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Today's News

  • Happenings

     

    September

     

    Town Hall Meeting

    Williston Councilwoman Nancy Wininger will host a town hall meeting, Thursday, Sept. 22 from 7-8:30 p.m. in the city council room.

     

    Child Safety Day 

    Ornan Masonic Lodge will host its 9th Annual Child Safety Day and Child ID Saturday, Sept. 24 from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the lodge, 250 NE 6th Blvd., Williston.

  • Devils tame Panthers for second win

     By Travis Coleman

    Contributing Writer

    On Friday, Sept. 9, the Williston varsity football team earned a win over the Lecanto Panthers, by a score of 22-13.

    The game was a defensive battle throughout the night in Lecanto, both teams matching each other blow for blow on the non-glamorous side of the ball. Williston would manage some much needed offense in the second half to get the W.

  • Levy County Sheriff's Report

     Often Used Abbreviations

    Driver’s License–DL Driving While License Suspended or Revoked–DWLSR Driving Under the Influence–DUI Failure to Appear–FTA Released on Own Recognizance–ROR Resisting With Violence–RWV Resisting Without Violence–RW/OV Violation of Probation–VOP

    The Levy County Sheriff ’s Office reports the following arrests:

  • Constitution Week begins Saturday

     For 60 years Americans have formally recognized Constitution Week during the week of Sept. 17-23 due to the efforts of the Daughters of the American Revolution.

    Signed into law by President Dwight D. Eisenhower Aug. 2, 1956, the public law celebrates the law of the land, adopted in September 1787 and ratified in June 1788.

  • Monday meeting may be most important one in Williston

    Property owners in the city of Williston should plan to attend next Monday’s meeting of the Board of Adjustments and Code Enforcement (BACE).

    The meeting begins at 6 p.m. Sept. 19 in the council room at city hall and will deal specifically with the rewrite of Chapter 48 of the city’s Code of Ordinances.

    The rewrite, primarily drafted by BACE member Bruce Schupp, has been reviewed by committee members and legal counsel, Fred Koberlein, over the last several months.

  • It's who we are

    I've always been a traditionalist. I suppose that goes along with not liking surprises. I like knowing what's going to happen. I don't like guessing about what ifs and I like having a plan of action.

    I've become a little less rigid since Tom and I have been married, because he is the Master of Spontaneity. He likes nothing better than hitting the open road and searching for hotels at midnight. 

  • Levy County Sheriff's Report

     The Levy County Sheriff’s Office reports the following arrests:

    • Sept. 4, Kyle William Allen, 30, Dunnellon, DUI, DWLSR. Bond $10,000.

    • Sept. 4, Christopher Matthew Branson, 21, Old Town, touch or strike. Bond $40,000.

    • Aug. 29, Christopher Alan Chapin, 29, Bronson, non support of children or spouse.

    • Aug. 30, Lorie Ann Conyers, 52, Chiefland, violation of injunction of protection domestic violence. Bond $25,000.

  • Finally a clean election

    F

    or several years I have started off the "silly season", better known as campaign season with a fervent wish that things would be clean and without some of the negativism that has plagued other campaign seasons. 

  • Did your well flood during the storm?

      Recent heavy rains may have impacted your private well and made your water unsafe. If your well casing has been submerged by flood water, either use bottled water, or boil or disinfect all the water you use for drinking, making beverages, cooking, brushing your teeth, washing dishes, and washing areas of the skin that have been cut or injured. 

  • Williston's power restored quickly

    As most of the county's residents worried about food going bad, lack of toilets and showers and whether power would be restored in days or a week, Williston's residents had little to be concerned about during Hurricane Hermine.

    City Manager Scott Lippmann said city works returned to work Thursday night after already doing their regular eight-hour shift and worked for the next 27 hours to ensure city residents had electricity.