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Bronson stalls dismantling BPR;
Seeks more volunteers
Bronson Florida
Sherrie Schuler explains to the Bronson Town Council that she knows students and faculty at Bronson Middle High School who can become more involved with concession stand sales at the town park. She knows the BPR concession operations can succeed because school-based volunteers have performed this action during basketball games at the old Bronson High School gym.

Story and Photos
By Jeff M. Hardison © June 20, 2019 at 9:09 a.m.
     BRONSON --
Led by an effort from Bronson Town Councilman Berlon Weeks, a move to have the town surrender organized team sports for children to a pure-volunteer organization was tabled Monday night (June 17).


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Bronson Florida
Town Councilman Berlon Weeks hears more than one member of the audience indicate their belief that if he ran for election in the town elections set for September, the majority of voters would choose another candidate if some other candidate qualified and ran against him. Weeks is one of two people appointed to Town Council after Mayor Bruce Greenlee and Town Councilwoman Katie Parks resigned. Weeks’ singular stated reason for doing away with BPR is to take the operation out of town government control. He has said he believes this will help the town budget as he attempts to reduce ad valorem property taxes in the town.

Bronson Florida
Bronson Vice Mayor Jason Hunt, whose revelation that enough evidence existed to show reason to believe former Town Councilwoman Katie Parks lived outside the town's borders is what apparently triggered her to resign, was quick to second Councilman Berlon Weeks' motion to disband the Bronson Parks Recreation involvement with organized sports teams for children, and to have that function be performed by a non-government entity.

Bronson Florida
Bronson Mayor Robert Partin tries to bring decorum to meetings, succeeding to some extent Monday night.

Bronson Florida
Bronson Town Councilman James Beck shares his views. Beck is one of two people appointed to Town Council after Mayor Bruce Greenlee and Town Councilwoman Katie Parks resigned.

Bronson Florida
Bronson Town Councilwoman Beatrice Roberts expresses her continued support for keeping the 5-year-old BPR.

Bronson Florida
Former Bronson Youth League Treasurer Donna Reinstra favors keeping the BPR as it is, rather than returning to a volunteer group that runs sports teams for children in Bronson. She sees the BPR as being far more effective than the BYL from years gone by. She is actively seeking volunteers to help the BPR stay intact as a town government department.

Bronson Florida
Shane Schuler tells the Town Council that he believes the government-run BPR is the best method for Bronson to keep its youth sports teams growing. BPR is a starting point for children who grow up and play at Bronson Middle High School on its teams, he said, where they continue learning and improving their sports skills.

Bronson Florida
BPR Director Curtis Stacy shares his views. At one point during the meeting, he told Town Council members that it is his opinion that Councilman Berlon Weeks on occasion has intimidated town workers, even to the point of at least one town worker shedding tears.

Bronson Florida
One of the people speaking to the audience rather than the Town Council reflects how people do not understand the rules of decorum Bronson Mayor Robert Partin has repeatedly shared. Mayor Partin said that everyone can speak, however if everyone speaks at the same time, no person is given the right to express his or her opinion for others to hear.

     The Bronson Parks and Recreation (BPR) department that came into existence five years ago after the Town Council accepted the reins from the former Bronson Youth League (BYL), is on the edge of being dismantled. One couple has even taken the preemptive step of filing with the Florida Secretary of State to create a volunteer group to accept the duties, similar to the former BYL.
     As far as Bronson Town Council members wanting to maintain the BPR, only Town Councilwoman Beatrice Roberts was willing Monday night to express her opinion to keep BPR. Vice Mayor Jason Hunt was quick to second Weeks' apparently premature motion to dissolve BPR and give those duties to a group that had not yet been ratified by the Florida Department of State as existing.
     Town Councilman James Beck sees BPR Director Curtis Stacy as an asset for the town, even if he no longer heads the organized children’s sports teams functions as the BPR leader.
     A two-hour workshop before the Town Council regular meeting brought few results once the regular meeting started -- other than tabling final action.
     On June 29, starting at 9 a.m., however, the town leaders are calling upon residents and visitors to be at the James H. Cobb Park (Bronson Youth Complex) for a day of cleaning it up. During that time, people also may volunteer to help the BPR -- or whatever volunteer non-government group -- is formed for the organized sports teams of children’s baseball, softball, basketball, flag football and possibly soccer.
     Weeks said he wants to get the town government out of the parks and recreation business, because he thinks too many out-of-town parents are using town taxpayers' funding for a babysitting service.
     Weeks also sees this “freebie” for some children and parents as being “socialist.”
     Weeks said there are 1,000 town residents and 8,000 out-of-town residents who use the park.
     The Levy County Board of County Commissioners gives Bronson funding annually to help with recreation, as it distributes an equal amount to each of the five districts in the county for recreation. Therefore, the residents from the unincorporated area contribute tax dollars to the town for that purpose, just as the in-town taxpayers.
     As for previous claims by Weeks that there was an $85,000 deficit in the BPR, during its five-year start, that was completely inaccurate. The budget for BPR has essentially broken even for revenue generated from fees for the sports programs.
     Town Clerk Shirley Miller has shown the Town Council figures to prove that BPR is almost showing a complete balance of income versus expenses.
      Weeks, though, is a self-proclaimed "conservative" who says the town government should provide less monetary support for the children to enjoy sports teams at James H. Cobb Park. He has stated that he wants to lower taxes by providing fewer services.
     The man is clearly holding strong to Republican Party platforms to get the town government out of providing for parks and recreation facilities, especially for children involved in sports, except to the minimal level of mowing and other maintenance. Instead of taxpayers funding this service, Weeks wants non-government leadership to fund and operate children’s organized sports teams in the town of Bronson.
     The cry for volunteers to sign up June 29 may not be enough to save BPR, as far as the intimation from Town Council seemed Monday night.
     And one nay-sayer from the audience at the Town Council meeting reminded listeners that just because a person from Bronson signs his or her name to an agreement to serve does not mean that person will keep his or her word as a volunteer.
     From the words that were said, or yelled, sometimes from the podium and sometimes from the audience, and sometimes with two or more people speaking loudly at once, another issue – beyond good manners and respect for others – is the lack of parental support for programs.
     This relatively uncivilized, hostile method of having a meeting where people do not respect each other enough to speak one at a time, and not attempt to yell over what another person is trying to say, appears to have become the Bronson cultural norm.
     Mayor Robert Partin gained some semblance of order for short periods of time Monday night by pounding a gavel so hard it is a wonder that it did not break.
     One of the most common concepts shared, again, Monday night is that Bronson area parents, grandparents and other guardians of children are simply dropping off children, and driving away from the park; and sometimes adults are even late picking up the children after practices or games.
     One former method of operations by BPR at games that the Town Council halted was for town employees to earn overtime pay tending the concession stand during games.
     Another call for volunteers, beyond the June 29 call, is expected to happen before the launch of fireworks on the Fourth of July. While the crush of humanity descends on the park just before the fireworks, some years there have been people visiting various vendors at the park from 6 p.m. until the launch of the fireworks soon after dark – after 9 p.m.
     This year, a plaque is scheduled to be dedicated to Robbie Blake and other founders of the park who helped secure a government grant to buy the land for the people of Bronson.
     There will be another Bronson Town Council meeting between June 29 and July 4, at which time there may be a motion, second and a majority vote to dissolve the town's BPR and give those duties over to the proposed Bronson Youth Sports Inc. group.
     One argument by people desiring to give the BPR at least one more year of existence is that Weeks and Beck were appointed rather than elected due to former Mayor Greenlee and former Town Councilwoman Parks resigning. Such a big change in how the town operates in regard to providing an outlet for youth sports, those advocates say, should occur by a Town Council that is elected by a majority of qualified, active voters.
     Another argument to let the BPR continue as is results from people who see this reversion as being the nail in the coffin for youth sports teams in Bronson, causing those children and parents to participate in Chiefland, Williston, Newberry and elsewhere.
     When people who want the BPR to continue on Monday night requested a year to find more volunteers, including for the concession stand duty, Councilman Weeks replied by saying the BPR has had five years to do that. Weeks is the town leader who most wants to abolish the BPR. Councilwoman Roberts is the town leader who wants to keep the BPR, while striving to improve its current methods of operation.
     Several residents and visitors gave strong speeches on both sides of the issue Monday night.
     As is often the case for Bronson Town Council during at least the past 14 years, however, the matter was tabled, especially since an official organization to take over BPR duties had not been ratified by the Florida Department of State as of Monday night.

Keeping It Fine In Year Nine;
Contest helps people share travel fun
and enter to win one of two gas cards

By Jeff M. Hardison © June 16, 2019 at 9:09 a.m.
     THE WORLD –
Everyone in the world, except staff and family of, who wants to participate can enter to win one of two $25 gasoline cards.
     This is part of the celebration of nine years of existence for
     There are going to be two drawings for winners. One is July 10. One is July 31.
     “This contest harkens back to a time in the 9-year history of,” Publisher Jeff M. Hardison said, “when we had Traveling Tuesdays. During those summers, we solicited and received photos from people on their summer vacations. So, with a few more qualifiers, people can enter to win in this contest.”
     To participate, a person will print a copy of Traveling Goldy.
     Click HERE to go to the site where you can click to print Traveling Goldy from any computer connected to a printer.
     Then, snap a photo of Goldy, You and A Great View. will share it with the world and the participant will be entered into the drawings.
     “I’m thinking there will be videos of Goldy, Inky or Needles the cats selecting the winners,” Hardison said. “Let’s see how it all shakes out.”

     Participants must be 18 years or older to participate. One entry per individual or family.
     Employees and family of are not eligible to win, but can participate for fun.
     ALL readers – whether from the Tri-County Area or “beyond” are eligible. is not responsible for any lost or improper entries.
    The photographer is solely responsible for having consent of all people visible in the photo to share it with

     Names of individuals in photo with Traveling Goldy
     The location of the photo.
     The date it was taken
     Name and contact phone number of the person entering
     E-mail to

Dixie County
Emergency Services
leaders share information

Dixie County
The American flag flying at the Dixie County Emergency Operations Center on Tuesday evening (June 11) a bit before 7 p.m. is in the foreground, as the moon can be seen in the distance above the flag. During fair weather, the Emergency Management aspect of Dixie County Emergency Services is in a ready mode, prepared to go into action. It also informs the public about methods to be prepared as individuals. Meanwhile, simultaneously the firefighters, paramedics and administrators of DCES respond to any calls for immediate help to save lives, save property and ease suffering.

Story and Photos
By Jeff M. Hardison © June 13, 2019 at 4:39 p.m.
Leaders of Dixie County Emergency Services provided a wealth of information during a two-hour presentation Tuesday night (June 11).

Dixie County
Built like a fortress to withstand high winds and the objects carried and thrown in those winds, the Dixie County Emergency Operations Center is headquarters for first responders and agency leaders to conduct operations during disasters. During times of everyday life with no disaster, the EOC serves as the nerve center for fire and medical first responders.

Dixie County
Dixie County Emergency Services Chief Darian Brown, the leader of DCES, speaks about the functions of this county department.

     The first thing listeners learned was that Dixie County Emergency Services is structured with firefighting responders, Emergency Medical Services personnel and Emergency Management all on the same team.
     In many counties, like in Gilchrist County and in Levy County, firefighting and EMS are combined with Emergency Management working as a separate entity.
     Dixie County Emergency Services Chief Darian Brown, the leader of the DCES organization, opened the program.
     Chief Brown answers to Dixie County Manager Tim Alexander. All Dixie County departments are under the leadership of County Manager Alexander, and he is answerable to the five-member Dixie County Board of County Commissioners, who are at the service of all of the residents and visitors of Dixie County.
     Like the other county constitutional officers, the County Commission members are elected by the eligible and participating voters in Dixie County.
     Chief Brown opened the session by expressing his gratitude and the appreciation of the department for all of the people who showed up to learn about DCES and the 2019 Hurricane Season.
     Before speaking about hurricanes, which falls under the responsibilities of Division Chief of Emergency Management Scott Garner, Chief Brown spoke about the DCES as a whole.
     In addition to Chief Brown and Division Chief Garner, the other leaders in this department are Division Chief of Fire Service Operations Roy Bass, Division Chief of Emergency Medical Services Scott Pendarvis, Division Chief of 9-1-1 (including the maps, data, and all technical or computer issues) Chuck Elton; and Dixie County Emergency Services Firefighter-Paramedic Mandy Lemmermen, who deals on the front lines with members of the press

Dixie County
Dixie County Division Chief of 9-1-1 Chuck Elton stands next to the 25-plus red-colored Build Your Bucket kits provided by the Florida Department of Health’s Dixie-Gilchrist-Levy Unit. With a turnout of about this many people, everyone who wanted one of these buckets went home with one after the information session. These buckets and include several items people should have as they prepare for disaster. They are not all inclusive. For instance, Dixie County Emergency Services Chief Darian Brown joked that there is not one gallon per-day, per-person of water for seven days in these buckets.  Nevertheless, they included mosquito repellent, hand sanitizer, sturdy gloves, two bags from the Red Cross which each included daily hygiene items, a manual can-opener and several pieces of literature to help an individual know a plethora of information in regard to preparing for and surviving from disasters.

Dixie County
Dixie County Division Chief of Emergency Management Scott Garner prepares to take questions after the two-hour presentation by himself and Dixie County Emergency Services Chief Darian Brown. In addition to thoroughly answering any questions, the team of DCES division chiefs also provided complete tours of the Dixie County Emergency Operation Center for any interested person Tuesday evening.

Dixie County
Here are 15 Grab and Go Emergency Kits. Provided by the Florida Department of Health’s Dixie-Gilchrist-Levy Unit, these kits went to this many people who wanted one of the kits after the information session. These kits included safety and survival items in a weather-resistant pail. This kit includes am emergency blanket, two pair of medical gloves, one roll of duct tape, two dust masks, a flashlight with AA batteries, a 2,400-calorie food bar, a multifunction knife, two  light sticks, six wet-wipe towelettes, a rain poncho, an AM-FM radio with AAA batteries, a basic overnight hygiene kit, an emergency whistle,  four packets of emergency water-treatment, a first-aid kit, a pill reminder box, a tissue packet, a pen and a legal pad.

Dixie County
Dixie County Division Chief of Fire Service Operations Roy Bass (seated) and Dixie County Division Chief of Emergency Management Scott Garner listen while their leader Dixie County Chief of Emergency Services Darian Brown introduces listeners to the entire DCES field of public service to save lives every day – not just during hurricanes, wildfires or other major disasters.

Dixie County
Dixie County Division Chief of Emergency Medical Services Scott Pendarvis is the leader who is responsible for ambulance crews that transport people to the various hospitals in Gainesville. The paramedics and Emergency Medical Technicians in these vehicles are the individuals who are the most vital to patients during the first period of time in those scenes, because it is a relatively long ride to the hospital for a person who has broken bones, or is bleeding or is suffering from some other serious health issue.

     Hurricane Michael made landfall Oct. 10, 2018 at 1:40 p.m. near Mexico Beach. It was first listed as a strong Category 4 hurricane with maximum sustained winds of 155 m.p.h., however meteorologists later determined it was a Category 5 hurricane.
     Hurricane Michael was the first Category 5 hurricane to strike the contiguous United States since Hurricane Andrew in 1992. People who live in the Panhandle of Florida have gone for more than 18 months without enough help from the Federal Emergency Management Agency to recover.
     Beyond learning about the limits of the daily firefighting and emergency medical service that residents and visitors of Dixie County enjoy, the single most important message from this session on Tuesday night is for all people to exercise self-reliance, and to be prepared for disaster.
     Create an evacuation plan. Stock supplies to be ready for seven days with no outside help, including a water supply for drinking and cleaning, in the event staying at home is the option selected.
    At the forefront of his part of the presentations, Chief Brown said the whole 700 square-miles of Dixie County are covered by the members of the DCES.
     Every division chief has specific duties in relation to the fire service, the Emergency Medical Service and Emergency Management, Chief Brown said.  Beyond that, however, everyone line in the organization has other responsibilities.
     Dixie County EMS operates three ambulances with two people on each ambulance 24-hours-a-day, Chief Brown said.
     As far as paid firefighting personnel, Chief Brown said, there is a team stationed in Old Town with an engine that is advanced life support capable and can do anything an ambulance can do except transport people, Brown said.  There is also fourth ambulance located in Old Town, which can be used for transportation if needed Brown said.
     Calls for help in regard to firefighting or EMS are constantly happening, he said, as the tones went off in the background for the on-duty personnel to respond at that moment that evening.
     Horseshoe Beach, Eugene and Suwannee are three coastal communities in Dixie County, which have volunteer firefighters, the chief said.  There are volunteer stations in Old Town and in the First District (Cross City), he said.
     Some of the volunteer leaders and members of those stations were present that night and Chief Brown thank them for their service as well as for their attendance.
     “It takes a coordinated effort from everybody to make this happen, he said.
     He went on to say that there’s a DCES squad truck based at the Cross City Volunteer Fire Department. He mentioned his gratitude for the joint effort provided by the city of Cross City.
     These on a daily basis DCES as nine people on duty ad on the trucks, Brown said. Three of them are on fire engines and six of them are on ambulances, he said.
     With three shifts, that equals 27 different people.
     Twelve to 18 people are needed to fight a house fire, he said.
     “We don’t have that (number of paid personnel to fight a house fire),” he said. “That’s why each of these supervisors or fire-certified. They go to help. If it’s a medical call, we go to help. If it’s a hurricane we all stay to help Chief Garner.”
     The need for volunteers, while apparent, is becoming harder to fill. Requirements to volunteer have increased, while the number of available humans who can dedicate the time and answer at a moment’s notice continues to dwindle.
     Equipment maintenance is another matter that must be dealt with. One ambulance alone will log 70,000 miles a year because of the need to drive to Gainesville for emergency room hospital service, Chief Pendarvis said when Chief Brown asked him how far each ambulance goes in a year.
     “We’re more than here just for hurricanes,” he said.
     Situations change. Within one day, the county can go from being on the highest danger level for wildfires, only to be drenched by rain and then be in danger of flash flooding, Chief Brown said.
     As Chief Garner started his presentation in regard to Emergency Management and the hurricane season, he thanked Lola Butler, preparedness and response county coordinator of the Dixie County unit of the Florida Department of Health, for her help in obtaining many of the door prizes that went out that night
     Not only did almost everyone go home with a big red bucket filled with items (from the Florida Department of Health and the Red Cross) and a smaller white container with great supplies (from the Florida Department of Health), but some people won weather radios, weather stations and rain gauges.
     Chief Garner mentioned that during a hurricane event, all DCES trucks are stopped from responding when winds reach 45 miles per hour or higher, because they can be moved by a gust. A 12,000- to 15,000-pound vehicle going on State Road 26 to Gainesville pushed into oncoming traffic is not something anyone wants, Chief Garner said.
     “I don’t know about you guys, but I can’t see wind,” he said.
     Therefore, he added, no one can know when a gust will move a truck.
     All disasters are local, he said. When the county exceeds its ability to provide help, it asks the state for assistance. Likewise, when the state reaches its limit of resources, state leaders request help from the federal government.
     Reaching those thresholds, he continued takes time. That is why no person should think FEMA is an end-all for solving disaster-related issues.
     The people of North Florida are still reeling from Hurricane Michael and FEMA’s response 18 months later has many people wondering about the federal government’s desire and ability to respond to disasters.
     The biggest thing, Garner said is to make a plan.
     Click HERE to use a resource for making a disaster plan.
     While some planners suggest to make the plan to cover three days, Garner said he recommends making a plan to cover seven days before help arrives.
     It took 14 days before supplies were available to many of the victims of Hurricane Michael, Garner said. Counties all had to rely on their own resources for two weeks, he said.
     From Hurricane Michael, there was no electric power (other than generators and batteries) from seven to 32 days, he added.
     Know where you live, he said. Know if the home is substandard construction; if it a mobile home; if it is in a low-lying area.
     Among the many topics Garner covered was the special needs shelter.
     Individuals who have special needs, garner said, such ads oxygen or consistent electricity go to special needs shelters.  People in Dixie County with special needs go to the shelter in Bell (Gilchrist County), because currently Dixie County cannot provide for those needs.
     Chief Garner recommends that people with special needs register now. To register, click HERE.
     Storm surge is something to consider as well in regard to hurricanes. Dixie County coastal residents are advised to review the map for elevations in the area.
     Garner let people know, six inches of water moving across a road can displace a passenger car. One Dixie County woman was driving a four-door Nissan pickup truck that was swept into a ditch within the past few years. She was going to work in the dark.
     Water was crossing the road near Mango Acres, north of Cross City on one Christmas Day. She tried to drive through it and her little pickup truck was swept into a ditch. By the time rescuers arrived, the water was up to her neck in the truck, and it was up to the armpits of the first responders (including Chief Bass) who saved her life, Garner said.
     She had to be taken to a hospital due to hypothermia and her disabled husband had to be evacuated from their home due to the impending flood, Garner said.
     As he concluded the program, Garner reminded people to build a kit. Certainly, he understands this can be a burden monetarily. However, work on the kit a little a time.
     Start by creating a stockpile of water. For instance, two people would need 14 gallons at least for seven days. For people who have a dispenser that can take five-gallon jugs, three of those in constant supply, rotating with use, is one method.
     When the storm is known to be coming, fill a bathtub with water.
     Stock up on non-perishable foods and keep a manual can opener ready. Visit Bass Pro for “camping foods,” he suggested.
     Batteries are another item to stock up on. Keep a weather radio and an AM/FM battery-powered radio. Batteries wear out, he said. There are wind-up powered radios, and flashlights that can be charged by shaking them.
     Garner reminded people to make themselves prepared for disaster by creating their kits, knowing their surroundings, knowing evacuation routes (more than one because that one may be closed), and to use common sense as storms approach.
     As for the regular season of June 1 through Nov. 30, there have been storms in April and January that were not within the normal timeframe.
     As for the predicted number of storms in the coming season, Garner said it just takes one storm to make all the difference in a family members’ lives. The first named storm of the 2019 season has already happened.
     The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration expects nine to 15 named storms during the season, including four to eight hurricanes and two to four major hurricanes.
     Last year (2018), 15 named storms, eight hurricanes and two major hurricanes tore through the Atlantic Basin.
     The named storms for the Atlantic Ocean (and Gulf of Mexico) for 2019 are Andrea (done), Barry, Chantal, Dorian, Erin, Fernand, Gabrielle, Humberto, Imelda, Jerry, Karen,
Lorenzo, Melissa, Nestor, Olga, Pablo, Rebekah, Sebastien, Tanya, Van, and Wendy.
     In the event that more than 21 named storms form in the Atlantic Ocean, the National Hurricane Center says additional storms will be named from the Greek alphabet. Alpha, Beta, etc.


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LCFA President Amanda Havard

113th Jingle Performer

Levy County Fair Association President Amanda Havard sings the Jingle on April 4, 2019 near the entrance to the county fair on Williston Municipal Airport property in the City of Williston. This was the first day of the four-day annual fair, shortly after the opening ceremonies. If you want to sing the jingle, just let Jeff M. Hardison know or send an email to He asks people to sing it, too, and some of them agree to sing it. (Thanks people!) {Click on the lower photo to see and hear the jingle.}
Published April 27, 2019 at 7:09 a.m.

© Video by Jeff M. Hardison, All Rights Reserved
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