Today's News

  • Bobcats fall prey to Seahawks


    Sports Correspondent

  • Serve! Lady Cats boost team skills; Lady Jags lag at Rickards

    The Munroe Lady Cats volleyball team, still adjusting to four new starters, played two district games last week and came away at .500.  

  • Mistakes hinder Jags
  • Family honors 1937 Dozier School victim

    A Quincy man stabbed to death in 1937 while sentenced to the Dozier School for Boys was properly laid to rest by his family Friday morning.
    Relatives of Robert Stephens gathered at the Smith Cemetery in Quincy where they buried Stephens’ bones in a tiny white casket.

  • Familiar face to lead QPD

    Quincy native Glenn Sapp was announced as the city’s permanent police chief at the Sept. 8 meeting of Quincy city commissioners. He had served the position in the interim for nearly a year.
    Sapp has been a law enforcement professional for nearly 25 years now, beginning as a military police officer patrolling over a prisoner of war camp during the Gulf War.
    He was first introduced to a law enforcement officer’s work as an 11-year-old participant in the Quincy Police Department’s junior police program during the late ‘70s.

  • Havana police arrest ‘molly’ suspects

    Editor's note: In the print edition of The Times, the photos of Mondrell George and Willie Washington were switched due to an editor's error. The Gadsden County Times regrets the error.

  • Task force yields drug suspects in Quincy

    The Gadsden County Sheriff’s Office drug task force netted arrests Sept. 4 in an operation triggered by complaints of gambling, alcohol use and an open air drug market in the parking lot of Bud’s Lounge on South Adams in Quincy.

  • BOCC writes off $100K in old hospital’s bad debt

    County commissioners voted to write off $100,000 taken from the county’s Hospital Endowment Trust Fund and used to operate the hospital in March 2003 at their Sept. 1 meeting.
    According to the agenda request, the funds were used after Ashford Healthcare defaulted on the hospital’s lease. The funds were allocated to Gadsden Hospital Inc., which operated the hospital after Ashford, and to be used as their start-up funds.

  • A community for learning

    The Heart to Heart Christian Academy opened its Havana schoolhouse this year.
    The school currently teaches 22 students in the Havana Learning Center. The students are split into two different classrooms: one for students in grades Kindergarten through fifth, and the other for students in sixth through 12th.
    With the exception of one, all students enrolled at the Havana location are able to attend Heart to Heart for free through scholarship opportunities.

  • New MainStreet leader envisions a Quincy renaissance

    When Joe Munroe thinks about Quincy Main Street, he thinks back to 1998 when he bought his first house: a 150-year-old family home with no working toilets and a broken foundation in the kitchen.
    It was just what he’d been looking for: something to fix up. Realtors kept showing him the most modern and expensive houses, but he was intent on bringing something classic back to life. That’s when he came across the home, which sat on Capitol Hill, Washington D.C.’s largest historic residential neighborhood.
    He wanted it immediately.