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Water tanks painting coming
CAAA needs American flag

waterr tanks
Chiefland Water and Facilities Manager Shane Keene speaks to the Chiefland City Commission from the back of the City Commission Meeting Room in Chiefland City Hall, which is also known as the Hardy R. Dean Sr. Municipal Building, on Monday night (April 8). Sitting at a table in the picture, too, is Police Chief Scott Anderson. A painting of the late City Manager Hardy R. Dean Sr. is on the wall above the two city department leaders.

Story and Photo By Jeff M. Hardison © April 9, 2024 at 7:15 p.m.
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     CHIEFLAND – Chiefland City Attorney Norm Fugate asked the City Commission on Monday night (April 8) to table a request regarding a 10-year contract extension with a company that will service the various giant elevated and non-elevated city water tanks in Chiefland.

 

 

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     Those tanks are a 200,000-gallon pedesphere elevated water storage tank; a 100,000-gallon Well #2 elevated water storage tank; a 50,000-gallon Well #1 elevated water storage tank; a 10,000-gallon Well #1 water storage tank; a 15,000-gallon Well #3 water storage tank; and a 10,000-gallon Well #4 water storage tank.
     A 10-year contract extension to paint the inside and outside of water tanks in Chiefland as well as to provide annual maintenance shows a cost by Southern Corrosion Inc. was tabled because the attorney wanted to look at it more carefully.
     The annual premium for years 11 through 20 of service is $44,165. The annual premium is to be paid each year within 30 days of the start of the annual agreement, the draft considered on Monday night showed.
     “All premiums are firm and will not be adjusted for inflation,” the offer to the city notes.
     Attorney Fugate questioned if Southern Corrosion Inc. was the same company the city contracted with before, and if this was a contract extension.
     Keene said the company was the same, even though it had changed its name since first contracting with the city. The city’s water and facilities manager said this rate receives his recommendation because paint and other costs are increasing, and to lock in this price for 10 years seems prudent.
     This matter is tentatively slated for discussion and possible action at the April 22 meeting, after City Attorney Fugate reviews it more closely.

Other News
     A Chiefland resident complained to the City Commission about the city’s Recreation Committee. It is not meeting regularly.
     City commissioners advised City Manager Laura Cain to collaborate with the attorney and staff to revise the methods for appointment to that committee, as well as its structure. There promises to be improvement to that city committee’s structure and functions in the future.
     The opening day ceremonies of the Chiefland Area Athletic Association’s baseball and softball season lacked an American flag to pledge to last Saturday (April 6), according to one man during the public participation part of the agenda.
     Although Strickland Recreational Park has hosted all-star baseball games in years past, it has been some time since that happened. The City Commission does not intrude into CAAA operations, however most residents and visitors of Chiefland would think the city would have an American flag available at the park.
     Despite the one man complaining about the missing flag and uniforms not being up to his standard at the City Commission meeting on Monday night, the athletic organization for Chiefland area youths appears to be functioning relatively well. 
     As for the city government’s recreation committee, it does not appear to be functioning.
     In still other City Commission news, City Commissioner LaWanda Jones corrected minutes from the previous meeting. Commission Jones said she voted “No” on the motion to increase fees for use at the Tommy Usher Community Center.
     Mayor Chris Jones was advised by the city attorney to better record votes to assure an accurate record is kept. The attorney let Commission Jones know that she cannot abstain from any vote unless she will see financial gain or loss as a result of her vote, or if there are other situations where the law allows her not to vote. If she does not vote on a matter, she must announce it and fill out a form.
     LaWanda Jones is the most recent member of the Chiefland City Commission. She is not related closely to Mayor Chris Jones.

 


Students Honored
Students Honored
Seen here are Chiefland Mayor Chris Jones and Kasen Coulter of Chiefland Elementary School. Coulter was among the students of the month, also known as Outstanding Student. Johan Sanchez of Chiefland Middle School and Jaxson Henderson of Chiefland High School were unable to attend the April 8 City Commission meeting where the mayor read why these three students were selected as Outstanding Students. The students are given certificates as well as gift certificates to Walmart, which are funded by one of the Rotary Clubs in Chiefland.

Students Honored
This framed Outstanding Student Award Certificate is from Oct. 6, 1997, when it was awarded to Lewrissa Gay, who later married and is now known as Lewrissa Johns. She is Chiefland City Commissioner Rissa Johns. Back when Commissioner Johns was at Chiefland High School in 1997, this certificate was signed by then Chiefland Mayor Kelby Andrews. The verbiage on the certificate is almost the same now -- almost 30 years later.
Photos By Jeff M. Hardison © April 9, 2024 at 3:30 p.m.
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Most Recent Filings for Election
Tri-County Area as of April 7
Candidates In three counties

 


Elder Options seeks volunteers
Information Provided By Kathy Dorminey of Elder Options
Published April 6, 2024 at 8 a.m.
     GAINESVILLE --
Elder Options is seeking mission-aligned individuals with a strong commitment to voluntarism and advocacy for seniors throughout our 16-county region.

Mission
     Elder Options’ mission is to ensure that communities have a trusted and unbiased place to turn for information, resources, and assistance. We advocate for and cooperatively work with communities to strengthen support systems and create new and innovative service options that focus on personal choice and independence.
     Elder Options works to identify the needs of older adults, adults with disabilities, and their caregivers, as well as develop plans to meet the growing needs of our community. We do this by providing some direct services, but we also contract with local agencies to deliver services. The services we contract out to local agencies are monitored regularly, ensuring good administration of funds.

Opportunities include
Board of Directors
     The Elder Options Board of Directors provides governance, guidance, and strategy to lead Elder Options in serving seniors, caregivers, and persons living with disabilities. One of our goals includes increasing community partnerships so we may serve more seniors, informal caregivers, and adults with disabilities. The Board meets quarterly at Elder Options headquarters in Gainesville, and also online via Zoom.
Advisory Council
     The Advisory Council meets quarterly to provide valuable feedback and information related to the communities within our 16-county service area.  Representatives should reside in the county that they will represent.  Volunteers are needed for the following counties -- Citrus, Dixie, Gilchrist, Hernando, Lake, Marion, Sumter, Suwannee and Union.
Transportation Disadvantaged Board
     Elder Options, your Aging & Disability Resource Center, is seeking volunteers to serve on the Transportation Disadvantaged Local Coordinating Board in Dixie County. Alternates are needed for many counties. These boards provide advice to Community Transportation Coordinators on the provision of transportation services for persons unable to transport themselves because of income, age, or disability. Meetings are held quarterly. Potential members should reside within the county in which they wish to serve.
     To ask questions or learn more about Elder Options, please contact Kathy Dorminey, dormineyk@agingresources.org or https://agingresources.org/.

 


Students Honored
Students Honored
Mayor Charles Goodman speaks to Xintong Lin, a second grader who attends Joyce Bullock Elementary School as Ariel M. Cardoso-Earick, a seventh grader who attends Williston Middle High School stands by on Tuesday night (April 2) in Williston City Hall.

Story and Photos
By Jeff M. Hardison © April 4, 2024 at 3 p.m.
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     WILLISTON –
Three students were honored by Williston Mayor Charles Goodman on Tuesday night (April 2).
     Ariel M. Cardoso-Earick, seventh grade, Williston Middle High School; Daisey Cifuentes, sixth grade, Williston Middle High School; and Xintong Lin, second grade, Joyce Bullock Elementary School all received the Outstanding Student certificates.
     Each child also received a certificate for a 14-inch, two-topping pizza from Domino’s of Williston.

Students Honored
Daisey Cifuentes, a sixth grader who attends Williston Middle High School, accepts her certificate as an Outstanding Student from Mayor Charles Goodman as the other two students honored at the City Council meeting of April 2 -- Ariel M. Cardoso-Earick and Xintong Lin stand by.

Students Honored
Mayor John Goodman stands behind the Students of the Month on April 2. The Outstanding Students are honored for their academic excellence, leadership, citizenship and attendance at their schools. The students are (from left) Daisey Cifuentes, Xintong Lin and Ariel M. Cardoso-Earick.

 


City renames dog pound
By Jeff M. Hardison © April 3, 2024 at 3:45 p.m.
     WILLISTON –
Williston renamed its 1-year-old facility for dogs and cats during the meeting Tuesday night (April 2).
     The facility is meant to provide opportunities so that this city will be a “no kill” municipality.
     Williston Animal Group, a dogs-only nonprofit, has a memorandum of understanding with the city now to use some of the shelter space at the new facility.
     To read the April 29, 2023 story, and see the photos and video, click HERE.
     The name changed as of April 2 from being Williston Community Animal Rescue to now be named Williston Animal Shelter.
     In other news from that meeting concerning this facility, the City Commission voted to hire a full-time manager rather than its current practice of having two part-time workers.
     Publisher’s Note: The term ‘dog pound’ in the headline comes from an impound area for canines. Actually, this is a shelter for felines and canines, also known as cats and dogs; however, the concept of dog pound captures the idea of the place that no longer has “rescue” in its title.

 


Gilchrist County Jail
heading toward June opening
More correctional officers to be hired

Gilkchrist County
Gilchrist County Sheriff Bobby Schutz is seen at the lectern in Trenton on Monday (April 1).

Story and Photos
By Jeff M. Hardison © April 3, 2024 at 7 a.m.
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     TRENTON – Gilchrist County Sheriff Bobby Schultz told the Gilchrist County Commission Monday (April 1) that the new jail is progressing well, and it may house inmates as soon as June.
     Gilchrist County Sheriff’s Office Capt. Todd Holly, a leader in the detention division of the GCSO under the direction of Sheriff Schultz, was present at the County Commission meeting on Monday, too.
     As anticipated, more correctional jobs are happening soon at the jail as well.
     On a motion by County Commission Kendrick Thomas, seconded by Commission Vice Chairman Darrell Smith, there was a 5-0 vote of approval to move forward with action required to soon approve a budget request from the sheriff. Voting in favor of the Thomas-Smith motion were those two commissioners, and Commission Chairman Bill Martin, Commissioner Sharon Akins Langford and Commissioner Tommy Langford.

Gilkchrist County
Gilchrist County Sheriff’s Office Capt. Todd Holley listens as Sheriff Bobby Schultz speaks to the County Commission on Monday.

     Gilchrist County Clerk and Comptroller Todd Newton said he will follow the direction of the County Commission to create a budget revision of $144,892.36 so that the sheriff can hire four additional correctional officers for the Gilchrist County Jail.
     The sheriff explained in detail his position in requesting funding to detain Gilchrist County inmates at the jail rather than to continue paying Levy County and Dixie County to house the inmates from Gilchrist County arrests.
     The Gilchrist County Jail, other than the addition set for occupation as soon as June, is the second oldest operational county jail in all of Florida from among the state’s 68 counties, Sheriff Schultz said.
     Some current members of the Gilchrist County Commission, as well as some predecessors of the other commissioners during the past couple of decades, know there have been several workshops, meetings and discussions about the jail, financing construction of the soon-to-open new jail, and its operation.
     The sheriff told listeners that he is remaining vigilant to saving taxpayer money while keeping an eye toward the safety of Gilchrist County Sheriff’s Office employees as well as following federal and state laws regarding the custody, care and control of inmates under his watch.
     The budget amendment for the remainder of this fiscal year, which ends Sept. 30, the sheriff said is for $144,892.36 so that he can hire the four additional correctional officers for the Gilchrist County Jail.
     “I promise you that I would not be here today asking you for any more money than what is needed,” Sheriff Schultz said.
     Discussion with the County Commission and County Clerk Newton showed that this was an anticipated expense since the choice to build the jail was finalized, although it had not been inked into the budget for this fiscal year yet.
     Even before the outset of the construction of the new jail, there was discussion about how many added correctional officers would be needed, and the number was higher than the four new employees that the sheriff mentioned on Monday.
     The sheriff said the new officers will start on May 1.
     While the new jail is anticipated to be up and running in June, the sheriff explained why he needs to hire people and pay them starting at least a month in advance of them working in the new jail.
     The new staff members will need to be trained in the existing computer network and other systems of the GCSO, he said. When the new jail opens, all staff members will need training on some of the different systems within it.
     And there is a need to properly vet the potential correctional officers. The sheriff must know that the new workers will fit in the team at the GCSO. Sheriff Schultz said he does not want to offer jobs to people, though, unless he knows there is funding to pay for them to actually perform their duties.
     Many lengthy previous discussions before ground was broken for the new jail included the money saved by Gilchrist County no longer needing to send inmates to jails in Levy County and Dixie County.
     “Right now, we are holding approximately 25 inmates in our jail,” Schultz said. “And another 25 are being outsourced to Dixie and Levy County.”
     In the next couple of months, Sheriff Schultz added, the number of inmates will increase as a result of arrests going up due to people being suspected of breaking laws during spring break and summer, and deputies finding probable cause to charge suspected offenders with crimes meriting incarceration.
     The sheriff said his 33 years of law enforcement experience combines with and a command staff at the GCSO with more than 130 years of experience. However, he said, even with all of those years of experience the venture of starting a new jail is not something that happens enough for people to be ready for all possible outcomes.
     He and his staff have utilized the best possible methods to determine staffing increase needs, Schultz said, while not spending any more tax dollars than required.
     “If it wasn’t something we needed,” he repeated, “I would not be here asking for it.”
     The sheriff said some years ago when the previous commissioners were at the dais, he made a promise to do everything he could do to save money and open this jail for occupancy.
     With these four added correctional officers, the whole staff for that 24-hour-a-day facility will be 20 employees, the sheriff said after asking Capt. Holley for confirmation.
     Gilchrist County Clerk Newton said the county spends about $36,000 a month to send its county jail inmates to Levy County and Dixie County. At that rate, in one year the cost would be more than $400,000.
     The clerk said that this offset was understood. Once the jail is open, the transition of funds being sent to the other two counties and then causing those inmates to remain in Gilchrist County is an offset that was considered as part of the financial factors in the decision to build the new jail.
     Gilchrist County Commission Chairman Martin said this is true, however he noted this is not going to be the end-all or cure-all for funding. There are expenses to operating a jail.
     All of the County Commission members on Monday mentioned they are pleased with their choice to have the sheriff operate the jail rather than the County Commission to run it.
     The sheriff said, years ago when Commission Todd Gray was among the Commission members, there was discussion of 10 or so more correctional officers needed. Sheriff Schultz said everyone agreed then that a new jail could not be constructed with the cost of that many added employees too.
     Schultz conferred with Holley to determine the fewest added officers and that is how the sheriff reached four as the number to start. He advised the County Commission, as he did years ago, there may be more staff members needed in the not-too-distant future, but hiring four now will give the sheriff and his team what is needed to start the new jail.
     County Attorney Lang and County Clerk Newton let the County Commission know the approval of the budget revision could not happen at the April 1 meeting, due to the people needing to be informed. This issue was not on the agenda that night; hence that action could not have been advertised before the first of two regular monthly meetings of the Gilchrist County Commission.
     The sheriff said he feels with the conversation of that April 1 meeting, nonetheless, that he feels assured enough to seek four more correctional officers and he will start seeking those new recruits now.

Gilkchrist County
Ryan Asmus, an engineer with North Florida Professional Services, explains how the Florida Department of Transportation determines recommended safe speeds for roads, streets and other throughways. 


Other Actions
     Among the several other items where the County Commission performed actions it felt would best serve the residents and visitors of Gilchrist County, it worked on an agreement with Verizon regarding a radio and cell phone tower.
     The County Commission decided Monday to seek a revision to the Second Amendment to a tower lease agreement with Verizon. In the current amended lease agreement, it is for a potential of eight renewals at five-year intervals to equal 40 years of an agreement.
     The revision sought by the County Commission will give the government an option to opt out of the agreement every five years, just as the current deal allows Verizon that potential.

Gilchrist County
Gilchrist County Administrator Bobby Crosby and County Attorney Duke Lang are seen during the action on late Monday afternoon (April 1) in Trenton.


Speed Limits
     Changing the speed limit on a section of paved road that is just over one mile in length led to a lot of discussion with input from several area residents. Some wanted a speed limit of 30 mph, which is the current maximum speed limit. Others wanted a 45 mph speed limit.
     Commissioner Thomas’ motion was to make the speed limit 40 mph and that was seconded by Commissioner Tommy Langford.
     Before reaching the compromise suggested by Thomas, County Manager Crosby spoke about input he had from owners of 27 parcels directly connecting to Northeast 60th Avenue, which leads to the entrance to Ginnie Springs, a privately owned park in Gilchrist County about 6.5 miles northwest of High Springs.
     There were 19 of those people who wanted it to remain at 30 mph.
     The other group who wanted it to increase to 45 mph was from 50 total parcel owners that have provided signatures. Crosby said 19 of the 50 parcel owners could be directly affected. There were 25 signatures reflected on the map he displayed during the meeting and there were 21 signatures not reflected on the map, because those properties were farther out than could be captured on a map to show them. There were four non-residents’ signatures seeking the 45 mph limit.
     Ryan Asmus, an engineer with North Florida Professional Services, explained how the Florida Department of Transportation determines recommended safe speeds for roads, streets and other throughways. Considering the thickness of oak trees and their distance from the edge of the road, considering the width of the road, curves and other factors, Asmus said the design speed recommended for the one mile and two-tenths of Northeast 60th Avenue is 35 mph.
     County Commissioner Sharon Langford asked, after Commissioner Thomas made his motion for 40 mph, which was seconded by Commissioner Tommy Langford, if the county could be held liable for injuries on a road that the Commission set a speed of 40 mph when the engineer showed 35 mph was the recommended speed.
     County Attorney Lang said unposted paved county roads have a maximum speed limit of 55 mph. And there was some commentary throughout the discussion about people going 70 mph in the zone current marked at 30 mph.
     Lang intimated that the County Commission is not stepping into dangerous territory by posting a limit of 35 mph on that stretch of road.
     Commissioners Smith said he was passed by other vehicles when he went on that road at 30 mph.
     As noted, Commissioner Thomas’ leadership showing that he continues to care about the people he has served as a county commissioner showed a logical answer reached unanimously by the five leaders.
     The County Commission again complained that no newspaper of record exists in Gilchrist County qualified to carry legal advertisements. The weeklies in Dixie County and Levy County, County Attorney Lang said, appear to not be read enough by the people of Gilchrist County. Therefore, the County Commission is planning to spend more money than the mandatory minimum to let people know about changes the government may make to speed limits, zoning and the like.
     Better signs may be posted in areas, and perhaps even mass mailings could occur as the county revises its methods to tell people about potential actions the elected leaders may take in certain realms.
     Apparently, when the speed limit on that road was dropped down to 30 mph, no one knew about it being proposed; therefore, no one showed up to complain or to rejoice. This time, even without a local newspaper of record, there was plenty of input from the people as they spoke to the few who rule.

 


 

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First Published Feb. 1, 2011 at 8 a.m.
     On Feb. 1, 2011, HardisonInk.com came into existence on the Internet. On All Saints Day - Nov. 1, 2011, The Christian Press section on The Life Page of HardisonInk.com started, which was about nine months after the start of the daily news website. The name "The Christian Press" was derived from an encounter a decade earlier in 2001 in St. Petersburg, when and where a man mentioned to a journalist that this particular journalist must work for "The Christian Press." Although the presumption by the man about that journalist was incorrect and misplaced, the name sounded good. And the journalist said that if he could work for The Christian Press, then that certainly would be the publication to serve.
     Since Nov. 1, 2011, The Christian Press section of this page has run daily devotionals from several individuals who contributed over the past years. There were two days in 2018 when the daily devotional did not run due to a journalist requiring emergency orthopedic surgery on broken bones in his left arm and wrist. That surgically added metal, though, makes that part of that arm even more able to withstand forces. Many daily devotionals are pulled from Strength for Service to God and Country (Whitmore & Stone © 1942; Renewed 1969 by Norman E. Nygaard; Second revised edition © 2002 Abingdon-Cokesbury Press, Providence House Publishers). The journalist who is the sole proprietor and owner of HardisonInk.com (Jeff M. Hardison) notes his appreciation for the use of those devotionals from that now-defunct publishing company, and for the many other contributors who have helped people over the past decade-plus now. Strength for Service to God and Country's daily devotionals include many from a time when the United States of America was a partner in a World War, both WWI and WWII. This journalist welcomes contributions of daily devotionals. Daily devotional authors are asked to please send only their original works to hardisonink@gmail.com. Americans are reminded that all religions, having no religion and or being a person who endorses anti-religion are all protected as part of the freedoms from government intervention, as are other benefits from being an American.

 


Friday, April 12, 2024 at 8:15 a.m.

THE GOER-BEFORE

Read Isaiah 45:2-8

     I will go before thee, and make the crooked places straight: I will break in pieces the gates of brass, and cut in sunder the bars of iron:
-- Isaiah 45:2 (KJV)


     It was a man of high faith who caught this message from God in a difficult day. And his strong faith made him a man of dauntless daring.
     When God speaks thus to us – and He surely does – what ground of excuse have we left? Can we plead the hardness of our circumstance when He has pledged the sufficiency of His power?
     Some people are haunted by fears that come stealing out of the past. Such fears are connected with things that have happened. Other people are more shaken by fears that scowl at them in the future. Such fears, of course, are tied up with things that may happen. God’s forgiveness will cover the yesterdays and their failures; the Cross of Christ has no meaning if it does not tell us that. But what about tomorrow? Here is the answer:
     I will go before thee.
     I will go before thee – and make the rough places smooth!
     I will go before thee – and break in pieces the doors of brass!
     I will go before thee – and cut to sunder the doors of iron!
     For the past – His Pardon! For the future - His presence!
     Then let us deal with our future by dealing first with Him in the beginning of every day. Let us say it to ourselves with unwavering faith: “He goes before me!”
     GOD, I do not ask for courage for the whole of life, but rather for courage to live a moment at a time, and that moment for Thee. I make this prayer in the name of Jesus. Amen.
The Rev. Dr. Paul S. Rees
Covenant Tabernacle Church
Minneapolis, Minnesota
Strength for Service to God and Country
(Whitmore & Stone © 1942; Renewed 1969 by Norman E. Nygaard; Second revised edition © 2002 Abingdon-Cokesbury Press, Providence House Publishers)

 



Outdoor Truths Ministry
By Gary Miller © April 8, 2024 at 7:15 a.m.
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     The turkeys are gobbling the woods down. Their call is one of the most recognizable in all of nature. Whether one is a turkey hunter or not, everyone knows this familiar sound. And even though a tom turkey will gobble the entire year, he is especially vocal during the spring mating season. The turkey is an amazing bird. Just a few years ago there were so few, most hunters turned into fishermen during the spring. Now, the turkey is in every state except Alaska. And not only are they surviving, they are thriving. The reintroduction of the turkey has been a great success story for fish and game commissions all over the country. There has been a concerted effort between them, some conservation groups like the National Wild Turkey Foundation, and the turkey themselves. Yes, the turkey has really done its part in this process as well. They have adapted. It seems no matter what type of terrain the turkey is placed in, it adapts. It seems to have the ability to accept its environment and make it its own. It doesn’t care if it is placed in the mountains or the flatlands, in the cold temperature or hot. It is going to not only endure its situation; it is going to enjoy it.
     That’s how I want to be as a follower of Christ. I want to be an “enjoying” Christian and not just an “enduring” one. And it’s really not up to anyone or anything but me. All my life, my circumstances have changed. I have noticed as I have gotten older that nothing stays the same. It seems just as I get a grasp on some new thing, it is replaced by a newer thing. I could grumble, complain, long for the good ole days, refuse to change and endure the rest of my life as a cantankerous old man.
     Or I can choose to relish the opportunity to learn, be thankful for the opportunity to live in this new arena, adapt, and enjoy every minute I am blessed to be here. That is an easy decision for me. I hope it will be for you. But if you choose the former, don’t be surprised if I offer you a kind word of hello, and then promptly back away. I’m not going to stay around long. I’d much rather hang with a flock of turkeys that are enjoying life, than stay around a grumbling group of people that are not.

 -- Gary Miller  gary@outdoortruths.org

     Gary Miller has written the Outdoor Truths articles for 20-plus years now. He also has written four books which include compilations of his articles and a father/son devotional. He speaks at wild-game dinners and men's events for churches and associations. Gary Miller's website is located at http://www.outdoortruths.org/.
 


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