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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.

    • St. Stephens PB Church will celebrate its pastor’s 13th anniversary at 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. on April 4.

  • Woodmen of the World will host its annual Easter egg hunt April 3 at 10 a.m. at the Woodman of the World Youth Camp near Hosford. Face painting, children’s ID cards and lunch will be provided. Drawings will be held for door prizes. There will be golden and silver prize eggs. Event is free and open to the public.

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    West Gadsden High School will host its Student Advisory Council meeting April 5 at 5:30 p.m.

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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 mornings at 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 Ministry is hosting revival services through March 26, at 7 p.m. nightly.

  • The 2010 NFREC Beef Cattle/Forage Field Day will be held March 25 at the University of Florida’s North Florida Research and Education Center Beef Unit. Registration will begin at 8 a.m. with the program beginning at 9 and lasting until 3 p.m. Lunch and refreshments will be provided. The field day will include presentations and demonstrations along with field tours of on-going research and demonstrations.

  • • 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 Caring Tree Program of Big Bend Hospice will host a special event called “Lighting the Darkness” March 22 at 6 p.m. at the Tallahassee Museum, 3495 Museum Drive.  This event, to remember lives lost to suicide, will feature informational tables, luminary lighting and a remembrance ceremony including music by Illuminare:  For more information, contact Pam Mezzina at 878-5310, ext. 799, or pam@bigbendhospice.org.  

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  • Lilly and Aubrey Rogers, along with the late Dora Bradwell, are pleased to announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their children, Lillie Butler and Jerome Bradwell.

    The bride-elect is a graduate of James A. Shanks and is a preschool teacher.

    The groom-elect is also a Shanks graduate and is employed as a forklift operator.

    The wedding is planned for March 19.

    After a honeymoon in Detroit, Mich., the couple will make their home in Quincy.

  • • 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 film giving potent information about the impact of biomass facilities on health and the environment will be shown at Gretna Elementary School March 13 at 2 p.m. The public is invited.

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    A School Choice Town Hall meeting will be held March 23 at 6 p.m. at Carter-Parramore Academy to discuss parent choice and supplemental education services in Gadsden County.

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  • Mary McLeod Bethune, a woman who received international recognition for her contributions as a educator, politician and civil rights leader, was much more than that, according to her grandson Albert McLeod Bethune Jr., a Quincy resident.

    "I would refer to her as a social entrepreneur. She was an extraordinary woman who was driven by her intellect and business savvy," said Bethune, who grew with his grandmother in Daytona Beach.