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--UPDATED--
THURSDAY  JULY 29  8:11 a.m.  Levy, Dixie and Gilchrist counties


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Levy County Prevention Coalition
takes students to EPCOT Theme Park

EPCOT of Disney in Orlando Florida  HardisonInk.com
This is one of many collages from the June 23 trip to EPCOT shared on social media.

Information and Photo
Provided By LCPC
Published July 28, 2021 at 7:11 p.m.
     ORLANDO --
The ACHIEVE Summer Program ended on Friday, July 23, with a field trip to Walt Disney World’s EPCOT theme park.

 

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Gilchrist County Tourist Development Council   Trenton Florida  HardisonInk.com ad

 


     The ACHIEVE Enrichment Program is provided by the Levy County Prevention Coalition in partnership with the Florida Department of Education, 21st Century Grant. The purpose of the ACHIEVE Enrichment program is to offer academic and social enrichment to students during afterschool hours and camps during the summer months.
     Staff members from the Levy County Prevention Coalition took students from seven Levy County Schools with Levy County School teachers, paraprofessionals, and bus drivers to celebrate all the success of the ACHIEVE Summer Enrichment Program.
    The ACHIEVE Summer Program’s theme this year was Around the World. The students learned about different countries around the world. They were able to “visit” Brazil, Australia, Japan, Germany, Africa and France. They learned about the various countries’ music, art, people, food, celebrations and holidays, natural resources, and national landmarks. They even learned a few popular words of their language.
     This is a similar program to what the Levy County Library System sponsored one summer years ago, when the library system had summer programs for Levy County students.
    Although students were learning and keeping their brains in tip-top shape for the start of school through academic exercises such as reading, language arts and math, they also experienced more hands-on science through STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Art and Mathematics) lessons.
     Students learned about chemical change through a final experiment in making pancakes. They learned about electrical currents with batteries, light bulbs and wire. They learned about erosion with gravel, sand, small pebbles, “dirty” rocks and water. They learned about how important worms were for the Earth by setting up a worm “hotel” to observe and measure them.
     They learned about light reflection with mirrors, flashlights and shiny spoons. They learned about designing a strong structure with popsicle sticks, Play-Doh, tape, water and a big fan when Tropical Storm Elsa passed through the area. (Tropical Storm Elsa made landfall in Taylor County.)
    The students that attended the ACHIEVE Summer Enrichment Program worked hard and deserved some fun as their final day. It was a learning field trip, where students observed sea life, saw the impact of force and motion, used their imagination, learned about the land, and then "visited" the many countries in EPCOT. In addition to the educational experiences, they had fun.

 


Photo contest winners announced
Story and Photos Provided
By CF Marketing, Public and Community Relations
Published July 24, 2021 at 10:11 a.m.
     OCALA –
The Appleton Museum of Art, College of Central Florida, is pleased to announce the winners of the seventh annual “Mobile Photography Contest & Exhibition.”
     Accepted throughout the month of June, the Appleton received 630 mobile photos across four categories: Adventure, Black and White, Horse and Hound, and My Hero. Photos were submitted by participants of all ages using a variety of mobile devices, such as phones and tablets.
     “This year we received a record-high number of entries, and as always, we are so wowed by the community’s creativity and thoughtfulness when responding to the category themes,” said Victoria Billig, assistant director of the Appleton Museum, who created the community program. “We hope you’ll visit the museum to see this beautiful display of mobile photographs.”

 


All 630 photos are on view at the museum through Oct. 3, with a special feature wall for the winning photos.

 


 


     The winning photos were selected by Tino Grana, photographer and owner of Art Addiction LLC. Grana had the challenging job of choosing only two photos from each category that best responded to each prompt.
     Regular museum admission fees apply to see the exhibition. Visitors can enjoy free admission on Aug. 7, Sept. 4 and Oct. 2 as part of Free First Saturdays.


2021 Mobile Photography Winners
Appleton Museum of Art  HardisonInk.com
Best of Show, Adventure
Chloe Bellomo, Apple iPhone 8+

Appleton Museum of Art  HardisonInk.com

Runner Up, Adventure
Heather Gilardi, Apple iPhone 11

https://www.appletonmuseum.org/

Best of Show, Black and White
Casey Fagan, Apple iPhone 12 Pro

Appleton Museum of Art HardisonInk.com

Runner Up, Black and White
Lena Camperlengo, Apple iPhone 11 Max Pro

Appleton Museum of Art HardisonInk.com

Best of Show, Horse and Hound
Grace Tiller, Google Pixel 3a

Appleton Museum of Art HardisonInk.com

Runner Up, Horse and Hound
Leah Rotstein, Apple iPhone SE

Appleton Museum of Art HardisonInk.com

Best of Show, My Hero
Sarah Reaves, Apple iPhone XS

Appleton Museum of Art HardisonInk.com

Runner Up, My Hero
Paula Joy, Apple iPhone SE

     The Appleton Museum, Artspace and Store are open Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday, noon-5 p.m. 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 or visit https://www.appletonmuseum.org/.

 


Rotarians hear about BBQ event
Trenton Florida  HardisonInk.com
(from left) Hart Springs Park Manager Bryan Freeman, Gilchrist County Tourist Development Council Executive Director Donna Creamer and Gilchrist County Rotary Club President Rick Washburn are seen during the meeting Monday (July 19).

Story and Photo
Provided By Rick Washburn, Rotarian
Published July 23, 2021 at 10:11 p.m.
     TRENTON --
The Gilchrist County Rotary Club welcomed Donna Creamer and Bryan Freeman as they updated club members and guests about the “BBQ from the Hart” event scheduled for Oct. 16, in the RV Park section of Hart Springs.
     This exciting event is the first of its kind in Gilchrist County.
     Organizers in Gilchrist County are welcoming competition BBQ Masters from around the Southeast United States to show their skills in a multiple protein challenge.
     The public is welcome to come and enjoy a free experience (food and beverages at your own cost).
     Among the fun experiences scheduled to happen are a car show, demonstrations by first responders, a kids zone with bounce houses, vendor booths, watching a cornhole tournament and a horseshoe tournament.
     Visitors will have the opportunity to become a judge for the People’s Choice BBQ Competition between the Pitmasters, for an additional charge.
     Please check out https://bbqfromthehart.com/ or the Gilchrist County Tourist Development Council for more information.
     Tournament forms are available for the Cornhole, Horseshoe and BBQ Team Competitions.
     Vendors can apply for space for that day. A large crowd is anticipated to show up at the springs on that day. Students and community volunteers are encouraged to contact fun@hartsprings.com to sign up to serve. Many volunteers will be needed on the day of the event.
     The Gilchrist County Rotary Club is proud to partner in this event and the club hopes this will be the first of many great events coming to Gilchrist County!

 


Tourism Budget Approved
Levy County TDC Tisha Whitehurst
Tisha Whitehurst, executive director of the Levy County Tourist Development Council (TDC) prepares to ask for approval of the marketing plan for 2021-2022. On June 3, the TDC members who were present for that meeting voted to recommend to the Levy County Board of County Commissioners to approve the 2021- 2022 Levy County Visitors Bureau Marketing Plan. Among the members of the TDC who were absent was Chiefland City Commissioner Lance Hayes. The total for the 2021-2022 Marketing Plan is $165,743. In addition to the Marketing Plan there are other items that will factor into the complete budget such as wages. The County Commission also approved to appoint Tim Haines as an Accommodations/Manager representative on the TDC. This position was previously held by Wendy Brennan, who resigned on May 27. Haines is from the Inglis area, where he owns the Nature Coast Inn. The term will expire April 15,2024. Whitehurst also found the County Commission agreeing to all of her requests for membership on the RESTORE Act Committee for Levy County. That committee does not have a planned meeting set, however it will be fully manned should the need arise. The next TDC meeting set to happen in its Williston office is currently scheduled for Aug. 12.

Photo By Jeff M. Hardison © July 21, 2021 at 9:11 p.m.

 


Women's flag football coming to FGC
FGC Flag Football for women
The Timberwolf mascot of FGC is seen in action.

Story and Photos Provided
By Stephen Culotti
Florida Gateway College
Published July 20, 2021 at 9:11 p.m.
     LAKE CITY –
Florida Gateway College is proud to announce the addition of women’s flag football beginning in the 2022-23 academic year.



FGC Flag Football for women

     FGC is the recipient of a $10,000 grant provided by the NJCAA Foundation, NFL FLAG, and RCX Sports to help grow the sport and expand women’s sports at the institution.
      “We are excited to offer our local area a new opportunity in the emerging sport of women’s flag football,” said Rebecca Golden, FGC Athletic Director. “There are over 7,000 women in the state of Florida playing flag football, and we are looking forward to growing the sport in our part of the state.”
     The Timberwolves’ inaugural season for women’s flag football will be in the spring of 2023. The college will host their home games at the recently acquired Boys Club of Columbia County, a program that the late Lake City resident, Pat Summerall, helped establish.
      “We are excited to add another unique, growing sport at FGC and are especially excited to utilize the former boys club in another multipurpose use,” said Dr. Lawrence Barrett, President of Florida Gateway College. The property maintains an indoor training facility, classrooms, and a regulation football field. The college now has the opportunity to extend the legacy of Mr. Summerall and bring flag football to North Florida.
FGC currently sponsors four varsity athletic programs: women’s cross country, women’s volleyball, men’s basketball, and eSports. FGC competes at the Division II level in NJCAA Region 8.
      “The NJCAA Foundation is passionate about the value women’s flag football brings to institutions’ overall growth, the student-athlete experience, and equality across playing fields,” stated Brian Luckett, NJCAA Foundation Executive Director. “This is an opportunity for women of the association to compete at the highest level and we are fortunate to work hand in hand with NFL FLAG and RCX Sports during this exciting time.”
     RCX Sports, the official operating partner of NFL FLAG and the NAIA women's flag football initiative, works to enhance the youth sports experience for athletes all around the world.
     "RCX is dedicated to creating opportunities for all athletes to play and so that every child can gain important life skills only learned through sports," said RCX Sports CEO and NFL FLAG Executive Director Izell Reese. "Through NJCAA women's flag football, young women will not only be able to compete, they'll earn a valuable education that will set them up for success after college."
     FGC has become one of 10 NJCAA member colleges to receive the grant to ignite a women’s flag football program and provide opportunity.
     "The NJCAA expanding NFL Flag opportunities for female student athletes at member institutions demonstrates clearly that football is for all," said Executive Vice President of NFL Football Operations Troy Vincent, Sr. "The values, fun and competitive environment of football can be enjoyed by anyone and everyone who wishes to participate. It is exciting to see junior colleges offer NFL FLAG as a varsity sport to female athletes."
For updates and more information on FGC Athletics, call 386-754-4271 or visit https://www.fgc.edu/life-at.

 


Gulf Coast Highway performs in Trenton
Gulf Coast Highway band
Seen onstage at BubbaQue’s of Trenton on Saturday night (July 17) are (from left) Larry James, Kelley Adams James and Donna Stacey.

Story and Photos
By Jeff M. Hardison © July 18, 2021 at 2:11 p.m.
     TRENTON –
The three-member band Gulf Coast Highway performed at BubbaQue’s, 115 N.W. First St. in Trenton, on Saturday night (July 17).



BubbaQue's oin Trenton Florida
This is a view of the southeast corner of BubbaQue’s in Trenton. This is the outdoor section, where the band Gulf Coast Highway performed.

     James Lett of Trenton is the band’s emcee and DJ who provides the technical support as well as gives listeners other music to enjoy during the breaks.
     Larry James and Kelley Adams James of Bell, and Donna Stacy of Trenton are the singers and percussionists. They perform rock and roll hits of the 1960s, ‘70s and ‘80s.
     Among the many, many songs they performed that night are California Dreamin’, Key Largo, Pontoon, Brandy, We’ve Only Just Begun, Tell Me Lies and You’re So Vain (You Probably Think This Song is About You).
     They performed four, 45-minute sets from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. (When BubbaQue’s in Trenton closes on Saturdays). During the four 15-minute breaks, DJ Lett kept the crowd entertained. The performance was in the covered open-air part of the relatively large restaurant.
     The people in the audience appeared to enjoy the music as the band went smoothly from one song to the next with pleasant transitional introductions of the pieces.
     Stacy is an author too. Some copies of her most recently published book Crescent Island were available at the concert. Other books in this series include Return to Crescent Island, History of Crescent Island, Enchanted Isle and the De Villes, Barron & Elizabeth’s story.

 


FWC TrophyCatch
Hall of Fame catches pass milestone

Big Fish in Florida Catch and Release

Story and Photo Provided
By the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
Published July 16, 2021 at 8:11 a.m.
     TALLAHASSEE --
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission’s (FWC) TrophyCatch program announces a new milestone, surpassing 100 approved Hall of Fame catches weighing 13 pounds or more. These bass are the biggest of the big — true Florida giants. Florida largemouth bass grow larger than northern largemouth bass found in the rest of the country.
     Many state records outside Florida are bass that have stocked Florida largemouth bass genes.
      “TrophyCatch is a vital program in which FWC biologists receive valuable data from anglers. This information will continue playing a crucial role in management decisions,” said FWC Commissioner Gary Lester. “Coming up on 10 seasons of TrophyCatch results continues to demonstrate that Florida is where it’s at when you’re talking year-round fishing for Florida’s lunker bass.”
     To celebrate this incredible achievement, Hall of Fame anglers were asked to participate in a survey to gather some unique information about pursuing and catching Florida’s very largest bass. In addition to the survey results, FWC biologists analyzed data from the nine seasons of HOF bass entries. The combined results are sure to capture the attention of bass anglers everywhere.
     While HOF catches were submitted from 23 counties across Florida, anglers in pursuit of the next HOF entry may do well by scouting waterbodies in the north-central part of the state.
     Clay and Putnam counties led the way, accounting for about 30 percent of HOF catches. Anglers dedicated to being first on the water or last to leave might be a bit dismayed to learn that only 12 percent of HOF bass were caught at dawn or dusk. Rather, the majority were caught during midday or afternoon. For anglers debating which lure to tie on — it’s difficult to argue with the tried-and-true plastic worm, which accounted for 41 percent of HOF bass and surpassed any other lure category on the survey.

 



Perhaps the most celebrated statistic that TrophyCatch would like to tout is that, through the Hall of Fame 100 promotion, 100 percent of these HOF bass were released alive!
 



     To read more survey results and facts about HOF bass, visit: TrophyCatch.com. The TrophyCatch program rewards anglers who provide documentation of their catch and release of largemouth bass weighing 8 pounds or heavier in Florida.
     The FWC encourages anglers to join TrophyCatch to become citizen scientists and assist in the management and the conservation of Florida’s freshwater fisheries. The associated TrophyCare program promotes best handling practices for trophy bass to ensure that each TrophyCatch bass is released alive. For more information about the TrophyCatch program, email Laura Rambo Walthall at Laura.Walthall@MyFWC.com or go to https://www.trophycatchflorida.com/.

 


Appleton Museum Of Art
exhibits drawings and paintings
by Andrew Maurice Grant
Artist Andrew M. Grant at CF Appleton

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 



 

Andrew M. Grant, “Aftermath,” 2020, Oil on panel, 36 x 18 in. on view July 10-Nov. 7 in the exhibition, “A Breeze Through Fertile Grounds: Paintings & Drawings by Andrew M. Grant.”
 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 



Andrew Grant's work
Andrew M. Grant, “Camouflage,” 2018, Oil on panel, 24 by 12 inches.

Andrew Grant's work
Image 3: Andrew M. Grant, “Full Bloom,” 2020, Oil on panel, 4 by 6 inches.


     On view in the Balcony Gallery for Florida Artists, Grant’s paintings and drawings of the female form are inspired by the four elements; earth, air, fire and water. His representational works integrate surrealism, myth and legend to depict women in meditative states that invite the viewer into the narrative.
     Andrew Maurice Grant was born in Montego Bay, Jamaica, and migrated to the United States at an early age. Immersing himself in creative outlets all his life led him to taking classes in Art History at the University of Central Florida and eventually taking formal art classes at Crealdé School of Art.
     While there, he gravitated to classes and workshops taught by Terry Norris, who specialized in oil painting. Grant then relocated to study with Carol Broman, and there he was introduced to more rigorous techniques of drawing and painting. He has participated in numerous group exhibitions and solo exhibitions and currently teaches at Crealdé School of Art.
     He lives in Orlando with his wife and two children.

Artist’s Outlook: Online Talk with Andrew Grant
     Join Grant on Zoom for a free artist talk where he will discuss his work, inspirations and journey as an artist. Meeting ID: 302 190 0088 | Passcode: 352352

Aug. 19, 7 p.m. with Andrew Grant
     Andrew Grant’s paintings are inspired by the four elements; earth, air, fire and water. His representational works integrate surrealism, myth and legend to depict women in meditative states that invite the viewer into the narrative, and will be on view at the Appleton July 10-Nov. 7.


Gallery Tours with Andrew Grant
     Sept. 4, 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.
     Visit the Appleton on Free First Saturday and take a tour of “A Breeze Through Fertile Gardens” with the artist as he discusses the influence of Bouguereau on his work.
     The Appleton Museum, Artspace and Store are open Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday, noon-5 p.m. 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 or visit https://www.appletonmuseum.org/.

 


FWC reminds scallopers to stay safe
Watch out for swimmers
Photo Provided By FWC

By Karen Parker of the FWC
Published July 2, 2021 at 2:11 p.m.
     LAKE CITY --
With the opening of scallop seasons, the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) wants to remind everyone engaged in this fun outdoor activity to use a divers-down warning device whenever they are snorkeling or scuba diving while searching for these tasty treats.
     The divers-down symbol is rectangular or square and red in color with a white diagonal stripe. A divers-down flag displayed on a boat must be at least 20 inches by 24 inches and displayed at the highest point where it can be observed from 360 degrees around the vessel. A buoy may not be used or displayed from a vessel. A divers-down flag or buoy, displayed from the water, must be at least 12 inches by 12 inches. A flag must have a wire or other stiffener to hold it open, and a buoy may be three- or four-sided.
     All divers must prominently display a divers-down device in the area in which the diving occurs.
      “Displaying and understanding what constitutes a proper divers-down symbol are critical,” said Capt. Rachel Bryant of FWC’s Boating and Waterways Section. “These safety devices are meant to alert boaters to the presence of people under the water’s surface and to give them plenty of room.”
     All vessels must make reasonable effort to stay at least 100 feet away from a divers-down device within a river, inlet or channel. In open waters, vessels must make reasonable effort to stay 300 feet away. For safety, divers should stay within those same distances of their displayed device. A vessel that approaches closer must be fully off plane and at idle speed.
      “Divers share the responsibility of boating safety with the boat operators,” Bryant said. “Diving without the divers-down symbol properly displayed or using it for reasons other than to inform others of the presence of divers is unlawful.”
     The divers-down device should only be displayed when divers are in the water. When divers or snorkelers exit the water, it must be taken down.
     More information on divers-down requirements is available online at https://myfwc.com/boating/regulations/.
     For more information on the 2021 scallop season dates and bay scallop regulations, visit https://myfwc.com/fishing/saltwater/recreational/bay-scallops/.

 


Scallop season opens
2021 Bay Scallop Sesaon
Story and Graphic Provided
By The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
Published June 10, 2021 at 5:11 p.m.
     TALLHASSEE --
The 2021 recreational bay scallop season from the Fenholloway River through the Suwannee River opens June 15 and will remain open through Labor Day (Sept. 6).
     This includes all state waters in Dixie County and a portion of Taylor County and includes the towns of Keaton Beach and Steinhatchee.
     The daily bag limit from June 15-30 in this area is one gallon of whole bay scallops in the shell or one cup shucked per person with a maximum of five gallons whole or two pints (four cups) shucked bay scallop meat per vessel.
     From July 1 through Labor Day in this area, and for the duration of the open season in other areas, regular bag and vessel limits apply. Regular season limits are two gallons of whole bay scallops in the shell or 1 pint of bay scallop meat per person, with a maximum of 10 gallons of whole bay scallops in the shell or 1/2 gallon (four pints) shucked bay scallop meat per vessel. Throughout the season and region-wide, vessel limits do not allow an individual to exceed their personal bag limit.

Other 2021 season dates
     Additional bay scallop season dates are as follows:
     St. Joseph Bay/Gulf County: Aug. 16 through Sept. 24. This region includes all state waters from the Mexico Beach Canal in Bay County to the westernmost point of St. Vincent Island in Franklin County.
     Franklin County through northwestern Taylor County (including Carrabelle, Lanark and St. Marks): July 1 through Sept. 24. This region includes all state waters from the westernmost point of St. Vincent Island in Franklin County to the mouth of the Fenholloway River in Taylor County.
     Levy, Citrus and Hernando counties (including Cedar Key, Crystal River and Homosassa): July 1 through Sept. 24. This region includes all state waters from the mouth of the Suwannee River in Levy County to the Hernando – Pasco county line.
     Pasco County: Open for 10 days starting the third Friday in July (July 16-25, 2021). This region includes all state waters south of the Hernando – Pasco county line and north of the Anclote Key Lighthouse, including all waters of the Anclote River.

Other regulations
     Scallops may be collected by hand or with a landing or dip net.
     There is no commercial harvest allowed for bay scallops in Florida.
     Direct and continuous transit of legally harvested bay scallops is allowed through closed areas. Boaters may not stop their vessels in waters that are closed to harvest and must proceed directly to the dock or ramp to land scallops in a closed area.

 

Artists invited to participate
in 2022 Old Florida Celebration
of the Arts Design Contest
Deadline for entries is Aug. 1

Cedar Key Art Contest
Story and Photo Provided
By Event Coordinators (Arts Center Committee - Bev Ringenberg, Marie Lewis, Gini Barss, Mary Prescott, Dee Miller, Sandy Lindhout, Sue Rosenthal, Eileen Senecal and Ann Morgan)
Published June 15, 2021 at 8:11 a.m.
     CEDAR KEY --
Each year this Old Florida Celebration of the Arts (OFCA) chooses a theme for its Annual Design Contest and this year the theme is Island Time.
     The OFCA working committee hopes that this theme will inspire a creative design that will be used to promote the Spring Arts Festival in Cedar Key planned for April 9 and 10, 2022.
     The winning artwork will be used on posters, postcards, t-shirts and other promotional items for the festival. The winning artist also has his/her application and booth fees waived for the festival.
     Entries for the Festival Design Contest are due by Aug. 1. A maximum of 2 digital images per artist can be submitted via email to CedarKeyArtsFestival@gmail.com

 




Log Cabin Quilters Levy County Quilte Museum  HardisonInk.com logo
Column and Photo
By Myrtice Scabarozi
Published July 19, 2021 at 8:11 p.m.
     LEVY COUNTY –
 Monday morning (July 19), I found a surprise on the Museum front porch, several bags of fabric and notions and on Tuesday (July 20) another bag was dropped off. I know the one bag was due to moving and downsizing. It’s hard to close one part of your life and start in a new place. We wish everyone the best of luck.
     Last week we tried to rehang our quillows on a new rod. The first attempt didn’t do well as everything fell to the floor. This week, after three more attempts, we had success. All were still hanging when I left Saturday. Thank you my volunteers for helping us with this project.
     We’ve been getting in visitors from many of the quilt groups in the area who are checking out the Sieglinde Schoen Smith Collection and then reporting back to their group. Most of the quilts are on display.
     We are just waiting on the adult male inmates from Lancaster Correctional Institution to add another rack or two. We’re hoping we don’t have to move all the sewing machines to new locations. The machines on wheels are great, but it’s just the other half that might need to move. Most of the machines are very heavy and after moving two or three of them, there’s no energy left, and the back is complaining. Time to get out the tape measure before moving anything and sitting in a rocker thinking about any movement.
     We’ve discovered why our building was so warm. The compressor is bad and the whole unit needs to be replaced. We have someone checking to getting the new unit. Our hopes are that air-conditioner units are not on backorder like so many of the things we need daily. Wish us luck.
     Don’t forget the Backyard Pickers will be with us Saturday, Aug. 7.

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Need to brighten a room? This sun wall hanging is just the answer.

 

 

 

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