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--UPDATED--
MONDAY  NOV. 29  8:11 a.m.  Levy, Dixie and Gilchrist counties

 


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15th Annual Fall Market
brings people together

Musicians confer
Jim Wilcox of Cedar Key and Dan Adams of Murphy, North Carolina, confer before performing music at the 2021 Cedar Key Woman’s Club’s Annual Fall Market.

Story, Photos and Video
By Jeff M. Hardison © Nov. 27, 2021 at p.m.
     LEVY COUNTY –
The 2021 Cedar Key Woman’s Club’s Annual Fall Market, which was held on Saturday (Nov. 27) in the community of Sumner, once again brought people together for positive purposes with a foundation of love for one another -- serving as the solid ground creating a tradition that keeps on going.

 

 



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Musicians Perform
In this video, Jim Wilcox of Cedar Key plays guitar and Dan Adams of Murphy, North Carolina, plays mandolin as they perform the instrumental part of the 1919 song The World is Waiting for the Sunrise. The two gentlemen musicians played song after song for the people at the fall market. CLICK ON THE PHOTO TO SEE THE VIDEO.

Rosemarie Danesi
Rosemarie Danesi of the Cedar Key Woman’s Club prepares to serve people hotdogs, hamburgers and other food at the event.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ecEKEweX86U
Vicki Lowery Crumpley the project coordinator for the 2022 Cedar Key Woman’s Club Calendar project holds the latest masterpiece of calendars with her friend and colleague Jane Moore, who is another of the many positive forces in the club.

https://www.gainesvillefisherhouse.org
Marci Wilcox (left) and Linda Kimball, both active members of the Cedar Key Woman’s Club, stand next to this year’s quilt that is being raffled to raise revenue to help the Fisher House of Gainesville. To learn more about the Fisher House, go to this website https://www.gainesvillefisherhouse.org. The drawing of the winning ticket for the quilt is slated to happen at the annual art festival in Cedar Key in the spring.

Fall Market 2021
Looking from the front porch of the big yellow CKWC clubhouse out to the front yard shows some of the many sellers of arts, crafts and other items during the Fall Market.

CKWC Clubhouse
The big yellow Cedar Key Woman’s Club Clubhouse in the unincorporated part of Levy County known as Sumner stands as an icon after years of being a meeting place for the women who help many charitable causes.

Tie Dye Art
Darrius Berger, 22, of Cedar Key stands near his cloth artwork. He sells his tie-dye tapestry pieces for $10 each and he sells his tie-dye shirts for $15 each. For the buyers who missed this opportunity to help support a local artist, as well as to own this tie-dye work, he plans to be selling at the Chiefland Farmers Flea Market this coming weekend (Dec. 4 and 5).


     The Cedar Key Woman’s Club helps countless charitable causes, and even its fundraisers are fun and helpful to people, as demonstrated Saturday during the Fall Festival.
     As usual, the 2022 Cedar Key Woman’s Club Calendar was a fantastic hit. Vicki Lowery Crumpley was the project coordinator for this year’s calendar again, and she again provided the optimum fall marketability scenario of the season.
     Joining her in the festive fall market event were other Cedar Key Woman’s Club members as well as a bevy of area residents and visitors, who were buying and selling items to help the club’s purposes. Friends and strangers alike all sensed the essence of goodness coming from this set of people who care about other individuals.
     A good time was had by all.
     And like in years past, the beautiful Cedar Key Woman’s Club’s calendars are selling like hotcakes. At just $10 a piece, the calendar makes an excellent souvenir from Cedar Key for visitors and off-island friends. It is popular with area residents too.
     The calendars have a worldwide market, literally, with people requesting them to be shipped overseas to their homes.
     People reading this story who want to have a calendar, can send an email to cedarkeywomansclub@yahoo.com to place an order. Hopefully, they will not have sold out before everyone who wants one is able to have their very own copy.
      While in most of the previous 14 or so annual fall markets included sales inside the big yellow clubhouse at 7391 State Road 24, the continuing concern for health and wellbeing to be safe from the global COVID-19 pandemic reduced the inside activity, just like last year.
     Except for the wet blanket of a worldwide pandemic, though, this year’s fall market was once again full of warmth and fun.
     Weatherwise, the warmth was a tad off, but in the hearts of the people there was the comforting invisible glow that comes from the ether of the spirit of humans’ love for one another.
     It was a brisk morning Saturday (Nov. 27) with a temperature of about 56 degrees Fahrenheit at the event at 10 a.m. As the morning became afternoon, it warmed up in temperature, and the radiance of fulfillment from helping others -- while making sales -- carried forward, too.
     Even with the crisp fall air in the morning, the day’s weather was temperate enough in the sunshine to be comfortable with just a long-sleeved shirt and blue jeans.
     Everyone dressed for the occasion. One journalist even wore his go-to-town sneakers, despite being warned by his wonderful, lovely and talented wife to remember the grass would be damp with dew in the morning.
     Speaking of grass-oriented topics, among the talented folks gracing the festive marketplace with bluegrass music were Jim Wilcox of Cedar Key on guitar and Dan Adams of Murphy, North Carolina, on mandolin. They played songs by John Prine (Oct. 10, 1946 – April 7, 2020), and many other artists.
     They even performed two songs on request by a visiting journalist who was looking for something to create a video to go with the story.
     The World is Waiting for the Sunrise, by Les Paul (Lester William Polsfuss {June 9, 1915 – Aug. 12, 2009}), and his wife Mary Ford (July 7, 1924 – Sept. 30, 1977), which was written in 1919 with words by Eugene Lockhart (July 18, 1891 – March 31, 1957) and music by Ernest Seitz (Feb. 29, 1892 – Sept. 10, 1978) was one instrumental tune played by Wilcox and Adams.
     The World is Waiting for the Sunrise appears to be in the public domain, which allows for its use by the daily news website as a video of those guys performing the song at the 2021 Cedar Key Woman’s Club’s Fall Market.
     Another instrumental piece they played, Whiskey Before Breakfast by Andy DeJarlis (1914-1975) appears to be outside the public domain, and hence it is not part of the video in this story.
     The Cedar Key Woman’s Club celebrated its 15th year of the Fall Market with something for everyone to buy, too -- to help the club in this fundraiser. And as frequent participants in CKWC fundraisers saw on Saturday, know there was an opportunity to buy tickets for the quilt raffle – which helps the Fisher House for Veterans in Gainesville. 
     The yard sale atmosphere of the event was strong again this year in the front yard of the house. Beckoning to buyers, there 
were knickknacks, artifacts and more, which customers could purchase. There were no Paddy whacks, which is from a song that found its origin from the variety of punishments meted out on the Irish poor during the Great Famine of 1846-1853, according to some researchers who seek to find the roots of phrases.
     There were art pieces and crafts by local artisans. There was jewelry - handmade, vintage and costume. There were plants and many other things waiting to be bought. 
     Going back to the 2022 CKWC Calendar, it has beautiful photos from the area and it never disappoints calendar buyers, especially because everyone knows the CKWC helps many charitable causes in the area.
     Like the sales of the 2022 calendar, the proceeds from the 2021 Fall Market support many local organizations and the Cedar Key School, just as proceeds from the previous 14 annual markets have helped many people who look to the CKWC for aid.
     Speaking of art and sales, Darrius Berger, 22, of Cedar Key was among the many artisans of the day. He was selling his tie-dye tapestry pieces for $10 each and he was selling tie-dye shirts for $15 each.
     For the buyers who missed this opportunity to help support a local artist, as well as to own this tie-dye work, he plans to be selling at the Chiefland Farmers Flea Market this coming weekend (Dec. 4 and 5).
     To see more about the Chiefland Farmers Flea Market, check out the ad on any of the seven pages of HardisonInk.com. By clicking on the ad, it opens on the Flea Market’s website. 

 


Yankeetown Seafood Festival
marks 40th Year with enjoyable event

Yankeetown Seafood Festival 2021
Solar lanterns from recycled glass by Kathy Gerdes is seen available for purchased. Yankeetown residents and visitors socialize during festival.
~
Story and Photos
By C.L. Watson, HardisonInk.com Correspondent
© Nov. 24, 2021 at 3:11 p.m.
     YANKEETOWN –
The Inglis-Yankeetown Lions Club’s Yankeetown Seafood Festival on Saturday and Sunday (Nov. 20 and 21) heralded another year of food, fun and pleasantry.


Yankeetown Seafood Festival
Many artisans and crafters brought handmade items for sale at the festival again this year.

Yankeetown Seafood Festival
Fish inspired artwork and lures are seen at the Yankeetown Seafood Festival. 

Yankeetown Seafood Festival
Nature World Wildlife Rescue offers a live animal experience for guests at the Yankeetown Seafood Festival.

Yankeetown Seafood Festival
This three-photo collage captures some of the many activities at the festival.

Yankeetown Seafood Festival
A wooden Santa on tractor by Greg Johnson is seen here. The rock wall in the background was built by Ed Chapman, a stonemason from New York around the time Yankeetown was formed.

Yankeetown Seafood Festival
Captain Daryl Atherly of Black Dog Charters raised funds by raffle for local animal rescues at the Yankeetown Seafood Festival. To see an archived story about a boat trip down this river, including a video of an otter running next to the riverbank, click HERE.

Yankeetown Seafood Festival
Local musicians Middleground entertain guests during the Yankeetwon Seafood Festival.

Yankeetown Seafood Festival
Hand painted Florida wildlife on driftwood and reclaimed board are among the many works available for buyers at the Yankeetown Seafood Festival.


     The two-day festival takes place along the Withlacoochee River on Riverside Drive beneath a canopy of trees ladened with moss swaying in the breeze.
     Walking through the festival it’s hard not to notice the community of early 1900s homes and commercial buildings. Sometime in 1919 Indiana lawyer and politician Armanis F. Knotts visited the area on a hunting exhibition and returned a few years later to purchase a large tract of land.
     In 1923, Mr. Knotts began construction on the Izaak Walton Lodge. A 1927 Citrus County booklet describes Yankeetown as being the Citrus County and Levy County home of the Chapter No. 1, Izaak Walton League of America.
     A local folktale has two stories on how Yankeetown acquired its name, originally planned to simply be named Knotts. One story includes Hugh Coleman, the star route mail carrier, who referred to the location based on the residents from the north as the yankee town. The second tale is that Knotts publicized the town with "See Yankeetown" signs made from 1 x 5-inch boards. Town visitors took them back north with them and erected them along roads in their hometowns. 
     The Inglis-Yankeetown Lions Club’s Yankeetown Seafood Festival has been organized and run by the Inglis-Yankeetown Lions Club for 40 years, celebrating the fishing heritage of the local community.
     In addition to plenty of opportunities to buy and enjoy food, and arts and crafts, there was live entertainment as well. Festival music was provided by the Blackwater Restaurant and the Lions Club that featured local talent in two locations during the festival. 
     Residents of Inglis and Yankeetown set up community yard sales throughout the area, and the Friends of the A.F. Knotts Public Library again continued their tradition of having a big book sale. The book sale was right among the other sales along the festival route.

 


Cross City celebrates Veterans Day
with a parade and ceremony
DAV gives Camp Valor $500

Veterans Day In Cross City Florida
Musicians in the Dixie County High School Redcoat Regiment Marching Band march behind a banner in the 21st Annual Cross City Veterans Day Parade, while performing patriotic songs. The band members are talented musicians.

Story and Photos
By Terry Witt, HardisonInk Correspondent
© Nov. 12, 2021 at 5:11 p.m.

     CROSS CITY -- The 21st Annual Veterans Day Parade and Celebration in Cross City brought hundreds of people to town Thursday (Veterans Day, Nov. 11) to show their respect for the military men and women who have served the United States of American in war and peace.


Veterans Day In Cross City Florida
Fourth grade Beta Club students from Anderson Elementary School prepare for the parade. Their teachers said they must maintain an A and B average, and have no referrals to be in the club. They were told if they met a veteran, then they were to thank the person for their service. The students were handing out flags along the parade route at the ceremony.

Veterans Day In Cross City Florida
United States Marine Corps Lt. Col. Harvey Hampton, a combat soldier who served in the Korean and Vietnam wars, walks to the ceremony in the park. He is 85 years old.

Veterans Day In Cross City Florida
Cross City Mayor Tank Lee organized the Veterans Day Parade and celebration with his wife and daughter. He said he thinks every day should be Veterans Day.

Veterans Day In Cross City Florida
Hundreds of crosses bearing the names of military men and women lined the parade route of Cross City's 21st Annual Veterans Day Parade. The crosses and American flags are a major fundraising effort by the Dixie County Chamber of Commerce.

Veterans Day In Cross City Florida
Military veterans, many of them who served in the Vietnam War, gather to be honored at the 21st Annual Veterans Day celebration in Cross City.

Veterans Day In Cross City Florida
Town of Cross City officials ride in a patriotic float. The town sponsors the parade annually.

Veterans Day In Cross City Florida
Tri-County Area Disabled American Veterans Chapter 63 presents a check for $500 to Camp Valor Chief Executive Officer Dan Cavanaugh. Shown from the left are DAV members Max Freez, Commander Larry Foland, Camp Valor Chief Operating Officer Debbie Destin, Cavanaugh, George Woods and Charles Goodman. Camp Valor is destined to be located in the Otter Springs Park and Campground, and it is being created to help veterans.

Veterans Day In Cross City Florida
As Taps is played by the Dixie County High School Redcoat Regiment Marching Band, Disabled American Veteran Larry Foland, commander of DAV Chapter 63, joins others as they salute the flag.


     Cross City Mayor Tank Lee who heads up the celebration each year said he came from a military family and felt it was his responsibility and duty to honor veterans.
      “A veteran is someone who is deserving of our appreciation and our love and our prayers 365 days a year,” Mayor Lee said. “I’ve always said every day is Veterans Day. Let me hear an Amen!”
      “Amen!” the crowd responded.
     Bob Leichner, who has set up and operated the sound system with his wife Dottie at Veterans Day celebrations in Cross City for the past 17 years, read from a statement he composed about veterans.
     In the statement, Leichner first described Christmas with all its sacred traditions. He said Christmas is a celebration of the birth of Christ. It’s the reason for the season.
      “The same should be said about Veterans Day,” Leichner said. “While not a sacred holiday, Veterans Day is a very reverent and solemn day to honor those men and women who have gallantly and heroically served their country.”
     Leichner recalled the origins of Veterans Day, which began in 1918 as Armistice Day to commemorate the cease fire on the western front in Europe in WWI. The armistice occurred on the 11th hour of the 11th day or the 11th month of 1918.
     Congress passed a resolution seven years later establishing Armistice Day as a national holiday dedicated to the cause of world peace.
     In 1954, Congress replaced Armistice Day with Veterans Day.
      “The idea was to honor veterans of all conflicts, not just World War One survivors as some thought it was originally intended,” Leichner said.
     Tri-County Area Disabled American Veterans Chapter 63 made a presentation of a $500 to check to officials building Camp Valor, a facility on the grounds of the Otter Springs Park and Campground that will give veterans and their families a way to transition from military service to civilian life.
      “They can bring their families and get a new career that suits their body and their mentality,” said Debbie Destin, chief operating officer of Camp Valor.
     She said it isn’t a residential facility where veterans can live.
     Camp Valor is a private non-profit association dedicated to helping veterans. Fundraising efforts thus far have generated $350,000 for Camp Valor, Destin said.
     Cross City was decked out in red, white and blue for Veterans Day.
     One side of U.S. Highway 19 in the city was adorned by hundreds of white crosses, each bearing an American flag flying in the wind. The crosses bore the names of veterans who had passed and some still living. People purchases these crosses and flags to honor particular veterans. It is a fundraising effort by the Dixie County Chamber of Commerce.
     Visitors who walked among the crosses were solemn as they passed by the names of hundreds of military men and women who served this country.


BMHS honors students
excelling in first nine weeks

BMHS Awards
(from left) BMHS Reading Coach Michelle Barber Bronson, Assistant Principal Jennifer Brays, and Principal Curtis Gaus welcome a visiting journalist who happened to show up on awards day through a serendipitous set of events on All Saints Day 2021.

Story and Photos
By Jeff M. Hardison © Nov. 2, 2021 at 11:11 p.m.
All Rights Reserved No Photos May Be Republished
Anywhere - Including Facebook - Without Prior Written Permission


     BRONSON –
Bronson Middle High School Principal Curtis Gaus, Assistant Principal Jennifer Brays, BMHS Dean of Students John Miller and Reading Coach Michelle Barber produced a ceremony Monday afternoon (Nov. 1) to recognize students excelling in first nine weeks of this school year.



BMHS Awards
BMHS Dean of Students John Miller takes a picture of everyone in the audience at the start of the event to honor many students at Bronson Middle High School on Monday afternoon (Nov. 1).

     Students who earned all “A”s, or all “A”s and “B”s, and who earned other recognition were called onto the stage at the cafetorium, where they had their pictures taken and received applause from the audience.
     The first set of students honored were those who earned Level 5 in their Florida Scholastic Assessment or End Of Course exams.
     Assistant Principal Bray announced these students, and each one was given a sign to put in their yard.

BMHS Awards
Here are the students who earned Level 5 in their Florida Scholastic Assessment or on their End Of Course exams. They are Christine Porter, Peyton Dukes, Kasey Weeks, Mark Whiteacre, Gregory Daube, Bethany Lalonde, Jacey Laroy, Clarisse Lugo, Carson Meeks, Liam Meeks, Marlene Olivares, Elijah Robles, Christian Seals, Madison Stewart, David Tatham, Jesse Williams, Kamron Williams and Mina Zino.

BMHS Awards

BMHS Awards

BMHS Awards

BMHS Awards
In the four sets of photos above, are the BMHS students who earned all ‘A’s and ‘B’s in the first nine weeks. They are Leilani Alvarez, Kevin Arcangeli, Priscilla Badillo, Jamie Baker, Daelynn Boggs, Faith Boggs, Brandon Bondurant, Emily Booth, Taryn Brown-Patterson, Paige Burd, Payton Burns, Trista Cabral, Ashlyn Cannon, Connor Clifton, Elizabeth Cobb, Justin Cohoon, Caileigh Cole, Emily Cooper, Molly Cox, Alexus Dailey, Hunter Daniels, Gregory Daube, Nicholas Davis, Diego Domenech, Erricca Drouin, Peyton Dukes, Crystal Gibbs, Tatum Gibson, Dakota Gonzales, Emril Hall, Nylan Hankerson, Brianna Harrison, Chace Hathcox, Melissa Heiser, Jose Hernandez-Cervantes, Corey Herron, Cameron Hodge, Alyssa Holder, Dylan Homan, Audrey Hubbard, Jurnee King, Giovanna Kopp, Hailey Kurtzhall, Bethany Lalonde, Cordelia Lambe, Nicholas Latson, Alissa Leon, Hunter Letendre, Victoria Lipman, Jackson Locke, Eric Long, Brandon Mann, Jaime Martinez-Osorio, Jeremy Mateo, Rycaldo Matos, Nolan Meeks, Evalynn Mendez, Jeythian Merced Ramirez, Jennifer Montalvo, Kaleb Morgan, Eli Munden, Hunter Muscato, Marlene Olivares, Emily Ortiz, Nycole Parker, Skylar Parnell, Joshua Petrykowski, Justice Phillips, Avanelle Rice, Thorston Ridlon, Elijah Robles, Karin Roque Hernandez, Gabriella Ruccione, Canzada Russ, Andrea Schuler, Kira Sheppard, Payton Stanley, Madison Stewart, Eddie Strong, Aimee Talley, Douglas Tatham, 
Ariana Tavarez, Sarah Taylor, Antaeus Vlacos, Kasey Weeks, Kylee White, Mark Whiteacre and Mackenzie Wilson. 

BMHS Awards
The students who earned ‘A Honor Roll’ status in the first nine weeks this school year at BMHS – by achieving only ‘A’ as a grade in each of their classes are Naomi Baez, Riley Bray, Lucas Burns, Joshua Chemin, Roy Davis, Marcus Falls, Nia Hamby, Lucas Huguley, Julianne Lampton, Brooke Lewis, Carson Meeks, Matthew Miller, Christine Porter, Kevin Roman, Jacob Saitis, Paul Sherman, Shelby Strickland, David Tatham, Ingrid Velasquez, and Carrson Whippy.


     In another program headed by Dean of Students Miller, the students who are never absent, or late to class as well as keeping their grades up earned designation with a Gold Card, an Orange Card or a Blue Card.
     All of these students went “above and beyond” during the whole nine weeks, Principal Gaus said.
     Earning each type of card affords the students certain privileges, including free admittance to sports competition, eating lunch outside and more. The rankings for privileges are from top to bottom Gold, Orange and Blue.

BMHS Awards
The Gold Card recipients above are Joshua Chemin, Lucas Huguley, Brooke Lewis, Carson Meeks, Matthew Miller, Paul Sherman, David Tatham, Ingrid Velasquez-Guadarr, Carrson Whippy and Jesse Williams.

BMHS Awards
The Orange Card recipients above are Brandon Bondurant, Paige Burd, Trista Cabral, Connor Clifton, Elizabeth Cobb, Hunter Daniels, Melissa Heiser, Audrey Hubbard, Brandon Mann, Nolan Meeks, Joshua Petrykowski, Justice Phillips, Andrea Schuler and Antaeus Vlacos.

BMHS Awards

BMHS Awards
The Blue Card recipients in the two photos above are Alicia Ables, Lynzy Baggett, Bryson Bechtold, Henry Bechtold Jr., Kaliska Brown, Khadrian Brown, Serenity Bryant, Diesel Cabral, Hailey Clifton, Caileigh Cole, Graci Eubanks, Jerson Garcia, Mason Gonzalez, Ka'vontay Hankerson, Cameron Hodge, Alyssa Holder, Andrea Horton, Craig Horton, Abigial Johnson, Lastarria King, Joey Korstanje, Madison Lane, Reagan Lane, Deborah Laroche, Colby Lewis, Victoria Lipman, Angelica Martino, Amaryllis Matos, Halie McFall, Elijah Mithcell, Jennifer Montalvo, Angel Morales, Cast Nickolls, Hook Nickolls, Tristen O'neal, Dylan Pack, Christopher Pyburn, James Quinlan, Robert Richards, Anthony Robinson, Eric Romanski II, Diego Sanchez, Zoey Saunders, Mariam Silva, Ansley Smith, Bradley Smith Jr., David Smith, Emma Smith, Cathleen Strickland, Marisa Tavarez, Nicholas Washington, Joseph Welter, Brennen Williams, Harley Yalanis and Mina Zino.

BMHS Awards
Individual teachers selected the students above as having earned honors by showing the are the Most Improved in the first nine weeks. Those students earning that honor above are Caleb Engler, Joshua Gray, Alexi Melendez, Christopher Abbes, Madison Ables, Divinci Jones, Canzada Russ, Kendrick Williams, Cody Formisano, Evelynn Brown, Leeland Woeller, Isaiah Jenkins, Abigail Wilson and Bonnie Fisher.


     At the conclusion of the program Principal Gaus mentioned his appreciation for the parents who took time from their day to attend this ceremony. He mentioned his plan to further reward these students with pizza or some other treat in another get-together.

 


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