m.

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    CHP Savvy Senior will host a program at Carver Heights Senior Center in Havana April 22 at noon on high risk medications for seniors, presented by pharmacist April Johnson.

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  • • New Beginnings Assembly of God in Havana is hosting “Living an Extraordinary Life,” to help attendees answer the question, “Can my life get any better?” The programs are being held on Sunday morningsat 10:30 a.m.. For more information, call 364-5137.

    • Take it to the Streets Ministry Inc. hosts a community Bible study at Carter-Parramore Academy the first and third Monday each month at 7 p.m. Refreshments are served.

  • A Career Expo will be held at Gadsden Technical Institute April 16 from 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Anyone interested in the programs offered at the school is encouraged to attend this free, informational event. A parade will be held at 4 p.m. that afternoon.

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  • Jerome Maples is a senior at West Gadsden High School. He’s the student school board member for the Gadsden County School District.

    And he’s gunning for your job, Gov. Crist.

    Earlier this month, Maples served as a messenger at the Capitol, working with Rep. Alan Williams. He was one of 12 students working there during what Maples called a very hectic week.

    “It was a great experience. It was a way to see the other side of politics and to see the Capitol, which is a very busy place,” he said.