SATURDAY  FEB. 27  5:11 p.m.  Levy, Dixie and Gilchrist counties

Cedar Key beats Bell 16-15
in season opener at Cedar Key

Cedar Key School versus Bell High School in baseball 2021  HardisonInk.com
Story and Photo
Provided By Rachel Wetherington
Cedar Key School Agriculture and MS Sciences
Cedar Key Middle and Senior Chapters FFA Advisor
Varsity Girls and Varsity Boys Weightlifting Coach
Sent Feb. 26, 2021 at 3:06 p.m.
Published Feb. 27, 2021 7:11 p.m.
     CEDAR KEY --
The Cedar Key School Sharks Baseball Team had its home season-opener Thursday (Feb. 25) against the Bell High School Bulldogs.


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     All of the Sharks got some playing time in during the opening game and this year the CKS roster boasts 16 players.
     The Sharks were down in the first half of the game but came back from an eight-point deficit to win the game with a 16-15 final score.
     Among the highlights from the game are:
     ● Junior Mikey Beckham (number 35) went 3 for 4, 1 RBI, 1 BB, and scored 3 runs.
     ● Sophomore Kyle Stewart (number 23) went 1 for 2, scored a double, 1 RBI, 3 runs scored, and 2 BB.
     ● Senior Luke Whaley (number 22) went 3 for 4, scored a double and a triple, 1 RBI, 3 runs scored.
     The Sharks Baseball Team is scheduled to play next against the Bronson High School Eagles on Monday (March 1) at 4 p.m. in Cedar Key.


Five idle-speed, no-wake zones
activated on Suwannee & Santa Fe rivers

Branford Boat Ramp Photo By FWC published on HardisonInk.com
Branford Boat Ramp

Story and Photo Provided
By FWC North Central Regional Public Information Coordinator Karen Parker
Published Feb. 24, 2021 at 2:11 p.m.
     LAKE CITY --
There are now five activated idle-speed, no-wake zones on the Suwannee and Santa Fe rivers, according to Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) officials.
     Zone 1 runs from the U.S. 90 Bridge at Ellaville south to the State Road 51 Bridge at Luraville This 39-mile segment becomes an idle-speed, no-wake zone when the Suwannee River reaches 46.25 feet or more above mean sea level at the Ellaville gauge. Today the gauge was at 48.36.
     Zone 3 runs from Little River Spring to the County Road 340 Bridge at Rock Bluff. This 23-mile segment becomes an idle-speed, no-wake zone when the Suwannee River reaches 23.25 feet at the Branford gauge. Today the gauge was at 23.45.
     Zone 6 on the Santa Fe starts at the centerline of the U.S. 27 Bridge downstream to .5 mile upstream from the State Road 47 Bridge when the river is 23.25 feet or higher on the Fort White gauge. Today that gauge was at 23.29.
     Zone 7 runs from .5 mile upstream from the State Road 47 Bridge, downstream to an unnamed island at 29° 54.527’ N, 82° 46.074’ W. It becomes an idle-speed, no-wake zone when the Three Rivers gauge reaches 18.75 feet. Today that gauge was at 19.17.
     Zone 8 was activated Feb. 19. It begins at an unnamed island approximately 4.25 miles upstream from the confluence of the Santa Fe and Ichetucknee rivers (coordinates: 29° 54.527’ N, 82° 46.074’ W) and ends at the confluence of the Suwannee and Santa Fe rivers. This includes the Ichetucknee River upstream to the U.S. 27 Bridge. This zone activates when the Three Rivers gauge reaches 16.25 feet. Today, the water level was 19.17 feet.
     “The higher water levels can create navigational hazards, such as floating debris, rocks, stumps and shoaling conditions, for unsuspecting boaters,” said Capt. Clay Huff, FWC area supervisor. “We just want people to enjoy the river and be safe.”
     The zones will remain activated until the water level recedes below the activation point.
     An idle-speed, no-wake zone means a vessel must proceed at a speed no greater than what is required to maintain steerageway and headway. At no time is any vessel required to proceed so slowly that the operator is unable to control it or anything it may be towing.
     The other idle-speed, no-wake zone on the Santa Fe, which has not been activated, is:
     Zone 5: This zone runs from the Santa Fe River at the River Rise in O’Leno State Park downstream to the center line of the U.S. 27 Bridge when the river is 34.2 feet or higher on the High Springs gauge. Today that gauge was at 32.40.
     There are two idle-speed, no-wake zones on the Suwannee River that haven’t been activated as of today. They are:
     Zone 2: From the S.R. 51 Bridge at Luraville to Little River Spring. This 18-mile segment becomes an idle-speed, no-wake zone when the Suwannee River reaches 25.25 feet or more at the Branford gauge. Today the gauge was at 23.45.
     Zone 4: From the centerline of the County Road 340 Bridge at Rock Bluff to approximately 300 feet southwest of New Clay Landing Boat Ramp, from approximately 6,000 feet north of Camp Azalea Boat Ramp to approximately 1,300 feet south of Yellow Jacket Landing, and from approximately 2,000 feet northeast of Fowler’s Bluff Boat Ramp to approximately one mile southwest of Fowler’s Bluff Boat Ramp when the river level is 8.35 feet or higher on the Wilcox gauge. Today the gauge was at 7.49.
     For more information about the flood zones, call 386-758-0525. To report violations, call 888-404-3922. 
     To obtain real-time river level information, visit www.mysuwanneeriver.com.


Log Cabin Quilters Levy County Quilte Museum  HardisonInk.com logo

Column and Photos
By Myrtice Scabarozi
Published Feb. 22, 2021 at 9:11 a.m.
The Log Cabin Quilters met in the Levy County Quilt Museum -- 11050 N.W. 10th Ave. on Thursday (Feb. 18).
     Members of the group were busy getting the last two quilts ready to be hung from the ceiling next week, straightening the storage room and checking out the new fabric. Thanks to all the ladies for helping tidy up after working on hanging the quilts on the ceiling.
     Thursday was a great day to do nothing. A little quilting did get done, but it was mostly time to sit around and catch up with each other’s life. We did talk about the flooring in April by looking at the various colors available. There is an app that allows you to see what the new floor would look like in the Museum. We’re not ready to select the color. So, we had fun looking at all possibilities -- even the absolutely no way will that work.
     The adult male inmates from Lancaster Correctional were out at the Museum with the correctional officer. The ceiling is almost finished. Tuesday (Feb. 23), we can put things back, except we are planning a few changes. We did get all the quilts hung from the ceiling. We had rolled the quilts up on the rods, so they were all the same length. One quilt had other ideas than our single-length plan, and it unrolled to its full length. Tuesday, we’ll fix that troublemaker. Thanks, LCI for all your help.
     We had a box dropped off Saturday (Feb. 20). Thanks, donors for thinking of us. Wish you could have come inside to say “hello.”
    Also Saturday, we were invaded by bikers (bicycle riders) from Strawberry Fields RV Park of Chiefland. The long mutual dirt road that is part of the path from there to here is very relaxing. Thanks for stopping by.
     We will be working on the ceiling on Tuesdays only. So, if you want to avoid the dust, plan accordingly. The Levy County Quilt Museum is open Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more information about the Levy County Quilt Museum, please visit http://levycountyquiltmuseum.org.

Levy County Quilt Museum on HardisonInk.com
Virginia Meeks (1924-2010) made this quilt. She was one of the earlier quilters.

Levy County Quilt Museum on HardisonInk.com
Goldie McHenry (1924-2012) was another of the earlier quilters. She entered the quilt in the Florida State Fair, which is held in Tampa. She brought home this ribbon in the Senior Division.

Levy County Quilt Museum on HardisonInk.com
The earlier group of quilters made three friendship quilts. They made a square, signed it and then all the blocks were joined together. Some had their hometown and year of birth. The friendship quilts were made by everyone -- including our snowbird friends.


FWC shares new flounder regulations
New rules are effective March 1

By Amanda Nalley
of FWC Marine Fisheries Management
Published Feb. 16, 2021 at 1:11 p.m.
Starting March 1, the following changes will go into effect for flounder:
     ● Extending ALL Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission(FWC) flounder regulations into federal waters.
     ● Increasing the minimum size limit from 12 inches to 14 inches total length (recreational and commercial).
     ● Reducing the recreational daily bag limit from 10 to five fish per person.
     ● Establishing an Oct. 15 through Nov. 30 recreational closed season.
     ● For commercial harvesters using allowable gear: Establishing a commercial trip and vessel limit of 150 fish from Dec. 1 – Oct. 14, and 50 fish from Oct. 15 – Nov. 30.
     ● Modifying the incidental bycatch limit for commercial harvesters using non-allowable gear from 50 pounds/trip to 50 fish/trip.
     ● Creating a federal waters trawl bycatch limit of 150 fish/trip from Dec. 1 – Oct. 14, and 50 fish/trip from Oct. 15 – Nov. 30.
     The Commission approved these changes at its December 2020 meeting because a stock status update suggested that the flounder fishery statewide has been in a general declining trend and is likely overfished and undergoing overfishing on the Atlantic coast of Florida.
     Other south Atlantic and Gulf states also reported declines in flounder populations and have been making their own regulation changes.


CF presents
‘Motherhood Out Loud’ March 12-14

By CF Marketing, Public and Community Relations
Published Feb. 27, 2021 at 5:11 p.m.
     OCALA —
The College of Central Florida’s Visual and Performing Arts Department presents “Motherhood Out Loud,” Friday-Sunday, March 12-14, starting at 7:30 p.m. all three evenings -- online.
     If you have a mother, know a mother, are a mother or are even thinking of becoming a mother, you need to see “Motherhood Out Loud.”
     Conceived by Susan R. Rose and Joan Stein, the play is comprised of short scenes, many of which are monologues, authored by 14 playwrights, including Beth Henley “Crimes of the Heart” and Lisa Loomer “In the Waiting Room.”
     The result of entrusting the subject of motherhood to such a dazzling collection of celebrated American writers is a joyous, moving, hilarious and altogether thrilling theatrical play.
     The pieces are grouped chronologically, as in life stages — “Fast Births,” “First Day Fugue,” “Sex Talk,” “Stepping Out” and “Coming Home.”
     Together they shatter traditional notions about parenthood, unveils its inherent comedy and celebrates the deeply personal truths that span and unite generations. Beautiful, poignant, funny, real, emotional, optimistic, heartfelt and tear-producing, this play will make you laugh out loud and bring tears to your eyes.
     The play is being presented for free by CF and is available to the public. Tickets can be ordered at https://www.showtix4u.com/event-details/46793.


Ocala Outdoor Adventure Camp
awarded $7,000 grant

FWC Ocala Outdoor Adventure Camp  HardisonInk.com
Campers learn about paddling basics for canoe and kayak guidance, as one of the many activities at the summer camp.

Story and Photo Provided
By FWC Communications
Published Feb. 11, 2021 at 12:11 p.m.
     OCALA --
The Ocala Outdoor Adventure Camp (OOAC) was awarded a $7,000 grant from the Ehrhart Family Foundation.
     The OOAC is a conservation center and summer camp serving children and families. It is managed by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC).
     The grant will be used to develop and launch four new summer camp programs that will expand the OOAC’s reach and serve a wider age range of campers.
     Currently, the OOAC provides summer camp opportunities for children aged 9 to 14 years old. The grant will allow the camp to expand its reach to 8- to 17-year-old participants, allowing more young people to learn about wildlife conservation, leadership and outdoors skills, such as archery, canoeing and hunter safety.
     “We are very excited to be able to offer these new programs to our campers this year,” said Will Burnett, OOAC’s camp director. “We, on behalf of the hundreds of youth who will benefit from this generous grant, are extremely grateful to The Ehrhart Family Foundation for their support.”
     The OOAC was founded in 1952 and is in Marion County in the Ocala National Forest. This residential camp hosts 300 to 400 campers during a typical summer. The young camoers spend a week or more exploring the outdoors, learning to fish, hunt, hike, canoe, build shelters, identify plants and animals, and enjoying many summer camp activities, such as swimming, canoeing, campfires and games.
     “OOAC has offered action-packed summer adventures for more than 50 years. Every year, the camp's programs provide hundreds of campers with an appreciation for nature and knowledge about the importance of conservation,” said FYCCN’s director, Daniel Parker. “We have campers that returned summer after summer, and now as adults, they are bringing their own kids to the Ocala Outdoor Adventure Camp. That says a lot about the long-standing tradition and success of OOAC. The grant will allow us to expand these opportunities for fun and learning and create a new generation of natural resource stewards.”
     The Ocala Outdoor Adventure Camp is an initiative of The Florida Youth Conservation Centers Network (FYCCN) and the FWC. FYCCN, having just celebrated its 10th year, partners with the nonprofit Fish & Wildlife Foundation of Florida and a robust network of partners to provide transformative outdoor experiences for Florida’s youth, with the goal of “Creating the Next Generation That Cares.”


Color Pencil Society of America
Exhibition closes March 25

Color Pencil Art at College of Central Florida  HardisonInk.com
Story and Graphic Provided
By CF Marketing and Public Relations
Published Feb. 9, 2021 at 7:11 a.m.
Updated Feb. 27, 2021 at 7:11 a.m.
     OCALA --
The College of Central Florida will opened “It’s Color Pencil” exhibition in partnership with the Color Pencil Society of America on Feb. 22 in the Webber Gallery at the CF Ocala Campus, 3001 S.W. College Road.
     The exhibition will be judged by Patricia Tomlinson, curator of exhibitions at the Appleton Museum of Art, College of Central Florida.
     “It's Color Pencil” is a biennial judged show sponsored by CPSA DC113 to showcase fine artwork of all styles and subjects completed in colored pencil. Colored pencil art is gaining recognition in the arts community and by the public. Artists who work with this medium have joined to further its exposure by their membership in the CPSA. Today their work is valued more and more by galleries, museums and private collectors.
     The participating artists will present a variety of two-dimensional, color pencil-based artworks. This is the Webber Gallery’s first partnership with the Color Pencil Society of America.
     Tomlinson joined the Appleton Museum of Art in 2016 after having served as curatorial staff at the Denver Art Museum for eight years. She received degrees from the University of Colorado, Boulder; Colorado State University; and the University of Denver. In addition to numerous small-scale shows, Tomlinson curated “Fashion Fusion: Native Textiles in Spanish Colonial Art” and has published on a variety of topics.
     The “It's Color Pencil” exhibit will continue through Thursday, March 25. Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Thursday. The gallery is closed Friday through Sunday and college-observed holidays. Admission is free. Masks are required to enter the gallery.
     For additional information, call 352-873-5809. To learn about other CF events, visit https://www.cf.edu/.


CF International Film Fest
continues at drive-in March 30

By CF Marketing, Public and Community Relations
Published Jan. 13, 2021 at 7:10 a.m.
Updated Feb. 27, 2021 at 7:11 a.m.
     OCALA —
The College of Central Florida is excited and proud to continue its long-running International Film Festival with a safe, socially distanced format featuring classic, international films and scholar film talks. Screenings will take place at the Ocala Drive-In theater located at 4850 S. Pine Ave., Ocala, for free followed the next day with an online discussion.
     Each film can also be screened from the safety of one’s own home at a time of convenience via free, internet film streaming services.  The Ocala Drive-in film screenings and accompanying scholar film talks on topics central to each film can be viewed on the dates and times listed below.
      “Metropolis,” will be presented Tuesday, March 30, at 8 p.m. with online discussion on Wednesday, March 31, from 12:30-1:30 p.m. hosted by Mark Neuman. This German science-fiction film (Giorgio Moroder’s edition) presents a highly stylized futuristic city where a beautiful and cultured utopia exists above a bleak underworld populated by mistreated workers. When the privileged youth Freder discovers the grim scene under the city, he becomes intent on helping the workers. He befriends the rebellious teacher but this puts him at odds with his authoritative father, leading to greater conflict. This film and has a total run time of 153 minutes.
      “The Night of the Living Dead,” will be presented Tuesday, April 27, at 8 p.m. with online discussion on Wednesday, April 28, from 12:30-1:30 p.m. hosted by Sezin Koehler. After Barbra and her brother Johnny are attacked by a strange, lurching man while visiting their uncle's grave and Johnny is killed, Barbra manages to escape to a nearby farmhouse as more of these murderous flesh-eating people come out of the woods. Barbra is quickly met by Ben, a Black man who quickly takes charge of the situation and everyone's safety as best he can, all the while they continue to be violently set upon by hordes of the undead. With an unforgettable and heartbreaking conclusion, George Romero's seminal 1968 horror film isn't only a terrifying story of its own right, its social commentary on race in America has continued to remain relevant in the decades since. This film has a total run time of 96 minutes.
     For links to the screenings and discussion, and for a full series list and more information on the International Film Series, contact Wendy Adams at 352-873-5800, ext. 1546, or visit https://www.cf.edu/student-life/arts-and-culture/international-film-series/.


Learn how to saltwater fish
through free FWC Virtual
Saltwater Fishing Clinics

Learn to fish FWC HardisonInk.com

Story and Photo Provided
By FWC Communications
Published Jan. 13, 2021 at 7:10 a.m.
Updated Feb. 27, 2021 at 7:11 a.m.
Want to learn how to saltwater fish in Florida? Join the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) for a series of free Virtual Saltwater Fishing Clinics for beginner anglers age 16 and older to learn how to saltwater fish and help conserve our marine resources for the future.
     Discover the importance of fisheries conservation and stewardship through the fun and exciting sport of fishing! You’ll be taught basic fishing skills and knowledge that can be used, shared and built upon for a lifetime of catching Florida memories with those you love.
     Fishing clinic sessions will prepare you for a day out on the water to enjoy the amazing variety of saltwater fishing opportunities Florida has to offer. Sessions will include topics on conservation, rods and reels, tackle, baits, rigs, knot tying, habitats, fish handling, best practices and additional resources.
     Registration is required and must be completed two days prior to the session date. Participation is limited to 50 anglers per course; anglers who register after the 50-person limit has been reached will be put on a waiting list. Anglers must use Microsoft Teams to participate.
     Ready to dive into a course on saltwater fishing? Virtual Saltwater Fishing Clinics are offered as a course that includes seven separate 1-hour sessions held every Tuesday evening from 6:30-7:30 p.m. ET for seven consecutive weeks. Anglers must be able to attend all seven sessions. Each course has the same content, so anglers only need to register for one course. Those who attend a course will receive a free starter tackle box.
     Register for a Virtual Saltwater Fishing Clinic seven-week course:
     ● March 9 (includes seven sessions)
     ● April 27 (includes seven sessions)

     Don’t have enough time to commit to a seven-week course? Participate in our Mini Virtual Saltwater Fishing Clinics instead and you’ll learn about saltwater fishing and conservation in a bite-size format to fit your busy schedule. These 90-minute virtual events will be held once a month on a Thursday evening from 6-7:30 p.m. ET. Each session has the same content, so anglers only need to register for one single session.
     Register for a Mini Virtual Saltwater Fishing Clinic session:
     ● March 25 (single session)
     ● April 22 (single session)
     ● May 13 (single session)
     ● June 10 (single session)

     Can’t carve out time to participate in either format right now? Don’t worry, later this year we’ll post videos of these virtual clinics on our webpage so you can take the course sessions at a time and pace that works best for you.

Artist talks via Zoom slated
from March 27 through June 17

Story and Graphics Provided
By CF Marketing, Public and Community Relations
Published Feb. 5, 2021 at 4:11 p.m.
Updated Feb. 22, 2021 at 9:11 a.m.
     OCALA --
The Appleton Museum of Art, College of Central Florida, continues its monthly, free online series of artist talks, “Artist’s Outlook.”
     Join Appleton Curator of Exhibitions Patricia Tomlinson as she chats with individual artists about their work, processes and inspirations. This online series will take place every third Thursday through June and is free to attend.
     Learn more about the works by each artist that are in the museum’s permanent collection, and hear directly from the artists on their processes, inspirations and upcoming projects. Participants will have the opportunity to ask the artist questions before the end of each program.
     All talks will be hosted on Zoom and can be accessed using your mobile device or desktop computer. If using your phone or other mobile device, search “Zoom” in the app store. If using a desktop computer, visit https://www.zoom.us/. Use the following login information for each artist talk: Meeting ID: 302 190 0088 | Passcode: 352352.

March 25, 7 p.m. with Christopher Still
Image 1:
Christopher Still, “On the Ocklawaha River,” 1995, Oil on canvas, 24 x 36 in., Gift of Elizabeth I. Coachman.

     Native Floridian Christopher Still depicts Florida’s wildlife, people and landscapes in his artwork. In addition to the two paintings in the Appleton’s collection, his work can be found in museums and private collections including the Governor's Mansion of Florida and the Smithsonian Institution.
     Of special note are 10 murals commissioned by the Florida House of Representatives in which the artist depicts Florida's historic and natural beauty. He was inducted into the Florida Artists Hall of Fame. He is the Artist in Residence for the Florida Legislature, and Florida State University granted Still an honorary doctorate.

April 15, 7 p.m. with Kristin Herzog
Appleton Museum of Art
Kristin Herzog, “Enchanted Forest II,” 2019, Acrylic painting on gallery-wrapped canvas with painted edges, 36 x 36 x 1.5 in.

     Florida artist Kristin Herzog’s work ranges from non-representational to abstract, often with a landscape or vegetative reference. Herzog enjoys traveling to residencies in the U.S. and abroad, and her work has been juried into over 80 regional, national and international shows and has won two awards from The Artist’s Magazine.
     Her work is on view in the Appleton’s Balcony Gallery for Florida Artists through June 27.

May 20, 7 p.m. with Matthew Bennett and Aneesha Rhodes
Appleton Museum of Art
Matthew Bennett, “Primary Color,” 2017, Oil on Panel. Gift to the people of Ocala from the David and Lisa Midgett Foundation, 2019.

     Matthew Bennett, who painted the powerful visitor-favorite “Primary Color,” will speak alongside friend, model and muse Aneesha Rhodes. Learn more about why the artist depicted Aneesha as a superhero and how the two inspire each other.

June 17, 7 p.m. with Maggie Taylor
Appleton Museum of Art
Maggie Taylor, “Southern Gothic,” 2001, Iris ink jet print. Museum Purchase.

     Gainesville-based Maggie Taylor is a renowned digital artist who combines surrealism with 19th century aesthetics, referencing hand-colored type photographs. Her photography has been published in “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland” by Lewis Carroll (2008), “Adobe Photoshop Master Class: Maggie Taylor’s Landscape of Dreams” (2005), and “No Ordinary Day” (2013), among others.
     In addition to the Appleton, her works are in the collections of the Cleveland Museum of Art, the High Museum in Atlanta, the Museum of Fine Arts in Houston and the Santa Barbara Museum of Art.
     For more information, email AppletonMuseum@cf.edu.
     A campus of the College of Central Florida, the Appleton Museum of Art is located at 4333 E. Silver Springs Blvd., Ocala, east of downtown on SR 40 (exit 352 east off I-75 or exit 268 west off I-95). Parking is free. For more information, call 352-291-4455.


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