Today's News


    Visitors had the opportunity to explore local history when the West Gadsden Historical Society flung open the Dezell House for a special open house event July 4 in Greensboro.

  • Deal sparks frustration


    For the Times

    Members of the Quincy City Commission and Quincy’s fire chief, Curtis Bridges, seemed heated up over the Interlocal Fire and Rescue Service Agreement between Gadsden County and the City of Quincy, which is set to expire Sept. 30. 


    Greensboro and Chattahoochee welcomed the Fourth of July with red, white and blue celebrations awash with down-home charm.


    In Greensboro, the fun started at 9 a.m. on the grounds of the town hall. The green space between town hall and the playground became a makeshift water park with two inflatable slides that kept the kids lining up to climb to the top and slide right back down.

    Connie Hostetter, who was involved with putting the program book for the event together, said the water slides are very popular with the kids.

  • School district leaders gear up for success

    Now that Gadsden County High School has earned a grade of “C” from the Florida Department of Education, the new goal is to maintain and improve upon that success.

    Gadsden Schools Superintendent Roger Milton and other school district leaders have been working on ways to accomplish it, and to build on successes at other district schools.

  • Sweet Talent

    What’s the best way to teach children about musical theater?

    Working four weeks to put on a show from start to finish has to be hard to beat.

    This year, 57 young thespians are doing just that at, participating in Quincy Music Theater’s Young Artists Camp leading up to a three-day run of “Roald Dahl’s Willy Wonka Jr.”

  • School board OKs deal with contractor



    For the Times

  • Homeless youth have advocates in Havana


    For the Times

    Eric Hinson wants Gadsden County’s homeless children and their families to make use of all the services available to them.

  • A prom come true

    For the Times


    Prom is one of the most anticipated evenings of a teenager’s high-school experience. It remains dear to the hearts of many students, and will likely continue to do so for decades to come.

  • A celebration of firsts


    For the Times

    Each spring, hundreds of thousands of seniors graduate from across America as they celebrate the ending of their 12-year academic commitment. Some follow with higher education, others followed go into business, or get married and start families — but all are rewarded with the satisfaction of knowing they have finished high school.

  • Tools and a well-rounded education

    For the Times