Progress unveiled at
Williston City Council meeting

Williston City Council
Williston Mayor Jerry Robinson administers the oath of office to Williston Police Department Reserve Police Officer Terry Bovaird.

Story and Photos
By Jeff M. Hardison © April 18, 2019 at 11:39 a.m.
A reserve officer took the oath of office, the mayor proclaimed recognition for volunteer firefighters and the city manager updated the audience about a potential retail development reportedly planned for the City of Williston Tuesday night (April 16).

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Williston City Council
Pam Bovaird places the badge on her husband Terry Bovaird.

     There were very few people in the audience that night. City Councilman Justin Head was absent, reflecting a 20 percent reduction from the five voting members who potentially could have been present that night.
     Nevertheless, the evening meeting was very positive. The event included a starting point for future meetings to begin one hour earlier on those evenings when those regular City Council meetings are held twice monthly.
     Williston Police Department Reserve Police Officer Terry Bovaird was administered the oath of office by Williston Mayor Jerry Robinson.
     WPD Reserve Police Officer Bovaird retired from the Marion County Sheriff’s Office after 32 years of service. When he retired in 2016, he was the MCSO chief of staff.
     During a ceremony Monday night, his wife Pam Bovaird held the bible upon which he placed his left hand while raising his right hand to take the oath of office. Pam Bovaird retired from the Marion County Sheriff’s Office after 20 years of service as an administrative assistant.
     Williston Police Chief Dennis Strow, speaking with after the ceremony, said that reserve officers with the WPD are fully-certified, sworn law enforcement officers who help the city whenever there is a need for more police officers during events such as parades, festivals, or at other times.
     Chief Strow said the only difference between a reserve officer and any other WPD officer is that the reserve officer is volunteering his or her time.
    While reserve officers receive no salary, they are tasked with every responsibility as any other officer and they have the exact same authority as any law enforcement officer in the city, the chief said. Chief Strow said he enlists young reserve officers who are getting a start in the profession and more experienced officers who are willing to give of their time to help the community.
     While the WPD enjoyed this public ceremony, another first responder service was recognized by Mayor Robinson as well that night.

Williston City Council
Seen here with the proclamation providing for a week of recognition for the volunteers of the Williston Fire Rescue Department are (from left) WFR Capt. Kenneth Maddox, Fire Chief Lamar Stegall, Mayor Jerry Robinson and Capt. Jimmy Willis Jr.

     Joining Mayor Robinson at the front of the room for recognition of the Williston (Volunteer) Fire Rescue Department (WFR), were Fire Chief Lamar Stegall, WFR Capt. Kenneth Maddox, and Capt. Jimmy Willis Jr.
     Robinson issued a mayoral proclamation in recognition of April 29 through May 4 as Volunteer Firefighter Week in Williston.
     In the proclamation, the mayor noted that throughout American history this country has been distinguished by the ready willingness of neighbors to help each other.
     The proclamation notes the importance of volunteer service. The proclamation intimates that the members of the WRF continue this honorable and worthy professional tradition of volunteer service to the residents and visitors of the city Williston and its surrounding area.
     Volunteer firefighters give countless hours in training as well as in active service to remain bets prepared when they are called for help.
     They perform their voluntary service often at great personal risk and with often significant sacrifice from their family lives, as a protects life and property from destructive forces.
    Mayor Robinson expressed his opinion that the WFR is the best volunteer fire department in all of Florida. The proclamation notes that these men and women respond to approximately 1,700 calls for service in a typical year.
     Near the conclusion of the proclamation, the mayor stated “… these trained and organized volunteers, our neighbors, are a valuable resource and asset for our community. It is fitting and proper that a grateful City should recognize the vital contributions of the volunteer men and women who serve in the Williston Volunteer Fire Department.”
     His proclamation is in conjunction with May 4 – when it is Nation Volunteer Firefighters Day.
     During the week he proclaimed for the WFR, Mayor Robinson calls upon all of the residents of the City of Williston to honor the Williston volunteer firefighters by expressing appreciation for the dedication and exemplary services provided by the outstanding volunteer firefighters of Williston.

Williston City Council
Williston City Manager Scott Lippmann

     Williston City Manager Scott Lippmann provided insight about development of property that used to be Williston High School.
     To see a story about the sale of the high school, click HERE.
     “Probably, nothing meaningful is going to happen there for about six months,” Lipmann said.
     There will be no noticeable changes to how the campus looks now, the city manager told the City Council.
     City Manager Lippmann let the City Council know there has been no name mentioned of any “anchor” company that is definitely going to build on the property that may be a retail-oriented structure yet.
     Also, during this meeting, Mayor Robinson asked the four present City Council members – President Nancy Wininger, Vice President Marguerite Robinson, and city councilmen Charles Goodman and Elihu Ross -- if they had any objection to starting regular meetings an hour earlier – at 6 p.m. instead of the established starting time of 7 p.m.

Williston City Council
Williston City Council President Nancy Wininger leads the City Council.

Williston City Council
Williston City Council Vice President Marguerite Robinson

Williston City Councilmen Charles Goodman

Williston City Council
Williston City Councilmen Elihu Ross
(not pictured) Williston City Councilmen Justin Head

Williston City Council
Williston Mayor Jerry Robinson

Williston City Council
Williston Mayor Emeritus R. Gerald Hethcoat watches the April 16 meeting from a reserved seat in the audience.

Williston City Council
Williston City Attorney Frederick L. Koberlein Jr.

Williston City Council
Williston City Clerk Frances Taylor

     All four of the City Council members present that night indicated that they don’t mind starting the meeting at 6 p.m. rather than 7 p.m.
     This matter is scheduled to be placed on the agenda for discussion and possible action at the next regular City Council meeting, which is scheduled to be May 7 starting at 7 p.m.
     Meetings are held in the City Council meeting room of Williston City Hall, 50 N.W. Main St. (State Road 121).


Quilt Winners
CKWC Quilt Winners Darlene and Don Moore
Darlene and Don Moore of Cedar Key (seen above with their new quilt) are the winners of the quilt made by the ladies of the Cedar Key Woman's Club as a fundraiser for Fisher House of Gainesville. The drawing was held Friday, March 29 at 4 p.m. at the Salty Needle Quilt Shop. The Fisher House of Gainesville is home away from home - keeping loved ones together during medical care. This is for the family of veterans receiving medical services while those veterans are in the VA hospital. The CKWC conducts a fundraiser each year by accepting donations from people for the Fisher House effort, and one ticket wins a quilt. The quilt this year was named Dolphins At Play and was an award-winner of the CKWC within the ranks of the General Federation of Women’s Clubs. Click HERE to read a story about the most recent Fall Market of the CKWC and to see a bigger picture of the quilt at the bottom of that story.
Published April 14, 2019 at 7:29 a.m.

Photo Provided By Eileen Senecal of the CKWC


CF Model UN Club recognized
at Southern Regional Conference

CF UN Club Wins
(from left) Christopher Beharry, Andy Diaz, Santino Del Valle, Mathew Dezelan Erica Marie Kilkenny and Natasha Golec are seen as part of the recognition at the regional conference.

Story and Photo
Provided by CF Marketing and Public Relations
Published April 12, 2019 at 2:39 p.m.
     OCALA --
Students from the College of Central Florida’s Model United Nations club received two Most Diplomatic awards during the 2019 Southern Regional Model United Nations conference in Charlotte, North Carolina, in March.
     The awards recognize the student’s ability to carry out diplomacy through participation, ability to negotiate, debate professionally, and interact with other students from around the nation.
     CF students Christopher Beharry, Santino Del Valle, Mathew Dezelan, Andy Diaz, Natascha Golec, and Erica Marie Kilkenny attended with Dr. John Anene, CF professor of Political Science and club advisor.
     They represented the Republic of Ireland in three committees. General Assembly Plenary discussed the challenges of eliminating forced labor and improving access to quality health care for children; General Assembly First discussed utilizing advancement in technology to improve global security, and preventing violent extremism by non-state actors; and Commission for the Status of Women discussed ensuring access to environmentally sustainable technology for women in rural and low-income areas and establishing measures of transitional justice for women.
     This year, 500 students from across the nation attended, making it the most-attended SRMUN Conference in its 30-year history. Model UN is an international extra-curricular global engagement activity that enables college students to learn diplomacy, negotiating, public speaking and resolving global problems through role playing as delegates of the United Nations. Delegates spend months in preparation researching foreign policies and cultures.
     At conferences, they develop papers, which include their ideas to solve real-life problems that plague nations.


Church group
offers scholarships

Published April 10, 2019 at 11:59 a.m.
Updated April 11, 2019 at 1:59 p.m.
Two scholarships are available to seniors graduating this year who plan to attend college or university in the fall of 2019.
     The Gladys Days and Charles Williams, Jr. Memorial Scholarships are offered by Ministerial Faith Alliance to students living in the Chiefland, Bronson and Williston areas. Eligibility requirements are a 2019 high school graduate with a grade point average of 2.0 or better and membership in a local church.
     Applications require one letter of acceptance from a college or university; one letter of recommendation; and a 500-word essay describing how your faith and beliefs have prepared you for the future.
     Full instructions are included in the scholarship’s application package.
     The package is available by phoning 352-538-4474 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Monday through Thursday, or by email at
     Applications will be accepted only by mail and must be postmarked by May 31, 2019.

Chiefland students honored
Chiefland Students of the Month
Posing for photos by parents and the media are (from left) Bricen Clemons, Abby Bonanno, City Commissioner Donald Lawrence, Kaleb Prichard and Brinley Bedford. These four students were recognized for academic excellence, leadership, citizenship and attendance. (In the background at the dais are {from left} Vice Mayor Tim West, City Commissioner Rollin Hudson and -- barely visible -- Mayor Chris Jones.)

Story and Photos
By Jeff M. Hardison © April 10, 2019 at 10:39 a.m.
Four students enrolled in public schools within the Levy County School District accepted certificates and gift cards Monday night (April 8).
     The certificate's a say "Outstanding Student Award, presented by City of Chiefland City Commission.”
     Each certificate has the individual child's name and it is certified to have been awarded for “academic excellence, leadership, citizenship and attendance” at their school, which has its name also noted on the certificate, which is dated and signed by Chiefland Mayor Chris Jones and City Clerk Mary Ellzey (who is also the city manager).
     The Chiefland City Commission tries to rotate which commissioner gives the certificate to the students each month of the school year. There are no students honored during the summer months.
     On Monday, it was City Commissioner Donald Lawrence presenting certificates and reading the citations from the schools.
     Abby Bonanno, a pre-K student at Chiefland Elementary School (CES) and daughter of Michael and Brandy Bonanno was noted as coming to school excited and eager to learn.
     CES Teacher Melanie Quincey is the person who nominated the young Miss Bonanno for recognition.
     “Abby is a hardworking student and is a role model to her peers by always doing what is right. She is friendly to her peers and is always looking for a way to help others,” Lawrence said as he read the notation by Quincey for the student.
      Bricen Clemons, a kindergarten student at CES was also honored. Clemons was unable to attend the previous month’s award program. Therefore CES had two of its outstanding students recognized Monday night.
     Clemons is the son of Rob and Jackie Alexander. His teacher Kelli Wilson noted, and City Commissioner Lawrence read, “Bricen strives to do the right thing all the time. He is kind, trustworthy and not afraid to admit when he makes a mistake or needs help with something. The other students know they can trust him to be a good friend, and while he tells us great stories, we always know we can count on him to tell the truth when it matters.”
     After the program, Commissioner Lawrence told the young man that he would like to listen to the stories he has to tell.
     Kaleb Prichard, an eighth grader at Chiefland Middle School and the son of Meghan Pritchard and William Ranson, was nominated by the all of the CMS eighth-grade teachers.
     “Kaleb is a great role model,” Lawrence said as he read the notation sent by the eighth grade set of teachers. “He participates in class by always raising his hand to answer questions as well as asking questions when he is unclear about something. He is attentive and on task in class. Also, when Kaleb sees a need, he jumps in to help without being asked. For example, when he sees that computers need to be put away in the cart, or someone’s chair tumbled over and needs to be picked up, Kaleb is right there to lend a hand and get the job done. Kaleb is friendly and positive with all those around him. He is very deserving of the award of Student of the Month.”
     Brinley Bedford, a tenth grader at Chiefland High School and daughter of Charles and Lynn Bedford, was nominated by the all of the CHS teachers.
     As a group, those teachers noted “Brinley is an excellent student at Chiefland High School with a big heart. This year, she donated the proceeds from the sale of her Suwannee River Fair swine to Rhet Cooper, a 4-year-old (boy) from Bronson that has been diagnosed with cancer. Chiefland High School is very proud of Brinley’s generosity, character and compassion.”
     All of the outstanding students received a $20 gift certificate for use at Walmart. This gift certificate was provided by the Rotary Club of Chiefland.

Five DCHS students wrap up
competition for scholarship;

Dixie County Rotary Club
hears 30 great speeches this school year

Story and Photos
By Jeff M. Hardison © April 5, 2019 at 9:09 p.m.
Five Dixie County High School seniors gave speeches Wednesday (April 3) during the regular weekly meeting all of the Rotary Club of Dixie County.
     The topics included the history of volleyball; what it takes to be a teacher; making choices when confronted by a tough set of life circumstances; and value from being a member of the future business leaders of America; and a building a community.
     The five young ladies on Wednesday are part of the group of 30 DCHS students competing for an academic scholarship from the Rotary.  The method to determine which students speak to the Rotary Club this year changed. Previously, students were chosen by teachers. This year, the students who volunteered were selected.
     Dixie County Rotary Club President Anne Hodges opened the meeting and carried it through each point of the afternoon. Heather Smith, a former president of the club, served as emcee to introduce the five students who spoke.
     Smith spoke about each student before they gave their speeches, by sharing who their parents are and what each student considered as the most valuable thing `they have learned.
Dixie County Rotary Club student speeches

     Elecia Carter (above) started the set of speeches with some of her ideas for molding young people in Dixie County through opportunities for them to experience hands-on exposure to different forms of art – from the performing arts of karaoke, through dance and onto classes in pottery.
     Dixie Youth Sports is an excellent program within Dixie County, Carter said.
     After speaking with other students, she found that they believe it will be beneficial to have some sort of program dedicated to the arts as well as the one for sports.
     “I was slightly surprised,” Carter said, “but most importantly happy to hear that many share the same point of view as I. There were the suggestions of karaoke nights, dances, maybe a class that taught pottery -- events requiring the kids to be the source of creativity.”
      Students prefer to see their brothers and sisters participating in safe activities in safe locations, she said, rather than turning to alcohol or other drugs as a result of boredom.
     Carter ended her speech by saying that young people need advocates -- someone to rally for them.
     A career choice that she is listing is as a child psychologist, because today’s youth play an important role in the future.
     “I am passionate about the ability of our community to be the best that it could possibly be,” she said. “We are family, and where there’s family there is love.  With love comes loyalty, fellowship, kindness and integrity. And if we expect the world to still be standing in the next few decades, we have to start now, with our youth.”

Dixie County Rotary Club student speeches

     Chelsey Lord (above) spoke next.
     She shared with the Rotarians the history of volleyball and mentioned it is among the sports regulated for statewide ranking by the Florida High School Athletic Association.
     She expressed her belief that volleyball is the perfect sport for friends to participate in s they enjoy competition.
     Like several of the speakers that day, she linked her topic with The Four-Way Test, which states “Of the things we think, say or do 1. Is it the TRUTH? 2. Is it FAIR to all concerned? 3. Will it build GOODWILL and BETTER FRIENDSHIPS? 4. Will it be BENEFICIAL to all concerned?”
     Volleyball allows participants to enjoy themselves, as well as to play a fair and truthful game, Lord said. Volleyball is fair to all concerned, because all players abide by the same set of rules, she added.
     Had she not played this sport, Lord said, she would not have made as many friends. The game is beneficial to all concerned because of the exercise from participating in the activity, she said.

Dixie County Rotary Club student speeches

     Julia Chesser (above) spoke next. Her speech centered around the tough job of being a teacher.
     She dispelled myths about how the choice to be a professional educator results in high pay or that it involves few working hours,
or that teachers only work nine months a year.
     She mentioned near the conclusion of her speech that with the difficulty encountered daily by teachers, there are fewer people making that choice as a profession. In fact, she said, the University of North Florida is offering free tuition for high school students involved with dual enrollment to be teachers.
     What Chesser shared is the truth, she said, because her facts are documented in trusted sources such as the National Education Association.
     Fairness is found, she said, because teachers, parents and children all need to work together to solve the problems teachers face daily.
     It will build better friendships, Chesser said, as people work together to find solutions to these problems that are causing fewer people to choose teaching as a profession.
     And it is beneficial, Chesser said, because if there are solutions reached to solve issues such as low pay, lack of professional support and long hours, then there will be more and better teachers in Florida.

Dixie County Rotary Club student speeches

     Georgia Downing (above) spoke next. Her life story may have moved some members nearly to tears.
     A woman from the Florida Department of Children and Families came into Downing’s home, and told the 10-year-old girl to “Pack your clothes because you’re going away for the weekend.” That “weekend” turned out to equal eight years, she said as she began her speech centered around overcoming obstacles.
     Her mother chose drugs over her own children. Added to that, she said, was her father killing his girlfriend, which led to her being taken out over house.
     She shared examples of horrible parenting actions and inactions.
     During her speech, Downing said that she, like anyone in this type of situation could go one of two ways. She could choose to turn away from God, or to grow closer to Him as she faced her sudden change in environment away from her biological parents, who did enough for the state workers to be forced to remove her from them.
     Downing said that by growing closer to God, she gained the ability to forgive her parents for their actions.
     It has been eight years now since that fateful day in November when she was taken away from her biological parents.
     “God saw that I was in the wrong family for 10 years,” Downing said, “and that is why He decided to give me a new one.”
     Since then, she has grown up in a loving household. In two months, she continued, she will be graduating from high school. This is not something she foresees as having been impossible if she had stayed with her biological parents.
      After high school, Downing said she intends to continue learning and to become a psychologist who specializes in studying criminal behavior.
     When she was most in need, Downing said, she found the people of Dixie County gave without measure. And now, whenever she can, she gives back to the community.
     She concluded her presentation by saying each question and answering the question.
     “Is it the truth?” Yes, people can tell a sob story rather than to show what they have learned to better themselves from experiences such as this, she said.
     “Is it fair to all concerned?” Yes, everything can be used as a blessing, she said. This part of her life was used for the greater good. Whether an individual chooses to change obstacles into opportunities for the greater good, she added, is up to each individual person.
     “Will it build goodwill and better friendships?” Absolutely, Downing said. In the past eight years, she has seen people who served as excellent examples of how humans should be. From this, she has become inspired to be the best person she can be – so that others will want to emulate her behavior in the future, just as she wants to follow in those footsteps she is choosing as her path.
     “Will it be beneficial to all concerned?” Yes, she concluded. Many people want to see bad events in their lives as excuses for not living a good life, she said. By meeting and overcoming challenges, it benefits all concerned.
     “Life is not always butterflies and rainbows,” Downing said. “It never has been. It never will be.”
     She said that God has chosen people to be a blessing to many. If things go wrong, she said, don’t be discouraged or panic. Just wait. Be patient. Hold onto God. Everything has its season, she concluded.

Dixie County Rotary Club student speeches

     The final speaker of the day was Kyndall O’Steen (above).
     O’Steen became the president of the Future Business Leaders of America District Five, which includes Cross City and Mayo.
     FBLA has helped O’Steen in her development as a student, she said. She shared some of the history of the organization.  Today, there are chapters in 47 states and seven countries.
     It is the largest student-oriented career organization were students in the world, O’Steen said.
     There are 25 FBLA DCHS members, she said, and FBLA opens doors for opportunities and experience.
     O’Steen, whose diction and delivery of the speech was the clearest, with the best enunciation, told listeners that before joining FBLA she had been introverted and afraid to speak up.
     The confidence she has gained through participating in this organization, including the preparation for conventions, has helped prepare her for life beyond high school. O’Steen said.
     Early exposure to business, she said, gave her lessons that can be applied for interview for jobs, for college and other matters.
     Through her efforts, the ability for students to join FBLA became easier from this year and forward. Prior to this year, students were required to first take a pre-requisite class before being allowed to join FBLA, she said.
     After seeing discouragement in students who were unable to join in 2018, O’Steen approached the faculty advisor for the club and that led to the doors being opened for more students to enjoy this opportunity.
      She said FBLA adheres to The 4-Way Test. It is a club that any student can join – fairly. The experiences in the FBLA lead to building good character and strong friendships, as members meet other kids all across the nation, she said.
     O’Steen said she endorses adults encouraging students to participate in activities such as FBLA to help maintain a good social structure for America’s future.
     Members of the Dixie County Rotary Club will be having a meeting or two to confer about all of the 30 students who volunteered this year to give speeches.
     Before the meeting, Rotarian Katrina VanAernam, who was club president in 2014 and 2015, told that the club’s close involvement with students from DCHS in this program is sustainable.
     “And it has sustained this Rotary Club,” VanAernam added.
“There have been times when we’ve said, the club has too few members to continue. But then we say we must go on for the students.”


U.S. Rep. Neal Dunn honors
the life of
Chiefland Mayor Betty Walker;

Family donates letter and flag to the city
Chieflnad City Commission and members of Betty Walker's family
Members of the Chiefland City Commission and of Betty Walker’s family are seen at the front of the meeting room on Monday night.
Story and Photos
By Jeff M. Hardison © March 27, 2019 at 3:09 p.m.
The death of Chiefland Mayor Betty Walker in late February was brought to the attention of the United States House of Representatives on March 13, when U.S. Rep. Neal Dunn spoke to the Speaker of the House and the other members.

Fannie Bernard and Chris Jones
Fannie Bernard (left)  holds the letter, which is part of the Congressional Record, as Chiefland Mayor Chris Jones hold the flag that was flown over the Capitol in honor of the late Mayor Betty Walker. Bernard is one of Walker’s sisters.

     On Monday night (March 25), family members of the late Mayor Walker asked the four remaining City Commission members to keep the flag and letter in the Hardy Dean Sr. Municipal Building (also known as Chiefland City Hall) as a way to memorialize the woman who gave so much to the residents and visitors of Chiefland for more than a decade.
     "Mr. Speaker, I rise today to honor Mayor Betty Walker of Chiefland, Florida who passed away on Monday, February 25th," Rep. Dunn said as he spoke in the House. "Mayor Walker served the citizens of Chiefland as an elected City Commissioner for over 15 years and as Mayor and Vice Mayor for 11 of those years.
     "Betty Walker was the first African-American female elected official for the City of Chiefland. She was a great leader, she loved her community immensely. She advocated for the police and fire departments, and maintenance departments as well.
     "Mayor Walker had recently retired after spending almost 40 years helping adults with intellectual and developmental disabilities. She truly loved the people of Chiefland.
     "She was passionate about parks and recreation and always had a vision for her city. Mayor Walker leaves behind a rich legacy that not many can match. 
     "Mr. Speaker, please join me in honoring a life well-lived and a community leader who will be missed by many, Mayor Betty Walker of Chiefland," Dunn said.
     On Monday night (March 25), Chiefland Mayor Chris Jones read Dunn’s letter and he presented it to the late Mayor Walker’s family members.
     On Wednesday, in a telephone interview with, Will Kendrick the district director for the Office of Congressman Dunn, spoke about the tribute.
     Kendrick, who was a four-term member of the Florida House of Representatives (from 2000 to 2008), said that Rep. Dunn flew a flag over the United States’ Capitol in honor of Mayor Walker.
     Kendrick said that he knew Walker even before he began his term as a state representative, and to be considered her personal friend.
     Kendrick said that Dunn met Walker in the fall and that Dunn, who is a medical doctor, “really liked Betty. He could see where her heart was.”
     Fannie Bernard, one of Mayor Walker's sisters, spoke on behalf of the family as they went to the front of the Commission meeting room on Monday night.
     “She (Walker) loved this city,” Bernard said. “She loved the people of this city.”
     Bernard said the family has been honored by the recognition shelling shown a in regard to the mayor walker.
     She asked that the City Commission place the letter in a display case, so that people who pass by it can see what a great leader she was. The family said the same about the flag.
     The family was assured that the city would honor its wishes. 



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