December 2014

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CLUB CLOSED In Observance of Independence Day

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Date: Mon, Jun 30, 2014
Time: All Day
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The Capital City Club will be CLOSED June 30th - July 5th in observance of Independence Day

Dear Member,

As proud American citizens and military service members at the Capital City Club, we would like to take this opportunity to wish you and yours a safe and happy Independence Day! We hope you will take the opportunity to celebrate this week with family and friends. We look forward to seeing you back at the Club the week of July 7th, for Taco Tuesday on the 8th, the New member Reception on the 10th, and a very special Farmer's Market trip with our new Chef, Kent Graham on the 12th! It's going to be a wonderful July!

Montgomery July 4th Celebration
Riverwalk Amphitheater
5:30pm Water Ski Show
6:45pm Capital Sounds Concert Band
9:00pm Fireworks
Free Admission

Cloverdale-Idlewild Parade (Montgomery)
2:00pm Step Off at Lexington Ave.
Community Celebration follows at Cloverdale Bottom Park

Prattville July 4th Celebration
Stanley-Jensen Stadium
5:00pm Gates Open with Entertainment
8:30pm Fireworks
Free Admission

Wetumpka July 4th Celebration
6:00pm Children's Parade Downtown
6:30pm Entertainment at Gold Star Park
9:00pm Fireworks
Free Admission

Pike Road Summerfest
The Waters
5:30pm Gates Open with Entertainment
9:00pm Fireworks
9:30pm Outdoor Movie
$10 Admission per vehicle (benefits Price Foundation)

Auburn July 4th Celebration
Duck Samford Park
6:00pm Gates Open
7:00pm Bobby Moore & The Rhythm Aces
9:00pm Fireworks
Free Admission

Why we celebrate July 4th:

During the American Revolution, the legal separation of the Thirteen Colonies from Great Britain occurred on July 2, 1776, when the Second Continental Congress voted to approve a resolution of independence that had been proposed in June by Richard Henry Lee of Virginia declaring the United States independent from Great Britain.[4][5] After voting for independence, Congress turned its attention to the Declaration of Independence, a statement explaining this decision, which had been prepared by a Committee of Five, with Thomas Jefferson as its principal author. Congress debated and revised the wording of the Declaration, finally approving it on July 4.