NEW EACH DAY
THE CHRISTIAN PRESS
NEW EACH WEEK
Below the Daily Devotionals
Gary Miller's Outdoor Truths, Nov. 20, 2017
Angie Land's Heart Matters, Nov. 20, 2017
Guy Sheffield's But Anyway, Nov. 20, 2017
School Nutrition Association Helps
The Levy County School Nutrition Association is active in the community.
Jewel Brann and Katherine Manuel sell smoothies at Cedar Key Seafood Festival to raise money for The Levy County School Nutrition Association to help nonprofit organizations in Levy County.
School Nutrition Association President Katherine Manuel, members Maretta Henry, and Debra Cancela are seen here as the association donates food and supplies to Another Way to help domestic violence and rape victims in Levy County.
Gloria Ortiz from Tri-County Pregnancy Center holds a box of formula, diapers, wipes, nonperishables, and other necessary baby items donated by LCSNA.
Published Nov. 19, 2017 at 8:37 a.m.
Information and Photos Provided By Natalie Warren, Levy County School District Food and Nutrition Program Specialist, Training and Development
Coffee Road Gospel
A message noted in 1 Thessalonians 5:18 (KJV) is 'In every thing give thanks: for this is the will of God in Christ Jesus concerning you.' For some number of Americans at Thanksgiving, this thought is celebrated with feasting, football and other fun. On Levy County Road 347 between U.S. Alt. 27 and U.S. Highway 19, this thought is shown with a work of hay art. Some motorists know this section of road as 'Coffee Road' because passengers in vehicles along that stretch know better than to attempt to drink hot coffee. (It needs repaving.) Of course, on every road, drivers focus on driving rather than smoking tobacco or other drugs, chewing and spitting tobacco or other drugs, eating or drinking food and beverages, using hands to hold a cell phone and talk, looking at a screen rather than looking at the road in front of them, and at the wildlife or children getting ready to run in front of their vehicle, etc. In any event, Coffee Road Gospel hay art is celebrated here by publication in HardisonInk.com. Give thanks. Give love.
Photo by Jeff M. Hardison © Nov. 19, 2017 at 8:37 a.m.
Qualifying residents of Levy,
Gilchrist and Dixie counties
are eligible for
free eye exams and eyeglasses
Published Nov. 16, 2017 at 9:07 a.m.
Cedar Key Lions Club
President Dale Register
CEDAR KEY -- The Cedar Key Lions Club recently announced an expanded coverage area for Lions Club Vision Services.
Residents of Levy, Gilchrist and Dixie counties are now eligible to receive free vision services from the Lions.
“Ninety years ago, Helen Keller challenged the Lions Club to take up the cause of the blind," Club President Dale Register said. "Lions in Cedar Key have answered that challenge since 1968. As we approach our club’s 50th Anniversary, I’m honored to announce an expanded service area. It’s a privilege for the Cedar Key Lions Club to provide eye exams, eyeglasses, glaucoma treatment and cataract surgery to individuals demonstrating financial need in Levy, Gilchrist and Dixie counties. This expanded service area triples our ability help those in need. Our club proudly upholds the Lions' motto: We Serve.”
Cedar Key Lions have streamlined the application process to deliver benefits faster. Individuals who are interested to see if they qualify are invited to find the Lions Vision Service Program application online at main page of the club, which is www.cedarkeylionsclub.com. Or applicants can click HERE for a paper form to print and then fill in the blanks and mail as noted on the form.
For people without printers, the five public libraries in Levy County -- at Bronson, Cedar Key, Chiefland, Williston and Yankeetown have staff who will help with that.
Chiefland Honors Students
Chiefland Vice Mayor Chris Jones performs the duty of recognizing Chiefland's Students of the Month for October at the Monday night (Nov. 13) meeting. Here Vice Mayor Jones is reading the description of why Carlos Salazar-Diaz was the selection from Chiefland Elementary School Fourth Grade Teacher Charlotte Andrews. Salazar-Diaz was unable to attend and accept his certificate. Commissioner Rollin Hudson had been scheduled for the honor of presenting certificates to the Students of the Month, but he was late that night.
Here Vice Mayor Jones presents the certificate to Tyler Bass of Chiefland Middle School. This seventh grader was nominated by all of the seventh grade teachers at CMS, because, as Vice Mayor Jones said, the son of Toby and Jolene Bass "... is kind, dedicated and a respectful student. He always strives for excellence. He is always engaged, prepared and a hard worker. He is quiet, but always willing to help others that struggle. He is a great example of someone who makes the most of the time he has in the classroom. He is always on task; he is a great example to his peers. He is very well-liked by his peers."
In this posed photo, (from left) are DeShamar Shepherd, Vice Mayor Chris Jones and Tyler Bass. DeShamar Shepherd. The son of Cassandra Shepherd, this 11th grade student at Chiefland High School was nominated by all of the CHS teachers. Vice Mayor Jones said Shepherd was the CHS Student of the Month because 'He has maintained a steadfast 3.5 GPA with the added responsibility of being one of the emotional, if not physical leaders of the football team. DeShamar displays on a daily basis all of the attributes that we strive to instill in the student body of CMHS. Respect, toward both his peer group and the faculty; and responsibility, being very dependable and able to be counted on for the things he says and the things expected of him." It was also noted that the young Mr. Shepherd makes sound choices with the commitment and desire to complete them, whether they may be seemingly insignificant or actually difficult.
Photos by Jeff M. Hardison © Nov. 14, 2017 at 10:37 p.m.
Bell JROTC presents
Veterans Day program
Members of the Bell High School JROTC Color Guard and their instructor are (from left) Joseph Riordan, Brianna Marangoni, Cheyenne Dragon, Dejuan Sheppard and and JROTC instructor Army First Sgt. (Ret.) Jon Meinholz,
Story and Photos
Provided by United States Army Lt. Col. (Ret.) Jim Duthu
SAI, Bell JROTC
Published Nov. 14, 2017 at 8:07 a.m.
BELL -- The Bell High School unit of the Army Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps (JROTC) presented its annual Veterans Day program on Thursday (Nov. 9) in the Iris Roberts Auditorium of Bell Middle High School.
Seen here are (front row, from left) cadets Dalton Martin, Emma Boyette, Ty Powell, Jessica Coney, Balace Morrow, Derek Perez-Roman, and JROTC instructor Army First Sgt. (Ret.) Jon Meinholz, and (back row, from left) Lauren Byers, Porter Boyette, Alissa Marangoni, Terek Liles, Taria Liles, Michael Reyes, Dakota Sherlock, and Michael Birchfield
The JROTC cadets were accompanied by members of the Purple Powerhouse Marching Band and Bell Elementary School chorus during the program, which paid tribute to veterans and missing Prisoners Of War and veterans who are Missing In Action.
The students utilized music, period uniforms and reenactors to highlight the sacrifices and involvement of veterans in major conflicts where the United States military became involved.
The cadets executed two performances during the day to both the middle school and high school, and they ended the evening with a community performance. Once again this outstanding program was planned, resourced, rehearsed and executed by the exemplary efforts of cadets in the Bulldog Battalion of the JROTC.
Three Fanning Springs
leaders honored for service
Fanning Springs Mayor Trip Lancaster presents retiring City Councilman Ron Queen with a plaque recognizing his four years on the board.
Former Fanning Springs Mayor Jim White is presented the Lifetime Achievement Award by Fanning Springs Chamber of Commerce President Mike Michaelis as Mayor Trip Lancaster (left) and Chamber Vice President Tom Andresen (far right) look on. Andresen is holding a plaque that will bear the names of future winners.
Doyle Frierson, retiring superintendent of operations for the city of Fanning Springs (center) accepts the Outstanding Service Award from Fanning Springs Chamber of Commerce President Mike Michaelis(right) as Mayor Trip Lancaster (left) is present for the event.
Story and Photos
By Terry Witt, Senior Staff Writer © Nov. 9, 2017 at 3:17 p.m.
FANNING SPRINGS -- Two longtime public servants in the City of Fanning Springs and a retiring City Council member were recognized Tuesday evening (Nov. 7) for their work on behalf of the city.
Jim White, former mayor of the city, was given the Lifetime Service Award for his 42 years of work for Fanning Springs, and Doyle Frierson, retiring superintendent of operations was given the Outstanding Service Award.
Councilman Ron Queen, who is vacating his seat to move back to Delaware for health and family reasons was honored for his four years on the council.
Fanning Springs Mayor Howell E. “Trip” Lancaster III said it was White who first approached his grandfather former State Rep. Howell E. Lancaster Sr., with a request to have Fanning Springs incorporated as a city.
“He is part of the reason there is a town,” Mayor Lancaster said.
Fanning Springs Chamber of Commerce President Mike Michaelis presented White with a plaque and showed him a second plaque that will honor future lifetime service winners. White is listed as the first recipient.
“I thank you. I was honored to serve,” White said.
Frierson also received high praise for his work with the city, first as a contract employee and later as superintendent of operations. Lancaster said he always got straight answers from Frierson and he appreciated his honesty. Michaelis also gave Frierson an award.
Frierson, who will soon retire, said he appreciated the city allowing him to work “all those years, “especially Mr. Jim.”
Councilwoman Barbara Locke said the loss of Frierson will leave a void in the city.
“It’s not going to be the same,” she said.
Frierson was working for the city when the water system was installed. He was in charge of water and sewer, roads and dog-catching as the city’s superintendent of operations and only outside employee.
Queen said Delaware, his home state, has some of the most pristine beaches in the world. He said it was the first state to sign to United States Constitution.
As a parting gift, Queen gave the Fanning Springs Volunteer Fire Department a check for $1,000 on behalf of Fanning Springs AmVets Post 422.
Queen said he was happy to see so many people turn out for the council meeting.
“It was an honor to serve this city,” he said. “In some small way, I hope I made a difference in Fanning Springs.”
Williston Honors Student
Williston Mayor R. Gerald Hethcoat on Tuesday night (Nov. 7) honored Joyce Bullock Elementary School second grader Ian Thiessen by reading reasons that JBES teacher Todd M. Horvath chose Thiessen as a Williston Outstanding Student of the Month. 'Ian always strives to improve himself and others around him. He is a dedicated, hard-working student who likes to think out of the box, and perseveres to be the best he can be,' Horvath noted and the mayor said. The student was given a certificate for a 14-inch two-topping pizza from a local restaurant as well as the certificate that shows the student's record of outstanding academic excellence, leadership, citizenship and attendance.
Photo by Jeff M. Hardison © Nov. 9, 2017 at 2:37 p.m.
Bronson Helps Backpack Program
Peggy Rowe (left) of the Bronson Food4Kids Backpack Program accepts $45 cash from Bronson Fire Chief Dennis Russell Monday night (Nov. 6) at the regular meeting of the Bronson Town Council. Chief Russell said the $45 is half of the 50-50 revenue generated at the Bronson Halloween Festival. The other $45 goes to the person with the winning ticket. The Food4Kids Backpack Program helps provide food to children in Bronson area families where the free school breakfast and school lunch program in the county does not carry into the weekend, or over holidays. Rowe said this $45 will go a long way, because the Bronson United Methodist Church, which helps with the Food4Kids Backpack Program, can buy food at 18-cents for $1 worth of food at Bread of the Mighty. The Halloween Festival in Bronson also brought in 180 pounds of non-perishable food, and there was another $63 in cash donated to the Food4Kids Backpack Program, Rowe said. The Bronson Town Council members in the back (although not all are seen) are (from left) Councilman Robert Partin, Councilwoman Katie Parks (Chair of the Halloween Festival Committee), Mayor Bruce Greenlee, Vice Mayor Beatrice Roberts and Councilman Jason Hunt.
Photo by Jeff M. Hardison © Nov. 8, 2017 at 2:17 p.m.
FFS provides driving tips
for smoky highways
By Ludie Bond of the Florida Forest Service
Published Nov. 4, 2017 at 12:57 p.m.
GAINESVILLE -- The Waccasassa Forestry Center of the Florida Forest Service encourages residents and visitors to use caution when encountering smoke on roadways from outdoor burning.
Where there is fire, there is ultimately smoke. Changing weather conditions can impair visibility on roadways. Weather forecasters are predicting occasional heavy fog during the overnight and early morning hours during the next few months.
Under these conditions, drivers need to be cautious. The best decision is to forego driving in fog and smoke. When a person must drive under these conditions, there are actions that drivers should take to protect themselves.
● Slow down!
● Use windshield wipers in heavy fog.
● Turn on on the low-beam headlights.
● If the fog or smoke becomes so thick that you cannot see well enough to keep driving, pull all the way off the pavement and stop. Turn on your emergency flashers.
● The space between your vehicle and the roadway should be sufficient so that you can safely exit the vehicle without obstructing traffic.
● Report the hazard to the appropriate agency. For smoky conditions on interstates, major highways, and state roads, contact the Florida Highway Patrol. Call your local county sheriff’s office for smoke on county roads.
The Florida Forest Service manages more than 1 million acres of public forest land while protecting homes, forestland and natural resources from the devastating effects of wildfire on more than 26 million acres. To learn more about Florida Forest Service, visit FloridaForestService.com.
On Nov. 1, 2011, The Christian Press section on The Life Page of HardisonInk.com, started, about nine months after the start of the daily news website -- which officially started Feb. 1, 2011. The name was derived from an encounter a decade earlier, where and when a man mentioned to a journalist that this particular journalist must work for "The Christian Press." Although the presumption was incorrect and misplaced, the name sounds good.
Since then, The Christian Press section of this page has run daily devotionals, and then within a relatively short time, weekly columns.
The Rev. Dr. Thomas "Tom" Farmer Jr. who retired from St. Paul's United Methodist Church of Largo several years ago is among the first contributors from 2011. There are several other individuals who contributed over the past seven years. Many daily devotionals have been pulled from Strength for Service to God and Country (Whitmore & Stone © 1942; Renewed 1969 by Norman E. Nygaard; Second revised edition © 2002 Abingdon-Cokesbury Press, Providence House Publishers). I note my appreciation for the use of those devotionals from that now-defunct publishing company. I welcome contributions of daily devotionals. Daily devotional authors are asked to please send only their original works to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tuesday, November 21, 2017 at 7:37 a.m.
A GOODLY HERITAGE
Read Romans 8:1-19
The Spirit itself beareth witness with our spirit, that we are the children of God:
And if children, then heirs; heirs of God, and joint-heirs with Christ; if so be that we suffer with him, that we may be also glorified together.
-- Romans 8:16-17 (KJV)
Recently I read a biography of a long line of noble ancestry of the Daniel family, who all received as heritage the Great Hollow Farms handed down from ancestors for generations. The biographer tells us it was common to see the elder Daniel walking over the vast acreage daily with a faithful collie by his side. Instead of a cane, he carried a weeder. When he lifted a weed, he could be heard to say to the collie, “There it is Jack. You know, we must pass these farms on to the youngsters cleaner, greener and better than when we received them.” What a parable of life for every man and woman! We must hand our acreage back to God more cleansed than when we received it.
It is not true that I came into this life empty-handed. I brought with me the best and the worst my ancestors had to give me. But I also brought something out of the clear blue skies; I brought something of the holiness of God, of purity of angels, a fresh life and pure – a flower fresh and pure from the paradise of God. And one of these mornings, when I stand at the judgment bar of God, I am expected to hand back that heritage to God used in the service of my Lord and His blessed Kingdom, but purer and more sanctified than when we received it. There is no problem concerning my duty. That is clear. The only problem after all is how best to develop my life for the Lord.
FATHER, we thank Thee for the manifold gifts which we have received of Thee. We thank Thee for the world which Thou hast made and that Thou hast permitted us to dwell in it. Gracious God, grant that we may be ever mindful of Thy bounties, ever grateful to Thee for Thy goodness. Amen.
Pastor William G. Hawk
Homestead Avenue United Brethren Church
Strength For Service to God and Country
(Whitmore & Stone © 1942; Renewed 1969 by Norman E. Nygaard; Second revised edition © 2002 Abingdon-Cokesbury Press, Providence House Publishers)
Outdoor Truths Ministry
By Gary Miller © Nov. 20, 2017 at 6:47 a.m.
Most of us hunters like to consider ourselves of the diehard variety. We’re not afraid to get up early, stay out late, and do whatever it takes to get our deer; unless it’s walk more than about a quarter of a mile from our vehicle. It’s true. Most hunters don’t hunt too far off the beaten path. I’ve actually seen some folks ride their four-wheeler up to the very tree they are hunting in. They say the deer never notice. I say they do. I do believe when deer are pressured they move to some strange places. Oftentimes it’s right next to a road or even a highway. I can remember one year while hunting in Alabama, my friend set up right next to a four lane highway. On the last day of the hunt he killed a nice eight-pointer. I’m sure that deer never imagined a hunter setting up in such an uncommon area. For me, there’s something about being in a place where I can hear no road noise. I don’t like having to listen for the rustle of leaves through the sounds of rush hour. The purity of the hunt seems tainted when the sounds of the woods are competing with the sounds of a nearby highway. I like being able to hear every squirrel’s bark and every birds chirp.
I’ve noticed my time with the Lord is often characterized this way as well. I find at times I try to hear God without getting far enough away from the sounds of my daily grind. It may be a cell phone, a T.V., or even a time restraint that’s not allowing me to hear all that I’m meant to hear. As a result, the experience is not what I need or what God wants. The problem is that I’m just hunting (praying) too close to my truck. I’m doing it because it’s the easiest thing to do. But again, the best ones are far off the beaten path. Right now there’s something you need God to speak to you about. You have a need, or a problem, or a direction that you have questions about. And it’s a big one. For these-sized answers you’re going to have to get away from all the sounds of the world you’re in and remove yourself from anything that will keep your attention from Him. It may take a little longer and a little more effort to get there, but we know that both will have been worth it when you return with the God-sized answer you had hoped for.
Gary Miller has three books that are compilations of the articles he has written for nearly 15 years. He also speaks at game dinners and men’s groups for churches and associations.
Gary Miller's website is located at http://www.outdoortruths.org/
By Angie Land © Nov. 20, 2017 at 2:27 p.m.
Signs of the approaching holidays are showing up everywhere! In fact, it’s been looking a lot like Christmas since about Halloween. Just last week I overheard a lady in a check-out line comment to her friend, “Are we just skipping over Thanksgiving these days?” I get it. I absolutely love the holidays but when I starting seeing those first signs, I can get overwhelmed too.
While thinking about this, I was reminded of the story of Anna in the Bible. Her story is found in Luke 2:36-38:
“And there was a prophetess, Anna, the daughter of Phanuel of the tribe of Asher. She was advanced in years, having lived with her husband seven years from when she was a virgin, and then as a widow until she was eighty-four. She did not depart from the temple, worshipping with fasting and prayer night and day. And coming up at that very hour she began to give thanks to God and to speak of him to all who were waiting for the redemption of Jerusalem.”
At first glance, we might feel sorry for Anna. She was married for only seven years and lived the rest of her days as a widow, never leaving the temple. However, during that span she proclaimed the coming of the Messiah and prepared herself to recognize the Savior. On the day that Mary and Joseph brought the baby Jesus to the temple (Luke 2:22), Anna knew exactly who He was. Her reaction was immediate: she gave thanks to God for keeping His promise and sending a Savior. She was prepared for His coming and thanksgiving filled her heart. She then shared this good news of hope and salvation with others.
Anna’s story made me think about our frustration at the holidays showing up too soon. Perhaps our perspective is off. Charles Dickens, author of A Christmas Carol is quoted as saying “I will honor Christmas in my heart and try to keep it all the year.” Instead of being annoyed by Christmas decorations in October, what if we were looking for those early signs of the holidays that would point us to the Savior’s arrival. And what if instead of complaining about all the commercialism, we used those sights and sounds to build our anticipation of what we are really celebrating? If our response was like Anna’s, the timing would be perfect! Instead of having to work up a thankful heart for Thanksgiving, our grateful hearts will already be overflowing for the celebration to come. “Thanks be unto God for His unspeakable gift” (2 Corinthians 9:15) Remember this when you pass the tinsel on the way to shop for your turkey and cranberries…because every heart matters!
PUBLISHER’S NOTE: Heart Matters is a weekly column written by Angie Land, Director of the Family Life Ministries of the Lafayette Baptist Association, where she teaches bible studies, leads marriage and family conferences and offers biblical counseling to individuals, couples and families. Please contact Angie with questions or comments at email@example.com. She notes that she would love to hear from people.
And Ricochet of Sin
By Guy Sheffield © Nov. 20, 2017 at 7:17 p.m.
A cold clear river slid lazily past our little camp. The afternoon sun, slung low, was casting a brilliant shimmer which danced soothingly over the old tributary’s wrinkled skin. Two freshly caught trout were roasting over a crackling fire. We’d come to unwind and enjoy the Memorial Day weekend. Too bad four hundred other city dwellers were there looking for that same little sliver of peace on the river’s bend. We were wedged in tighter than a sumo wrestler’s spandex swim shorts.
My brother Heath tended the fire as I gathered up a passel of wayward beer cans washed ashore from the masses of drunken canoers who’d tumped at the rapids upstream. I stacked them carnival style and pulled out my little Red Rider B.B. gun. I was plinking them pretty good when Heath suddenly grabbed my barrel mid-shot. “Watch out,” I huffed, waving to emphasize how he’d almost caused me to shoot into a nearby tent. “Better hold off on the B.B. gun,” he warned, “Dude next door is liable to call the park ranger.”Sure enough the little fellow was stomping around snot slinging mad, although he didn’t appear eager to make eye contact about it. “It looks like he’s suffering from the ricochetides,” Heath surmised. He was, of course, referring to the unreasonable fear of having an eye put out by a B.B. gun, as proliferated by the movie ‘The Christmas Story’. Frankly I’d always thought it pretty ridiculous. Heath and I had shot at each other on purpose for years growing up, and we’d never been able to put out one.
I was about to say as much when somebody on the other side of the stomping mad fellow plinked one of my cans into the river with his high powered pellet gun. I stood up to question the audacity of who’d do such a thing. It was some yahoo in a cut off shirt t-shirt and terry cloth shorts. He stood there grinning, working a big wad of chew. When he noticed my eyes narrowing, he spat enough tobacco juice to drown a beagle. I may not have been the sharpest axe in the barn, but I recognized a challenge to my marksmanship when I saw it. I could practically hear the theme from ‘The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly’ playing. So I cocked my little Red Rider Rifleman style and reared up and fired all in one motion, one handed. A can went soaring. It wasn’t exactly the one I was aiming at, but it was enough to send Mr. Terry Cloth to pumping up that pellet gun.
For the next ten minutes we went back and forth trick-shooting. I had my gun between my legs about to squeeze off a shot when I heard a safety click next door. It sounded like something a little more substantial than a B.B. gun. I looked up in time to witness Stompy Snotslinger emptying his .45 caliber automatic pistol into a small island just across the way! BOOM BOOM BOOM… about eight rounds in all.
A huge hush suddenly clamped down on the camp ground. Other than the soft scamper of folks ducking for cover, you could’ve heard a pin drop. Even the river seemed to stifle its trickle. I was glad I’d been able stifled mine.
I noticed Heath was now conveniently standing behind a tree. It seemed like a good time to join him, so without making any sudden moves, I carefully set down my Red Rider. With a friendly nod to my naughty neighbor, who was suddenly emboldened to make eye contact, I backed over to the tree; keeping my hands in plain sight of course. I noticed Mr. Terry Cloth had already chunked his iron and dove for his tent.
But anyway - I reckon I learned right there on the spot how quickly things can ricochet if you don’t heed the lessons of the Christmas Story; no, not the movie silly- the real Christmas story. The one where a baby named Jesus was born and grows up to give His Life to offer us forgiveness from our sins. Jesus also came to open folk’s blinded eyes so they could see clearly enough to live side by side without shooting one another! Boy, it was clear I had a lot to learn. To borrow a line from an old Park Ranger named the Apostle Paul- (This is a faithful saying, and worthy of all acceptation, that Christ Jesus came into the world to save sinners; of whom I am chief. 1 Timothy 1:15 KJV)
Thankfully old Stompy Snotslinger chunked his pup tent in his trunk and squealed off before the Ranger showed. Later, Terry Cloth moseyed over to swap lies beside the fire. We talked late into the night of how we’d of had to plink ole’ Stompy’s eyes out if he’d of tried to turn that gun on us. Of course, the truth was, we were all still a little shaky about witnessing how truly fragile life can be, and how quickly a little sin can escalate, and ricochet back on you.
Guy Sheffield's website - But Anyway is located at http://www.butanyway.org/
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TUESDAY Nov. 21 7:37 a.m.
Levy, Dixie and Gilchrist counties
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