Man arrested on
firearms charges

By Jeff M. Hardison © June 30, 2015 @ 2:37 p.m.
DCSOturner063015      DIXIE COUNTY -- Deputies with the Dixie County Sheriff's Office arrested a man in Old Town on charges related to firearms, according to a Tuesday morning (June 30) press release from DCSO spokesman Maj. Scott Harden.

Jason Turner of Old Town

      Deputies responded to a residence on Northeast 683rd Avenue in Old Town on Thursday (June 25) in regard to a complaint about a domestic dispute, in which one of the subjects allegedly fired a firearm in the direction of the other, Harden said.

More Below Ad


      When deputies arrived at the home, they found the occupant Jason Turner, 27, in possession of an illegal firearm, Harden said.
Turner was in possession of a rifle with a sawed-off barrel that was shorter than the length allowed by law, Harden said.
      Turner was arrested for aggravated assault in connection with the previous dispute and was also charged with possession of a short-barreled rifle, Harden said.
Turner is currently in the Dixie County Jail being held in lieu of a $50,000 bond.

Suspected meth-maker
busted in Old Town

By Jeff M. Hardison © June 30, 2015 @ 2:17 p.m.
DCSOhowell063015     DIXIE COUNTY -- A deputy with the Dixie County Sheriff's Office arrested a 39-year-old man suspected of being a methamphetamine-maker recently and now that suspect is in custody, according to a Tuesday morning (June 30) press release from DCSO spokesman Maj. Scott Harden.

Richard J. Howell

     On Saturday evening (June 27), deputies traveled to a residence off of Dixie County Road 55A in Old Town in regard to a complaint of possible exploitation of the elderly, Harden said.
     The initial deputy learned that a family member who lives with the elderly resident was providing utilities to another couple who lives nearby, Harden said, by allowing them to hook up to the water and power.
     Further investigation revealed that other family members suspected drug activity, and consent to search the property was obtained from the owner and occupant, Harden said.
     During this search, Harden said, several items associated with the manufacturing of methamphetamine were found along with several jars of methamphetamine oil in them.
     As a result, Richard J. Howell, 39, of Old Town, was arrested for, and charged with, manufacturing methamphetamine, trafficking in methamphetamine and possession of drug equipment.
     Howell remains in the Dixie County Jail in lieu of a $303,000 bond, Harden said

Florida Forest Service
sends crews to battle
wildfire in California

Published June 30, 2015 @ 7:37 a.m.
     TALLAHASSEE – Florida Commissioner of Agriculture Adam H. Putnam announced on Monday (June 29) that the Florida Forest Service, a division of the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services, has sent 40 wildland firefighters to assist with wildfire suppression efforts in California.
     “Florida Forest Service wildland firefighters are a key component and valuable asset among the national firefighting community. We are committed to protecting lives, homes and natural resources from the devastating effects of wildfire both at home and abroad,” Putnam said.
     On Saturday (June 27), two initial-attack hand crews, consisting of 35 Florida Forest Service wildland firefighters and five firefighters from partnering agencies, travelled to California, where they will receive assignment to the highest priority wildfire. Hand crews assist with front-line firefighting and mop-up operations using hand tools such as shovels, axes and rakes to manually create a fire break or fire line around the wildfire perimeter.
     “This type of work can be exhausting and hazardous due to California's extreme terrain and intense flames," State Forester Jim Karels said., as he added that by assisting other states, Florida's wildland firefighters will build upon their first-class training and experience to become an even stronger firefighting organization for the residents and visitors of Florida.
     The Florida Forest Service manages more than one million acres of public forestland while protecting 26 million acres of homes, forestland and natural resources from the devastating effects of wildfire in Florida.

How to Have A Safe
Independence Day Holiday

From the American Red Cross
And The Florida Sheriffs Association
Via the Dixie County Sheriff's Office
Published June 29, 2015 @ 9:17 a.m.
     FLORIDA -- Every Fourth of July, friends and families across the nation celebrate this holiday with an outlet of all sorts of fun ranging from food, fireworks, sun, water and more.
     With such a large variety of ways to celebrate, greater precautions are necessary to ensure a safe holiday. The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission explains that in the month of July alone, 240 people on average are sent to the emergency room daily from fireworks-related injuries.
     Whichever fun activity you plan to enjoy with your friends and family this Fourth of July Holiday, The Florida Sheriffs Association encourages you to follow these safety tips from The American Red Cross:
Beach/Swimming Safety
    • Keep alert for local weather conditions; it is important to check to see if there are any warning signs or flags posted.
    • If caught in a rip current, you should swim parallel to the shore until free from the current. Once you are free, swim towards the shore. If you are unable to swim at this point, float or tread water until you are at least free from the current.
    • Do not dive headfirst into open waters—protecting your neck is important!
    • Always swim with a buddy—this is particularly true for children.
Firework Safety
    • Follow the instructions on the packaging. Do not attempt to light a firework before doing so.
    • Always leave a water supply nearby.
    • Never try to relight a firework that did not light properly the first time or is having problems lighting.
    • Store fireworks in a cool, dry area away from children or animals.
Barbequing Safety
    • Never grill in enclosed areas—this includes tents, patios without ventilation, or home.
    • Never add charcoal starter fluid when coals have already been ignited.
    • Follow the specific instructions of the manufacturers.
    • Keep the grill out in the open away from any trees, a house, a deck, or anything that could potentially catch fire.

Man hurt in crash
By Jeff M. Hardison © June 27, 2015 @ 2:37 p.m.
     LEVY COUNTY -- An-18-year-old man from the town of Hernando was critically injured Saturday morning (June 27), according to a press release from Florida Highway Patrol Lt. Patrick Riordan.
     Joshua Paul Tricomi was driving a 2003 Dodge pickup truck east on Levy County Road 336, accident investigator FHP Trooper M.D. Geoffroy and homicide investigator Cpl. T. Dillon noted for Lt. Riordan.
     The pickup truck  traveled off the roadway onto the north shoulder of CR 336, the FHP said.
     The Dodge struck a culvert on the north shoulder and became airborne, the FHP said, and then it traveled back onto the westbound lane of CR 336.
     The vehicle lost its right rear tire and traveled back onto the north shoulder where it began to overturn, the FHP said. The pickup truck collided with a tree on the north shoulder where it came to final rest, the FHP said.
     During the crash the driver was ejected from the pickup truck, the FHP said. Tricomi was not wearing a seat belt, the FHP said. He was taken to Ocala Regional Medical Center in critical condition, the FHP said.
     Charges are pending.

Florida State Fire College
hosts some soldiers;

Hurricane drill held in Marion County
Florida State Fire College Bureau Chief Bill Wentlandt

Story and Photos

By Jeff M. Hardison © June 26, 2015 @ 4:47 p.m.
     MARION COUNTY -- The Florida State Fire College hosted some of the officers involved in a hurricane drill conducted by the United States Army Reserve for a few days with the final exercise ending early Friday morning (June 26) after it began Thursday night after 9 p.m.

A 1927 fire engine is on display at the Florida State Fire College.
There is a memorial area for all of the Florida firefighters who lost their lives in the line of duty.

     The previous night, there was a warm-up drill, which included many of the same soldiers, and it was an opportunity for some media to visit the technical school where the exercise happened. More than 50 civilians were hired for two nights of acting to be “victims,” complete with makeup to show various types of wounds.
Army062515G     Named “Operation Guardian,” the exercise was conducted at the Marion County Public School’s CTAE (Community Technical & Adult Education) facility.

Gen. Daniel York tells about his dog.

     Between 500 and 600 military personnel from across the United States participated in this emergency response drill at the All Hazard Response Training Facility, 3100 S.W. 67th Ave. Road, in Ocala.
     Among the many officials who were taken on a tour of the Florida State Fire College were Florida State Rep. Jimmie T. Smith (R-Inverness, Dist. 34). Rep. Smith chairs the Veteran and Military Affairs Subcommittee in the Florida House of Representatives and he is also on the Agriculture & Natural Resources Subcommittee; the Government Operations Subcommittee; the Local & Federal Affairs Committee; and the Local Government Affairs Subcommittee.
Army062515H     Other officials who toured the Fire College included Marion County Superintendent of Schools George Tomy, Marion County School Board member Kelly King, Marion County Commission Vice Chair Kathy Bryant, Marion County Commissioner David Moore, Marion County Commissioner Earl Arnette and Marion County Tourist Development Director Loretta Shaffer.

Col. Doug Mills

     Joining the officials were some staff and family members.
     On the scene and leading the introduction to the Fire College as he represents the people of Florida through the office of State Fire Marshal and Chief Financial Officer Jeff Atwater was Florida State Fire College Bureau Chief Bill Wentlandt.

Florida State Fire College Program Coordinator Shane Alexander talks about the modest accommodations for firefighters and military personnel who are learning at the college.

     Among the Army Reserve officers on the scene at the Florida State Fire College were Col. Scott Benner, Lt. Col Tim Snider and Col. Doug Mills, who is chief of staff for the general who was at the Fire College.
Army062515K     The highest ranking Army Reservist who spoke at the Fire College was Army Reserve Major Gen. Daniel L. York. The general currently serves in the 76th United States Army Reserve Operational Response Command, based in Salt Lake City, Utah.

Florida State Fire College Bureau Chief Bill Wentlandt and State Rep. Jimmie T. Smith pause in one of the hallways at the Florida State Fire College in Marion County on Thursday night.

     An Army major general ranks below lieutenant generals but above brigadier generals. This rank of Army officer is sometimes referred to as a two-star general.
     Gen. York shared a story when he spoke at the Fire College about his dog. The general used the story to capture a message.

Standing several stories tall, this tower is filled with smoke as trainees practice rescue techniques.
Instructors have the ability to cause this structure to catch on fire and move the amount of space to create different scenarios for firefighting, rescue and recovery operations. This building has been lit up so many times that the materials are degrading and it will require replacement at some point.

   In 1984, York was a company commander with “the 101st” with Delta Company. They were named “The Mad Dogs.” The company mascot was York’s yellow Labrador Retriever named “Dusty.”
     He was on an observer mission of Alpha company during an exercise. He and “Dusty” got in the Jeep and went to the area. The Delta Company commander was carrying an artillery simulator.
     His plan was to pull the tab and throw the device, which makes a whistling sound loudly before it explodes similar to an artillery round, to test the Alpha Company members.
     York pulled the tab, threw the device and then remembered that his dog “Dusty” is a retriever – as that canine soldier chased that explosive device.

An old helicopter body is among the material in a debris field. It presents a problem to have a disaster area and to try to make it look somewhat orderly in-between practice sessions.

     “I thought, I just killed my dog,” York said. “So ‘Dusty’ took out after it. Fortunately it was a long throw. It landed in pond of water. Kind of stagnant. And it was spinning around. And ‘Dusty’ didn’t see where it landed.”
     The device exploded and the soldiers in the exercise performed as they should if it had been an artillery ambush, York said.
     “I’ll never forget,” York said, “’Dusty’ looked back as if ‘What was all that about?’ We ran back to the Jeep, got out of there…”
     Two days later, York heard the rumor that Delta Company has a dog trained in explosives.

(from left) Col. Scott Benner, Lt. Col. Tim Snider and Col. Doug Mills walk on the campus of the Florida State Fire College on Thursday night as they join visitors for the tour.

     The lesson he learned from this experience, though, is “Think before you act.”
     The general said he appreciates Florida allowing the Army Reserve to use the facilities at the Fire College and CTAE to train, so that they can think before they act on the scene of an actual disaster, when those troops are called.
     “You can’t just throw soldiers at disasters and expect good things to happen,” Gen. York said as he reminded listeners of the importance of proper training.
      The general said was happy that he did not blow up his dog, and he hopes none of the soldiers in training now blow up their dogs, because they will have been properly trained to think before they act.

A vehicle marked with Florida State Fire Marshal on it is among the machines parked under a pole barn type of structure.

     Bureau Chief Wentlandt and Florida State Fire College Program Coordinator Shane Alexander provided a thorough, but quick and polite tour of the Fire College before the Army Reserve escorted people to CTAE for the reservists’ version of the operation they were performing.
     Wentlandt explained that this facility provides training for firefighters in Florida. There are other facilities in Florida that offer this service as well.

A rail tanker is among the places for training.
This tanker trailer has holes in it, perhaps to allow flames to shoot out as firefighters train.

Even school buses are available to be cut up as firefighters learn how to extricate victims from various forms of crashes.

     There are 500 fire departments in Florida, Wentlandt said, with 60,000 firefighters “who unselfishly respond in their community, and they respond across counties and across the state, regardless of where the need is on any given occasion.”
     The drill under way at CTAE, Wentlandt said, relates to how the federal government responds after city, county and state resources are extended to their limit, and the federal government is called for help. The Florida Nation Guard, for instance, is the state’s part of the U.S. Army and the Army Reserve is called after that military group sees a need for more help.
     The Florida State Fire College is among the institutions in the United States that assists with training U.S. Army Reservists in how to respond for rescue and recovery services.
     Wentlandt intimated that those troops trained in Florida may be the same soldiers to return to this state if called for backup support to other rescuers.
     Because it has the ability to train people in firefighting, the Fire College collaborates with the Marion County School Board for the delivery of training and other disciplines, Wentlandt said.
     The primary mission of the Fire College is to train Florida’s firefighters at an exceptionally high level, Wentlandt said. He noted that Florida’s fire service is among the highest trained fire corps in the United States.
     All of the training at the Fire College is by active, current firefighters who also work in the field as firefighters – rather than only as instructors who were previously active. Wentlandt said he is very pleased to know the caliber of training provided to various members of the military via the Fire College is the best. He foresees this program continuing as it has for the past decade or so.
     Regardless of the branch or division of the military, if there is a need that the Florida State Fire College and the Florida Department of Financial Services can meet for the nation’s soldiers, the staff wants to accommodate the military in that regard, Wentlandt said.
     Chief Alexander gave visitors a tour of the dormitory, a canteen-cafeteria area, and the extensive training grounds and facilities at the Fire College.
     Then the group went to the CTAE, where training was under way for dealing with hazardous materials, providing medical care, extracting people from collapsed buildings and the like.
Specialized Disaster Response Units of the U.S. Army Reserve conduct their annual technical training at the Florida State Fire College and CTAE of Marion County.
This training is designed to ensure Reservists are prepared to augment state, local and other federal agencies in providing lifesaving assistance to the residents and visitors of an area in the event of a disaster. Training allows reserve soldiers to practice their ability to respond quickly to requests for assistance from state officials through the lead federal agency and integrate at the local level with emergency managers.

These Two Photos Provided

Woman convicted of DUI
By Jeff M. Hardison © June 24, 2014 9:37 p.m.
Updated June 25, 2015 @ 7:17 a.m.

     BRONSON – A six-member jury on Tuesday (July 23) found a Williston woman to be guilty of driving while under the influence of alcohol, according to court records.
     Assistant State Attorney Jamie Whiteway and Assistant State Attorney Frank Slavichak, acting on behalf of the people of Florida as members of Eighth Judicial Circuit State Attorney William Cervone’s Office, proved to those six people beyond reasonable doubt that the defendant was impaired.
     Attorney Terry Tataru of Cedar Key was the defense attorney for Stacey Lee “Pepper” Pavis.
     The allegation that Pavis was drunk began on July 25, 2014 (a Friday) at about 1:24 a.m. when a Williston Police Department officer saw her walk to a car parked in the McDonald’s parking lot, and she appeared “unsteady” in her walking, according to information filed to make the criminal case.
     Pavis listed her job as bartender, according to court records.
     He conducted field sobriety tests, which he felt showed she was intoxicated, according to his arrest report.
     The officer’s testimony and other evidence presented at trial combined with the definition of driving while under the influence, to make it so that the jurors ruled Pavis was guilty. Levy County Judge James T. “Tim” Browning adjudicated Pavis as “guilty.”
     He sentenced her Tuesday to one year of probation (with a $40 monthly fee), a $500 fine, suspension of her driver license for six months, mandatory level I DUI school, 50 hours of community service, alcohol and drug abuse evaluation and her red 2004 Jeep was impounded for 10 days, according to court records.
     Not counting the fee for probation, there were court costs, fees and fines that totaled $1,013 that Pavis must pay within a year, according to court records.
     PUBLISHER'S NOTE: The story about the conviction of Pavis resulted as a consequence of a murder trial being delayed in Levy County. A story about the process of selecting a jury, concerned the selection of the jury for this trial. As a result of a number of people requesting to know the outcome from the jury performing its duty, the end result of the Pavis' trial became published. A number of people are convicted or plead guilty to DUI in the Tri-County Area of Levy-Dixie-Gilchrist counties. Even more people are arrested for DUI, and every arrest reported by Sheriffs' Offices in Levy, Dixie and Gilchrist counties is among those posted weekly on the Police Page.

Levy County Teen Driver Improvement Program starts
LCSO Deputy Steve Ellis rides as a passenger in the golf cart as Fantasia Brannan, 15, of Bronson Middle High School drives it while wearing 'Beer Goggles' to represent the impairment caused by distorted vision as a side effect from drinking alcoholic beverages. She knocked over several orange cones. The boys on the course are volunteers who are picking up cones that are knocked down.

Story and Photos

By Jeff M. Hardison © June 23, 2015 @ 11:37 p.m.
Updated June 30, 2015 @ 2:37 p.m.

     LEVY COUNTY -- Once again this summer, as in some summers past, the Levy County Sheriff's Office's Community Relations Division is offering its Teen Driver Improvement Program to all Levy County students who have a current operator license, learner permit or who are about to obtain their learner permit.
     Chiefland High School had students participating on Monday (June 22) and there were students participating on Tuesday (June 23) at Bronson Middle High School, LCSO Sgt. Max Long said.
     LCSO Deputy Grant Sandlin is the lead classroom instructor. He is joined there by LCSO deputies Steve Ellis and Keith O'Steen.
     The goal of the program is to teach teenage drivers in Levy County about the dangers of aggressive driving, distracted driving and impaired driving. Another lesson these deputies hope students will remember is to understand the benefits of consistent seat belt use. These lessons will help reduce the potential for injuries and loss of life from crashes.
      The program is free. It lasts four hours and starts at 9 a.m. each day (on the list of days at the bottom of this story).

Some of the participants at Bronson Middle High School on Tuesday are seen with LCSO Sgt. Max Long. They are (front row, from left) Fantasia Brannan, 15, Emily Sheppard, 15, Diamond Sheffield, 15, Taeya Mayes, 15, and Josh Porter, 15 and (back row, from left) Greyson Smith, 15 and Brian Simpkins, 16.

      There is classroom instruction. Added to that are videos, PowerPoint presentations and more. Among the enjoyable hands-on learning is the chance for students to drive golf carts through a course with little orange cones. The students put on "beer goggles" which represent the disorientation from trying to drive while being impaired as the result of imbibing alcoholic beverages.
     Fantasia Brannan, 15, of Bronson Middle High School was among the participants on Tuesday.
     She said that after this program, she has decided that she will never get behind the wheel of a vehicle after she has drunk alcohol. Brannan said distracted driving is another serious danger that can lead to injuries and death of the person who is distracted or to other people.
     She saw that a person can be injured and then no longer have complete use of their mental facilities after an accident. Brannan said she feels that any amount of alcoholic drinking can affect a person’s ability to drive.
     She thinks her friends agree with her about the need to not attempt to text while driving. Brannan said that and her friends know there are consequences to improper actions.
     While the “beer goggles” and golf carts are a fun part of the lesson, there are some rather tough aspects of this curriculum. Parental waivers are required for students to participate, because there are graphic scenes which show the result of distracted driving, failing to wear seatbelts and driving while under the influence of alcohol or other drugs.
     To download the waiver click HERE.
     By the way, the telephone extension listed on the waiver is incorrect. To reach Sgt. Max Long, just call 352-486-5111 and ask to speak with him.
     All students must pre-register for the class by calling Sgt. Max Long at 352-486-5111 or via e-mail at Each class has a minimum of five students for the class to take place. Therefore these dates are tentative. ALL CLASSES BEGIN AT 9 a.m.
     Williston High School
     • July 1, 6, 9, 16, 21, 27 and 30
     • Aug. 6 and 11
     Chiefland High School
     • July 8, 15, 20, 23 and 29
     • Aug. 4, 10 and 13
     Bronson High School
     • July 2, 13, 22 and 28
     • Aug. 3
     Cedar Key School
     • July 7
     • Aug. 5
     Yankeetown School
     • July 14
     • Aug. 12

FWC warns about sturgeon

This video shows a public service announcement from the FWC about sturgeon.
Published May 29, 2015 @ 3:17 p.m.
Updated June 3, 2015 @ 7:07 a.m.
Video by FWC

adLCSOStar1LCSO arrests
through June 26

     Publisher’s note: The following information was provided by the Levy County Sheriff’s Office in regard to people arrested. These defendants were arrested by the LCSO and other agencies. Every person suspected of a crime is presumed innocent until he or she is proved to be guilty beyond a reasonable doubt.

DWLSR– Driving While License Suspended or Revoked
Poss. – Possession
DUI – Driving while Under the Influence of alcohol or other drugs
LEO – Law Enforcement Officer
RWOV– Resisting Arrest Without Violence
ROR - Released on Own Recognizance

Published June 29, 2015 @ 4:17 p.m.

     Chriss Patrick, 38, of Williston was arrested for DUI – alcohol or drugs, an out-of-county warrant.  Bond $2,500.
     Maria Teruko Smith, 35, of Gainesville was arrested for poss. of controlled substance, DWLSR – habitual offender, DWLSR – knowingly. Bond $15,000.
     Christopher Michael Stride, 46, of Morriston was arrested for contempt of court – violate injunction – repeat sex date violation. Bond $10,000.
     Aimee Marie Covey, 26, of Trenton was arrested for an out-of0county warrant. Bond $756.
   Holly Garrett, 27, of Spring Hill was arrested for DUI – alcohol or drugs, poss. cocaine, marijuana – poss. not more than 20 grams. No bond amount was given.
     William Frederick Isaacs, 58, of Bronson was arrested for an out-of-county warrant, sexual assault, victim 12 years of age or older – special circumstance, battery – touch or strike. Bond $7,260.
     Matthew Aurther Weichman, 29, of MacClenny was arrested for two out-of-county warrants. Bond $513.
     Dustin Ross Morgan, 27, of Trenton was arrested for battery – touch or strike. Bond $25,000.
     Justin Robert Messerich, 33, of Bronson was arrested for grand theft - $300 to less than $5,000. Bond $2,500.
     Julie Ann Shull, 30, of Dunnellon was arrested for an out-of-county warrant. Bond $20,000.

adGCSOGCSO arrests
through June 24

      Publisher’s note: The following information was provided by the Gilchrist County Sheriff’s Office. These defendants were arrested by the GCSO and other agencies. Every person suspected of a crime is presumed innocent until he or she is proved to be guilty beyond a reasonable doubt.

– Driving While License Suspended or Revoked
Poss. – Possession
DUI – Driving while Under the Influence of alcohol or other drugs
LEO – Law Enforcement Officer
RWOV– Resisting Arrest Without Violence
ROR - Released on Own Recognizance

Published June 29, 2015 @ 4:17 p.m.

     Charles NMN Williams, 35, of Chiefland was arrested for non-support of children or spouse, FTA. Bond $5,400.
     Donald Elmer Foster, 62, of Bell was arrested for DUI  and damage to property. Bond $500.


 adDCSODCSO arrests
to June 28

      Publisher’s note:
The following information was provided by the Dixie County Sheriff’s Office. These defendants were arrested by the GCSO and other agencies. Every person suspected of a crime is presumed innocent until he or she is proved to be guilty beyond a reasonable doubt.

– Driving While License Suspended or Revoked
Poss. – Possession

DUI – Driving while Under the Influence of alcohol or other drugs
LEO – Law Enforcement Officer
RWOV– Resisting Arrest Without Violence
ROR - Released on Own Recognizance

Published June 22, 2015 @ 3:37 p.m.

     Richard Lee Stills Jr., 41, of Old Town was arrested for VOP, flee, assault on LEO, traffic crash involving damage, RWOV, trespassing. No bond amount was given.
     Jason Turner, 27, of Old Town was arrested for aggravated assault, poss. short barreled weapon. Bond $25,000.
     Nova Kidd Jr., 44, of Cross City was arrested for a Taylor County warrant. Bond $2,370.
     Coley E. Long, 34, of Cross City was arrested on a warrant. No bond amount was given.
     Allen Buchanan, 37, of Cross City was arrested for disorderly intoxication. Bond $1,000.
     Richard J. Howell, 39, of Old Town was arrested for manufacturing drug, trafficking drug, drug equipment. Bond $50,000.
     Karen A. Hunt, 43, of Old Town was arrested for battery. Bond $2,000.
     James Sizemore, 55, of Old Town was arrested for battery. Bond $3,000.
     Jay Scott Williams, 47, of Old Town was arrested for poss. of firearm by felon. No bond amount was given.


WED.  JULY  1,  6:47 a.m.



Click on Ad To See This Listing.


Click on The Advertisement Above to Go to the website.


In this video, Goldy the cat Hardison plays dead, on command. Cat trainer Jeff Hardison has taught Goldy many tricks and she is helpful with promoting
Video By Jeff M. Hardison

Published Tuesday
June 29, 2015,
@ 6:57 p.m.

Click on the ad above to go to the Facebook Page of


Any views, opinions or political endorsements presented in advertisements are solely those of the advertiser and do not necessarily represent those of




 HOME         POLICE         CALENDAR         BUSINESS         COMMUNITY         LIFE         LEISURE        REVIEW       

All material copyright Jeff M. Hardison • • 352-949-5280
Website by