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At the annual conference of the Florida Court Clerks & Comptrollers held in Wesley Chapel, Becky Norris, President of the Association and Clerk of Gulf County, presented the Honorable Tim Smith, Putnam County Clerk of the Circuit Court, with the Clerk of the Year award. The Presidents Clerk of the Year award is a coveted award presented by the Associations President at Summer Conference each year to Clerks of the Circuit Court who have undertaken a special issue and showed leadership skills among his or her peers. Hon. Tim Smith, Putnam County, was tapped to receive a Presidents Award for his efforts in chairing the Florida Courts EFiling Authority Board of Directors. During his watch this past year, efiling for the Supreme Court and for civil cases in the trial courts became mandatory on April 1 of this year. Efiling for criminal trial court cases is set to become mandatory on October 1. Electronic filing for the district courts of appeal will be phased in over the remainder of the year. Smith said. The success we have had to date is quite remarkable but I attribute it to the hard work of all our partners. Norris commented to the membership, The work that has been accomplished by the Florida Courts E-Filing Authority is seen by many to be successful and that is due in large part not only to the e-filing board members, but to the elected clerks, and our partners the courts and the Bar committees. But, dont get me wrong, Tim Smith has been the true leader in this project, working with the Supreme Court Chief Justice Ricky Polston and the Florida Courts Technology Commission to make sure this nationally significant project moved forward to the benefit of all users. He made this effort a personal priority, and it has been noticed. We are proud to have him serving a leadership role with the association. Putnam County Clerk of the Circuit Court since 2001, Smith is an active member of this statewide association. For the past two weeks, Detective Corey Johnson with the Putnam County Sheriffs Office, Detective Bureau has been investigating a check fraud case. According to reports, suspects Lindsay Smith, Robert Ostrender, Edward Zaccheo, and Bobbie Martin have cashed fraudulent checks at Publix and Hitchocks Supermarkets. The investigation revealed that Smith obtained several checks from a friends residence without their knowledge. Smith shared the checks with Ostrender and the pair visited several unsuspecting merchants until they were able to cash the checks. Further investigation revealed that Smith obtained additional checks from a family construction company which is no longer in business. Smith shared these checks with Martin and Zaccheo. Detective Johnson concluded that Martin actually printed several checks at a local public school where she worked. Detective Johnson stated There have been four people arrested in this case so far. The amount of the checks cashed is approximately $4,600. On Friday, June 21, Smith and Ostrender were arrested and charged with multiple counts of Larceny and Fraud. Smith is being held in the Putnam County Jail with a bond in the amount of $11,048 and Ostrender is being held in the Putnam County Jail with a bond in the amount of $10,040. Zaccheo was already incarcerated at the Putnam County Jail on unrelated charges. Zaccheo was charged with one count Larceny and one count Fraud. Detective Johnson obtained a warrant for Martin for the charge of Scheming to Defraud. On Friday, June 28, Martin was arrested in neighboring Flagler County. A fifth suspect has been identified in this case and charges are pending. July 3, 2013 Volume 69, No. 7 (2 sections) Crescent City, Florida 50 (Includes 7% FL Sales Tax)Serving Satsuma Pomona Park Lake Como Crescent City Seville Pierson Welaka Fruitland Georgetown East Palatka Palatka Interlachen since 1898 Church......................A5 Community...............A3 Crossword/Sudoku..B4 Faces & Places........B1 Opinion.....................A2 Way Back When.......A4 Public Notices..........B5 In This Issue:Lane and Road ConstructionSpecial to the Courier Journal Putnam County Bob Martin President Putnam Family Fitness Center The following is a list of roadwork underway by FDOT that may impact traf c through July 5. State Road 19: Daytime lane closures from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Wednesday over the Oklawaha River for routine bridge maintenance. U.S. 17: Daytime lane closures from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. from Central Avenue to Lemon Avenue in Crescent City while Florida Power and Light performs maintenance on power poles. Also, daytime lane closures from 7 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. from Masters Drive to the north end of the Memorial Bridge in Palatka for construction of a new multiuse trail, including installation of handrail and general cleaning. For additional information, please contact Felipe Rivera with Putnam County at 386-329-0346. Summer, its not just for kids! The Putnam County Library System has a variety of fun for adults the week of Monday, July 8 July 13, at your libraries. The Palatka Headquarters Library has programmed an Electronic Books Workshop and Florida Archaeology Network program. Melrose and Bostwick is ready for their book discussions. Bostwick will also be showing a movie and Jamming live in their Community Center. The Rainbow Garden Club of Interlachen will be visiting the Interlachen Branch Library. Bring your tablets, Nooks and Kindles, we will help you download your favorite books and magazines. Movies and book discussions are about to start so read, read, read! And as always, be entertained with the Florida Archaeology Network programs. You can count on a good time with the Bostwick community, listen and join in with live music from local talented musicians. Contact your local library or check our web site www.putnam.com/lib, for dates and times on all summer events.Library ActivitiesFour Arrested for FraudMany gathered in Crescent City on Saturday, June 29, for the Red, White and BOOM! Independence Day Celebration. The event began at 4 p.m. in Eva Lyon Park. At 8 p.m., attendees were encouraged to head down to the Crescent City dock for a veterans memorial ceremony. At dark, fireworks were shot off over Lake Crescent in a display that can only be described as beautiful and patriotic. This event would not have been possible without the strategic planning by the Crescent City Celebration Committee and the Crescent City Yacht Club. Charlotte Santa stated that events like this are possible due to citizens volunteering. facebook.com/putnamcountycourierjournal Crescent City Celebrates Independence Day Smith Receives Clerk of the Year Award Lindsay Shae Smith Adoption SpecialThe Humane Society of Northeast Florida, our no-kill shelter in Putnam County is celebrating the Fourth of July with an Independence Day Special for the cats and dogs. For anyone interested in adopting a pet just wear red, white and blue and receive 50% off your adoption fee for any cat or dog at the shelter on Thursday, July 4, between the hours of 1-4 p.m., for adoptions only. (No discount off county tag, leash/collar/harness or cat carrier if needed). Information contact 386-325-1587. July Firecracker SpecialShop and Win at The Humane Society Thrift Store in Palatka! For every $25 Purchase receive 1 ticket FOR EVERY $25 in HSNEFL Thrift Store purchases (pre-tax, per receipt, issued by cashier on payment). 1st Prize Bicycle, 2nd Prize $25.00 Thrift Store Gift Certi cate, 3rd Prize Spa Basket. Starts June 20th, ends July 31. Winning tickets drawn at 10 a.m., August 1. Need not be present to win. Information: 386-328-7014 Putnam County Happy Fourth of July! Photo by Jill Goodman Fireworks create a beautiful reflection over Lake Crescent during the Red, White and BOOM! celebration. Photo by Barry Dean Buchan A huge crowd gathered at the Crescent City dock and lined almost half of Central Avenue for the veterans memorial ceremony and to watch the fireworks over Lake Crescent on Saturday, June 29. Edward Lane Zaccheo Robert David Ostrender
A2 Courier Journal July 3, 2013 Government Watch A Lake Street Publishing Company Newspaper POSTMASTER: Send Address Change To Putnam County Courier Journal 330 N. Summit Street Crescent City, FL 32112USPS No. 451-140 2012 Lake Street Publishing Co. Published Every Wednesday by Lake Street Publishing Company, Inc. 330 North Summit Street Crescent City, FL 32112 Periodicals Postage Paid at Crescent City, Florida.E-Mail: News Items: firstname.lastname@example.org Legals: email@example.com Classified Ads: firstname.lastname@example.org Display Ads: email@example.comJuliette Laurie Publisher / Editor Sami Marshall Copy Editor / Production Tera Millard Front Desk / Classified Ads Patrick Freeman Distribution One Year Florida Subscription $24 (incl. tax)One Year Out-Of-State $28 Office Hours: 9 am to 5 pm Monday through FridayAdvertising Deadline 5 pm Friday Classified Deadline 10 am Monday Editorial Deadline Noon FridayContact Us:Phone: 386-698-1644 Fax: 386-698-1994 The Putnam County Courier Journal welcomes your letters to the Editor. Letters should be brief and legibly written. To be published, they must include the writers signature, printed name, phone number, and hometown. Address letters to: Editor 330 N. Summit St. Crescent City, FL 32112 or FAX to 386-698-1994, or E-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. Putnam CountyOPINION City of Crescent CityCity Commission Meeting, July 11, 7 p.m.City Hall, 3 North Summit Street. 386-698-2525. www.CrescentCity-FL.com Town Council of WelakaCode Enforcement, July 9, 5 p.m. Zoning Board, July 9, 5:30 p.m. Town Council Meeting, July 9, 6:30 p.m.Town Hall, Fourth Ave. 386-467-9800.JJones@Welaka-FL.gov, www.Welaka-FL.govTown Council of Pomona Park Beautification Meeting, July 8, 5:30 p.m.Road & Street Committee Meeting, July 9, 5:40 p.m.Town Council Meeting, July 9, 6 p.m. Town Hall Council Chambers 1775 US Hwy 17 S.TownClerk@PomonaPark.com 386-649-4902 www.PomonaPark.comPutnam County Board of County CommissionersNext Meeting July 9, 8:30 a.m. Meets second and fourth Tuesday in the Commission chambers, 2509 Crill Ave, Suite 100, Palatka. 386-329-0205, www.Putnam-FL.comPutnam County School Board Next Meeting, July 16, 3:30 p.m. Meets the first and third Tuesday in the school board meeting room, Campbell Administration Building, 200 S. Seventh St., Palatka. 386-329-0545. www.PutnamSchools.org DISCLAIMER: Views expressed on this page do not necessarily reflect the editorial position of the Putnam County Courier Journal or its advertisers. The Putnam County Courier Journal does not knowingly publish false information and may not be held liable for the views of readers exercising their right to free expression.When I was about 14 life really became interesting at Weeki Wachi. I had never really had friends outside of family. Most of my free time was spent with cousins and or nephews and nieces. Having siblings old enough to be my parents meant that their older children were nearly my age. My little brother, Jimmy, was four years younger than me. He was already an uncle four times when he was born. Across the canal from us was a family from Brooksville and the boys were around my age. They, like me spent their summers at Weeki Wachi. We became instant friends. These guys knew how to have fun. They had a 16 foot, flat bottom, wooden boat with a small out-board. We lived in that boat. One of our favorite past times was gigging mullet. This could only be done legally on the Gulf side of the road which divided our community. That was regarded as salt water yet; it was clear and fresh and fed by the Weeki Wachi. One of us guys would stand in the front of the boat with the long pole gig. One of us sat in the back and operated the motor. The other two rode along and we would take turns with the gig. We would come up behind a school of mullet which would swim ahead of us. We would go the same speed as the fish and simply gig them one at a time. Our Mamas could fry up those mullet just fine. Talk about fresh fish! Good stuff. I recall an interesting adventure we had in that boat. All of us were just cruising up the river. We were smoking cigarettes and stopping here and there to swim and snorkel. As I have mentioned before, the Weeki Wachi was crystal clear. It was all wild and on weekdays we had it all to ourselves. Skinny dipping was the preferred swimming, non-attire. (Having fun required some naughtiness, of course.) This particular day, as we all navigated the river; we saw a huge hornets nest hanging out over the water. Instantly, we knew we had to something exciting with that nest. It was decided that we would turn the boat around and while going as fast as we could with the current, one of us would whack that hornets next with an oar and knock it into the water. Sounded like fun. It would have been except for one little problem. When whacked, the darn nest landing in the middle of the boat instead of the river. Four naked boys bailed out of that boat instantly and left the boat running. Eventually the boat beached itself a little way down the river. We boys had a problem; our bathing suits were in that boat with the nest. We could have swam home and towed or pushed the boat, staying underwater while we did so. However, we could not go home without bathing suits. One could say we boys were in a pickle. Next week, Ill tell you how it all worked out. Oh, and no one got stung, in itself, a remarkable accomplishment.Back to Weeki WachiLloyd Harris Local crime hot spots will be listed here weekly. This weeks hot spots are: Oakwood Street Walnut Street If you witness any criminal activity in this area, you are asked to leave a recorded message with the Crescent City Police Department Hot Tip Line by calling 386-698-3478. As always, in any emergency situation you are asked to call 911.Crescent City Police Department Needs Your HelpLetters to the Editor Fitness Center UpdateDear Editor: To update all our friends and neighbors on our progress at a Putnam Family Fitness Center (PFFC) special membership meeting held Saturday, June 22, 2013 in the Pomona Park Community Center, the following was discussed as we plan our move from the Crescent City area to Pomona Park: The community generously raised $10,345 to meet the estimated remodeling and moving needs of $10,000 before the costly required ADA (American with Disabilities Act) changes were known. $4,103 has been spent to date leaving a balance of $6,242. The Phase I estimated cost to complete = $6800 (The required work has been divided into three phases, and we will be able to receive a Temporary Certificate of Occupancy upon passing inspection at the completion of Phase I.) The estimated date of July 3 is seen as a reality for completion of Phase I and the move is planned to begin July 11 (weather permitting & barring any unforeseen obstacles). There are no more funds for Phases II and III. The estimated cost to complete the final Phases = $14,800. Grants do not appear to be available. Board Vice-Chairmen Dr. Bonnie Harrison, our experienced grant writer, reported on June 22 that all efforts to obtain grants and sponsorships to date have been denied or are pending. CONCLUSION: Grants and sponsorships cannot be depended upon in the immediate future. We must do it ourselves. If we can raise the needed money, PFFC can complete the ADA requirements within six to eight weeks. It is important that we comply with these ADA needs as quickly as possible. This remaining work includes two restrooms and the outside parking area, walkway and ramp Here are some suggestions as to how you can help: Localities: Pomona Park Neighborhood Watch is planning another Fish Fry. (They have already donated $1700 from a previous Fish Fry for which we are very grateful.) If the Lake Como, Satsuma, Welaka, Crescent City, Georgetown, and Fruitland areas could do the same, it would be a wonderful help. Small Businesses-Restaurants: We have donation boxes. If you would consider having one at your cash register, perhaps the cashier could say, We support the PFFC. Would you like to donate your change or a few dollars? If you can help us and want a donation box, contact Jim Foerster, 649-4752 Membership: If you are already a PFFC member, we thank you and ask that you encourage your friends and neighbors to join too. Individuals: If you want to help there are several means: Donations, Pledges, Membership Contact CarrieAnn or June at PFFC @ 698-2342 for further information or to offer your suggestions and/or offers of help. Jim Foerster Board of Directors Street TalkSharing local views from local residents on current issues.------------Swimming and working to make some money.Valerius Paul Crescent City Fishing. Herb Gopman Crescent City Whats your favorite thing to do in the summer?Hanging out at the Courier Journal office, staying cool in the a/c.D.O.G. Crescent City Chilling by the pool.Leo Blue, Jr. Crescent City According to kidzworld. com, the top five summer activities are: 1. Camping 2. A day at the beach 3. Playing outside 4. Picnic in the park 5. Pool time Going to the movies. All the good ones seem to come out in the summer.Sami Marshall Satsuma Successful Independence Day CelebrationDear Editor: First off, we would like to say thank you for Red, White, & Boom. The turnout was fantastic and to all the people that worked hard to put it together we want to say THANK YOU! So as youre walking around town and you happen to see any of these people or walk into one of these businesses, the fireworks couldnt have happened without them. We want to thank them for their donations. CenterState Bank, Napa Autoparts, P & F Mini Storage Warehouse, Wesnofske Farms, Sprague House, 3 Bananas, Parker House, Sheppards Garage, Houseman Houseboat Rentals, Coldwell Banker, Barrowman KLLB, Inc, Richard and Cheryl Brooks, John Browning, Crescent City Yacht Club, Curiosity Shop, Kings Printing, Charlene Judge, William & Patricia Maden, SandraAnn & Vernon Parker, Mayor Joe and & Charlotte Santa, Jan Simpson, CRA, and Cheney Brothers Food Service We want to give a special thank you to all the volunteers that gave their time and hard work in supporting Crescent City Celebration Committee. Lets keep the good energy flowing so we can have more events like this in our town. Many THANKS again to the Crescent City Yacht Club and the Crescent City Celebration Committee. Hats off to you!! Pam Calder 3 Bananas
Sorrells Family Reunion Six members of the Sorrells family were together in Crescent City last week for the rst time in 59 years. In attendance were Oral, Wiley, Robert, David, Esther and Molly and some of their spouses. Oral had been with some of them a few years ago but this was the rst time they had all been together at one time. Oral and wife, Mary live in Crescent City, Wiley and his wife, Joy live in Pensacola, all of the others live in Pennsylvania. Oral and Wiley attended school in Crescent City, played football and other sports. It was fun listening to the family talking about Crescent City, then and now and how some things have changed. What a pretty town with the church, ag ying over the park, the greenery and lovely Oak trees. They remembered Happs Restaurant, Clayton Franks Funeral Home, Ronnie Hughes at the newspaper, Thomas Drug Store, Leons Dry Goods and etc. Everyone enjoyed the beach, cooking out, eating and visiting. What a great time for the entire family. Oral said usually, the only time there is one of these types of get-togethers is when someone in the family dies. The family wants to change that. They plan on many more of these family get-togethers in the future. Congratulations Great Grandma Linda Robson is so happy to announce a double blessing to her family twin great grandsons, Andrew Joseph and Adam James. Each weighed ve pounds and eight ounces, and wereborn on April 12 in Indianapolis, Indiana, to Zack and Brandy Bontrager. Big brother, Luke, welcomed his two new brothers to the family. Congratulations to all of you. Hickeys Grandchildren Visit Richard and Ginny Hickey enjoyed having their grandchildren from Jacksonville visit. This week a trip to SeaWorld was fun for the children, Ashley and Ryan. Afterwards they dropped by the Crescent City Kennel to help celebrate its second anniversary. The kids always love seeing the different animals that are being adopted. Save the Lake Fish Fry a Success Hosts Phil Rowe and wife Hootie, along with Shirley and Jim Grif n, said the sh fry was very successful. Most of the sh was donated by local shermen. Resident, Jack Garrett, with the help of his wife, Ruth, will make his famous Key Lime Pies and sell them for $10 each, with money going to the Save the Lake fund. Call Jack at 649-4564 and give him your orders. (They really are good; he brings them to the Neighborhood Watch meetings.) Crescent City Kennel Celebrates Second Year Ginny Oakwood and her trusty crew of employees and volunteers are doing great with the kennel, grooming, boarding and helping to nd homes for misplaced animals. They have a three year old Persian female cat named Lola who needs a home. Call the kennel at 698-2777. They are located at 2620 South US Highway 17. The store is also a drop off for supplies, food, bedding and any other donations for the animal shelter in Hollister. Drop them off at the Kennel and Ginny said they would make sure of safe delivery. The Kennel also has a daycare service is you need to leave a pet for the day while you go shopping or out to lunch with friends. Bring them by. For Sundays, call for an appointment. The store is fully stocked with animal food, toys and all types of supplies. Stop in for a visit. PFFC Membership Meeting The PFFC membership meeting was held on Saturday, June 22 at the Pomona Park Community Center. Vice Chairman Dr. Bonnie Harrison reported that all efforts to obtain grants and sponsorships have been denied or pending. Completion of the rst phase will allow occupation of the rst building and the move is planned to begin on Thursday, July 11 (weather permitting), with the tness center opening on Monday, July 15. Any donations or volunteers that want to help out would be greatly appreciated. Ice Cream Social On Saturday, July 13 from 1 to 3 p.m. join the Putnam Family Fitness Center crew for an old fashioned ice cream social at the Pomona Park Community Center at 200 East Main Street. Build your own sundae with your choice of ice cream and toppings for $5. There also will be games, contests, raf es and a silent auction with many great items including four one day passes to Disney World. Everyone is welcome. Come and join us. Attention Seniors Beginning on Monday, July 1, at the Pomona Park Community Center located at 200 East Main Street, Art classes will be held from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. and a Quilting class from 12 4 p.m. Call Robert Grothaus at 386-325-0634 for Art information and Richard Levin at 386-9168083 for Quilting information. Also, dont forget every Friday is Fun Day at the center from 10 a.m. till noon for Bingo, cards, Checkers and Dominoes. Then at noon there is a covered dish lunch with music by Rhodes Gang for a couple of hours. All seniors are welcome. Happy Birthday Brandon Once a year our backyard and the Edwards lakefront turns into Tent City when the Tuten grandchildren with about 20 friends come to the lake for a get together and to celebrate grandson Brandons birthday. They pitch tents all over the property and in the cottage. Brandon, Joel and Amanda grew up spending time at the lake cottage with their grandparents. This is still a great place to come with their friends. They boat, swim, water ski, cook out, play games and have a wonderful time. Its always good to have them back for a visit. Happy Birthday Brandon. Volunteers Needed Six or eight able bodied men and women are needed for some good neighbor projects around Pomona Park, cleaning up yards and clearing out a fallen tree from one of the yards. If you can help on a one time basis or for ongoing projects, please call Shirley and Jim Grif n at 6498640. The group will have their rst meeting on Monday, July 15 at 7 a.m. behind Town Hall. Bring any tools available, from chainsaws to shovels and hoes. This is a Neighbor Helping Neighbor project. Please come help out if you can. Lake Como Water Association, Inc. As an attempt to sustain con dence in the quality of potable water available to the public, the Department of Environmental Protection requires an annual report of quality and purity tests done on the water during the year. The report of this testing for water from the Lake Como Water Association, Inc. has been mailed to members of the association. Copies of the report can be obtained by sending a self-addressed stamped envelope to Lake Como Water Association, PO Box 102, Lake Como, FL 32127. Ask for the 2012 CCR (Community Con dence Report). If there are comments or questions about the quality and purity of the Lake Como Water Association Inc. call 386-649-4300 and leave a message. The quality and purity of the water distributed by the Lake Como Water Association, Inc. far exceeds the requirements of the DEP and thus is very safe and pure (potable). COMMUNITYFamily Reunion, 2nd Birthday Celebration & Grandkids Visit July 3, 2013 Courier Journal A3Sorrells family: (top) Robert and Wiley, (middle) Joy, Oral and David, (bottom) Mary, Esther, Molly and Donna. Hootie Rowe, John and Pat Bergquist, Phil Rowe, and Shirley and Jim Griffin at the Save the Lake fish fry. Crescent City Kennel employees Sue, Lynn, Ginny, Lori and June, with Harley at the kennels 2nd birthday celebration. Family Reunion, 2nd Birthday Celebration & Grandkids Visit Beth Carter email@example.com(Center front) Brandon and Joel Powell and Amanda Enlow with friends and family. Richard and Ginny Hickey with grandchildren Ashley and Ryan. Merrill-Hancock & Turner Insurance 1301 St. Johns Ave. Palatka MOTORCYCLE Richard Levin and Anna Herlong holding a quilt from the quilting club in Pomona Park. Kenneth L. Biggs, L.F.D. Owner CLAYTON FRANK & BIGGSFuneral Home L.L.C. Y Since 1930 ZCremation & Traditional Funeral Home386.698.1621402 Cypress Avenue 855-850-2568
Crescent City has been home to a number of persons with grand talent over the years. One such person was Harry Burney, III. His parents were noted educators in the community, and elsewhere. Harry carved his own niche in musical production and musical theatre here and in other areas as well. The following is an excerpt from an article that appeared in the July 1, 1987, issue of the Courier-Journal. Harry Burney has lead in Seaside production Crescent City native Harry Burney III, in the role of Daniel Webster, sings of his success in life and his condence in challenging the Devil, in Seaside Music Theaters production of The Devil and Daniel Webster. A pleasant break in the hot summer routine is an evening or afternoon at the Seaside Music Theater in Daytona at DBCC Theater Center. The 1987 summer schedule includes some of everyones favorites: Guys and Dolls, The Student Prince, The Sound of Music, Trouble in Tahiti and The Devil and Daniel Webster. The music is very melodic and lled with rich American folk tradition. Crescent Citys own Harry Burney III sings the role of Daniel Webster. A4 Courier Journal July 3, 2013 OUR ToO WN Years Ago...75 years agoJuly 6, 1988 Hospital May Quit Delivering Babies County commissioners and Putnam Community Hospital officials moved last week to head off a possible loss of birthing services at the countys only hospital by the end of this year. What the hospital administrator called a series of events that took some of us by surprise likely will result in the loss of two of the hospitals three accredited obstetricians and its nurse-midwife staff by December 31.25 years agoJuly 8, 1938 Marine Studios Officially Opens One of the longest throngs in Floridas history, estimated at about 25,000 turned out last Friday afternoon for the dedications and formal opening of Marine Studios giant aquarium at Marineland, eighteen miles south of St. Augustine. The crowd began to arrive early and by the time the ceremonies began at 2:30 p.m. all the parking space for miles was jammed and roads were lined with cars that were still arriving for several hours afterwards. July 4, 1963 Lake Crescent Estates Being Developed Lake Crescent Estates about four miles north of Crescent City between US Highway 17 and Lake Crescent, is being developed for retirement cottages, week end camp sites and trailer lots. In an attractive folder advertising the Estates, there is a map of Crescent City together with local scenes, and a description of our city and nearby area, stressing the recreation attractions.50 years ago 10 years agoJuly 9, 2003 A Multi-cultural Fourth! Those who attended the Fourth of July picnic in Eva Lyon Park were treated to food, fun and entertainment from many parts of the world. The Community Choir kicked off the festivities singing a melody of patriotic songs. Featured after the choir was a group of young Laotian dancers in their native costumes presenting a Lam Poo Thai dance. There is no one person responsible for the wonderful display of patriotism. Each year it is a joint effort between citizens in the community working together for a common cause. Compiled from the Crescent City News, Crescent City Journal, Crescent City Courier Journal, Putnam County Courier Journal and other local news sources. 5 years agoJuly 2, 2008 Cleanup is scheduled for July 19 In just over four months, Relay for Life Between the Lakes achieved something that takes many communities a year to accomplish. For 18 hours, residents of south Putnam County came together to honor and remember those who battled cancer, all while raising funds for the American Cancer Society. The projected net income from the event is $18,000. The theme, Celebrating Diversity Cookin up a Cure, was highlighted with nearly 20 teams participating. Way Back When...Annual Drinking Water Quality ReportThe Department of Environmental Protection has performed a Source Water Assessment on the citys system. These assessments are conducted to provide information about any potential of contamination in the vicinity of our wells. A domestic wastewater facility was identied as a potential source of contamination. Even though the domestic wastewater facility was identied as a potential source of contamination, monitoring of this situation has not shown any indication of contamination. The assessment results are available on the DEP Source Water Assessment and Protection Program website at www.dep.state. .us/swapp This report is designed to inform you about the water quality and services the city delivers to the citizens every day. The citys constant goal is to provide you with a safe and dependable supply of drinking water. The city wants you to understand the efforts that are taken to continually improve the water treatment process and protect the water resources. The city is committed to ensuring the quality of the citizens water. The water source is ground water from wells. The wells draw from the Floridian Aquifer. Because of the excellent quality of the citys water, the only treatment required is chlorine for disinfection purposes, aeration to remove hydrogen sulde and caustic soda for corrosion and pH. We aim to provide the best quality water to you, the customer, at the lowest possible price. If you have questions about this report or concerning your water utility, please contact Jason Brammeier at 386-698-2525. You are encouraged, as valued customers, to be informed about their water utility. If you want to learn more, please attend any of the regularly scheduled board meetings. They are held on the second Thursday of each month. Crescent City water systems routinely monitors for contaminants in the drinking water according to federal and state laws, rules, and regulations. Except where indicated otherwise, this report is based on the results of our monitoring for the period of January 1, 2012 through December 31, 2012. As authorized and approved by the EPA, the state has reduced monitoring requirements for certain contaminants to less often than once per year because the concentrations of these contaminants are not expected to vary signicantly from year to year. In the table below, you may nd unfamiliar terms and abbreviations. To help you better understand these terms weve provided the following denitions: Maximum Contaminant Level or MCL: the highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as close to the MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology. Maximum Contaminant Level Goal or MCLG: the level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety. Action Level (AL): the concentration of a contaminant which, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements that a water system must follow. ND means not detected and indicated that the substance was not found by laboratory analysis. Parts per million (ppm) or Milligrams per liter (mg/l) one part by weight of analyte to 1 billion parts by weight of the water sample. Parts per billion (ppb) or Micrograms per liter (mg/l) one part by weight of analyte to 1 billion parts weight of the water sample. Picocurie per liter (pCi/l) measures the radioactivity in water. Paid AdvertisementPublic Service AnnouncementPALATKA, FL Beck Chrysler, Dodge Jeep and Ram have partnered in an initiative to expand their customer base. The bulk of this initiative to assist those who have had challenges with credit. 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Ministries for Christ Outreach, Inc. will provide toiletries, non-perishables and groceries for the Palatka and East Palatka areas the week of June 30. For more information, call 386-852-7046 or send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org.True Foundation Ministries located at 608 Randolph Street in Crescent City will be having a Summer Lunch and Fun Program from Monday, June 17 through Friday, July 26 except for Thursday, July 4. The lunch program is free for ALL children up to the age of 18. Lunch will be served at 11:30 a.m. daily in the Fellowship Hall/Kitchen at the True Foundation Ministries Church. The Summer Fun Program is for children ages ve through 12 from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. The program will include recreational activities such as kickball, soccer, eld games and karate. There will be eld trips to the Central Florida Zoo, roller skating, bowling, a train ride and the public library. There will also be arts and crafts, table games, movies and reading and math skill enrichment using technology and conventional methods. There will be experienced teachers, paraprofessionals and trained childcare workers on hand. The price for six weeks of fun is $75 per child, $50 for a third child. You cant beat these prices! The price includes a t-shirt, free breakfast, lunch and snacks. Space is limited so register your child early. Registration is from Wednesday, June 12 through Friday, June 21 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. You can call True Foundation Ministries for more information at 386-698-2511 or 386-624-6019. PALATKAA Adrian Hancock Wendell Adrian Hancock, 74, of Palatka, passed away Thursday, June 20, 2013, at Putnam Community Medical Center, following a brief illness. Adrian was born in Palatka to Raford Wendell Red Hancock and Willa Coonie Herring Hancock, who were a part of a pioneer settler family of Putnam County. Adrian was a lifelong resident of Putnam County and operated Hancock Farms, a land, timber and cattle business. Years ago, Adrian worked as a salesman with Hancock Distributing Company, which marketed Poulan Chain Saws. Over the years, he served on several boards, including 16 years on the Putnam County Planning Commission, on the Putnam County Fair Board and the Greenbelt Board for Putnam County. He was a member of the First Baptist Church of Palatka, a lifetime member of Elks BPOE Lodge #1232 and served in the U.S. Army. Adrian enjoyed hunting, shing and in younger years, golng. He was also an excellent BarB-Q cook. He is survived by his wife of 56 years, Charlotte W. Hancock, two sons, Kendell Adrian Hancock of Salt Springs and Kris Bryan Hancock and wife Anita of Bostwick, two daughters, Kevon Charlotte Heyser and husband Ken Beaman Heyser of Bostwick and KanDee Bacon and husband Gary of Palatka, a sister, Ginger Tinsley and husband Hollis of St. Augustine, seven grandchildren, Zachary Hancock, Holly Hancock, Bryan Hancock, Ashley Hancock, Kaycee Gaulden, Alan Bacon and Austin Bacon, six great-grandchildren, Canten Belden, Gage Hancock, Ireland Hancock, Grant Boies, Teagan Hancock and Kendra Hammond and cousins, Joan Cassels of Tallahassee and Betty Ann Forbes of Titusville. Services were held at 11 a.m. on Wednesday, June 26, at the First Baptist Church of Palatka with C.L. Overturf, Jr. ofciating. Burial followed at Oak Hill Cemetery in Palatka, with the U.S. Army conducting military honors. Visitation was on Tuesday from 5-8 p.m. at Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home in Palatka. Flowers are gratefully accepted or memorial donations may be made to Rodeheaver Boys Ranch, 380 Boys Ranch Road, Palatka, FL 32177 or to Haven Hospice Roberts Care Center, 6400 St. Johns Ave., Palatka, FL 32177. Memories and condolences may be expressed to the family at www.JohnsonOverturffunerals.com Arrangements were under the direction of JohnsonOverturf Funeral Home in Palatka. EAST PALATKAA A nthony Carbo Anthony D. Tony Carbo, 85, of East Palatka, passed away Thursday, June 20, 2013, at his residence. He was born in Masury, Ohio, and had been a resident of East Palatka since 1974, coming from Miami. He earned a Bachelors degree in music from the Youngstown State University, and continued his studies in Florida to earn a Masters degree in Refrigeration. He was a repairman of appliances and air conditioners. He proudly served in The United States Marine Corp in 1945, and nished his service time under honorable conditions. He was a very active man and loved playing his guitar, bowling, shing and coaching and watching football. He especially enjoyed playing cards on Friday nights with his wife and friends. He was preceded in death by his parents, Patrick and Delores Carbo, three brothers, Jerry Carbo, Ralph Carbo, and Pat Carbo, a son, Stephen Carbo, and a great grandson, Chad Looney. Survivors include his loving and devoted wife of 57 years, Mildred Carbo of East Palatka, two sons and daughters-in-law, Anthony and Linda Carbo and Joseph and Matha Carbo, all of East Palatka, ve daughters and sons-in-law, Delores Carbo of Port Orange, Shirley and Jim Lucas of Jacksonville, Karen and Charles Looney of Francis, Carrie and Stephen Stallings of Francis and Helen Carbo of St. Augustine, one sister, Rose Yankivchi of Wheatland, Pennsylvania, 11 grandchildren, seven great grandchildren, and very special longtime friends, Shirley and Jack Gale of Hawthorne, and Frank and Zora Oruoke of Salt Springs. Memorial services were held at 2 p.m. on Wednesday, June 26, at Masters Funeral Home of Palatka. No calling hours were scheduled. Memorial gifts may be sent to Hospice of the Nature Coast, 6721 Crill Ave Palatka, FL 32177. Messages of sympathy may be expressed in his online guestbook at www.themastersfuneralhomes.com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of the arrangements. INTe ERLAcheCHENN Norman Waterhouse Norman Junior Waterhouse, 80, of Interlachen, passed away Thursday, June 20, 2013, at his home, following an extended illness. He was a native of St. Johns, Michigan, and had been a resident of Interlachen for the past three years, coming from Lansing, Michigan. He worked as a custodian for the National Guard Armory for 15 years in Lansing and also worked for Sunbeam Bakery. He attended Bethel Assembly of God in Interlachen and enjoyed watching westerns and comedies. He is preceded in death by his son, Norman A. Mike Waterhouse and greatgranddaughter, Mercedes Hummell. He is survived by daughters, Patti Ann Hummell, of Interlachen, Peggy Ann Kelly, of St. Augustine, and Penny Ann Duncan, of Chieand, nine grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. on Friday, June 28, at Bethel Assembly of God in Interlachen, with Pastor Mike McColley ofciating. Burial followed in PineView Cemetery. The family received friends at the church Friday from 1 p.m. until the time of service. Memories and Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.JohnsonOverturffunerals.com. Arrangements were under the direction of JohnsonOverturf Funeral Home in Interlachen. PALATKAN N ellie Bryan Nellie Mae Bryan, 97, of Palatka, was called home to be with the Lord Friday, June 21, 2013, at KIVA of Palatka, following a brief illness. She was a native and lifelong resident of Palatka, and was a 1933 graduate of the Mellon High School in Palatka. She retired from Bell South in 1975 after 30 years of service as a Chief Telephone operator. She was a member of the First Baptist Church of Palatka and the Telephone Pioneers of America in Gainesville. She enjoyed spending time with her family. She was preceded in death by her husband of 16 years, Raymond C. Bryan, parents, George W. and Mae Howard Douglas, and a sister, Mary Pert. Surviving are a son, Ray Bryan, Jr. and wife, Sandra, of East Palatka, a daughter, Sara Elkins and husband, Bob, of Satsuma, a grandson, Raymond Chip Bryan, III, of Satsuma, two greatgrandchildren, Judith Bryan of Satsuma and Raymond Bryan, IV, of Chattanooga, Tennessee, and one greatgreatgrandson, Logan Bryan of Chattanooga, Tennessee. Graveside services were held at 11 a.m. on Tuesday, June 25, at the Oak Hill East Cemetery with Rev. Charlie Rabun ofciating. The family received friends from 10 until 10:45 a.m. at Masters Funeral Home of Palatka. In lieu of owers memorial gifts may be sent to Hospice of the Nature Coast, 927 South S. R. 19, Palatka, FL 32177. Messages of sympathy may be expressed on her online guest book at www. themastersfuneralhomes. com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of arrangements. PALATKA Edith Wilde Edith Clara Wilde, 91, of Palatka, passed away Sunday, June 23, 2013, at the Putnam Community Medical Center, following a brief illness. She was a native and lifelong resident of Palatka. She retired in 1985 after 32 years of service at the former Hudson Pulp & Paper, now Georgia Pacic Corp. in Palatka, rst having worked as a machine girl and later as an inspector. Wilde was a long time member of Lemon Heights Baptist Church where she had worked in the nursery for many years. She enjoyed reading. Wilde was the last surviving member of her immediate family. She was preceded in death by her husband, W.W. Babe Wilde, a daughter, Barbara Williams, parents, Levy and Neena Glisson Wilkinson, seven brothers, Roy Wilkinson, Marley Wilkinson, Lonnie Wilkinson, Leo Wilkinson, Walter Wilkinson, Woodrow Wilkinson and Clifford Wilkinson, ve sisters, Pearl Lane, Edna Lane, Estelle Thomas, Mabel Harvey and Retta Farmer, a son-inlaw, Allen McWhorter, and a grandson, Paul Wilde. Surviving are a daughter, Pat McWhorter of Palatka, a son and daughter-inlaw, Rodney and Charlotte Wilde of Sanford, a son-inlaw, Donald Williams of St. Augustine, six grandchildren, 14 great grandchildren and 11 great-great grandchildren. Funeral services were held at 11 a.m. on Thursday, June 27, at Masters Funeral Home of Palatka with Pastor Dan Phillips ofciating. In honor and celebration of Wildes life, a video tribute was shown during the service. Burial followed in the Palatka Memorial Gardens. The family received friends one hour prior to the service. Messages of sympathy may be expressed on her online guestbook at www.themastersfuneralhomes.com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of arrangements.ST ST A A UGUSTiINeES Sarah Brantley Sarah Belle Brantley, 95, of St. Augustine, passed away Sunday June 23, 2013, at Flagler Hospital, following a brief illness. Sarah was born in McKees Rock, Pennsylvania on November 11, 1917, and had moved to East Palatka in the 1930s where she resided until her marriage to William T. Brantley. In recent years she had moved to St. Augustine. Sarah and her husband resided in Hastings, where they worked as gladiola growers for many years. Over the years, Sarah had many jobs, including working for Whetstones Candies in St. Augustine. She was a member of the St. Ambrose Catholic Church in Elkton and the Corpus Christie Catholic Church in St. Augustine. In her later years, she enjoyed going to the Council on Aging where she played Bingo, Dominos and Uno. Her hobbies included reading and crafts. She was preceded in death by her husband of 56 years, William T. Brantley, parents, George R. Hedrick, Sr. and Margie A. Groves Hedrick, three brothers, George R. Hedrick, Jr., Frank E. Hedrick and Allen G. Hedrick, and two sisters, Ruth H. Morton and Judy Adams. Surviving are two sons, William G. Billy Brantley and wife, Beverly, of St. Augustine and Thomas R. Tommy Brantley and wife, Anita, of Satsuma, two daughters, Mary Brantley Rosier and Margaret Green, both of St. Augustine, a sister-in-law, Mrs. George R. Hedrick, Carrie, of Palatka, seven grandchildren, Carl Rosier, Tabatha Noyes (Burwell), Toni Gordon (Terry), Wendy Kerr (Nathan), Adam Nelson (Marriann), Kevin Nelson (Sandy), and Sabrina Teem (Fred), seven greatgrandchildren, Matthew Hare, Gabby Rosier, Gavin Rosier, Chance Phillips, Alysson Phillips, Rebecca Gordon, and Joshua Gordon, and three step-great-grandchildren, Danielle Nelson, Stacey Nelson and Logan Nelson. Memorial services were held at 2 p.m. on Thursday June 27, at Masters Funeral Home of Palatka, with Pastor Barry Beauchamp ofciating. In honor and celebration of Sarahs life, a video tribute was shown during the service. A Mass of Christian Burial was held at 12 p.m. on Saturday June 29, at the St. Ambrose Catholic Church in Elkton, with Father Patrick Carroll ofciating. Inurnment followed in the St. Ambrose Catholic Church Cemetery. Memorial gifts may be sent to St. Johns Council on Aging, 180 Mariner St., St. Augustine, FL 32084. Messages of sympathy may be expressed on her online guestbook at www.themastersfuneralhomes.com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of arrangements.Se SE ViILLeE Don McLLauchlin Don William McLauchlin, 73, died at his home in Seville on Tuesday, June 25, 2013, after an extended illness. Born in Amsterdam, Georgia, he came to live in Seville 44 years ago, coming from Lakeland. He worked as a welder for Pipe Fitters Union Local 295 of Daytona Beach. In his spare time, he enjoyed hunting, shing, and, according to his family, he was quite the horse trader. He was a member of the Church of God of Newark, Ohio. He is survived by his wife of 51 years, Joan Carolyn Bennett, of Seville, sons Don (Patti) McLauchlin and Julius Anthony McLauchlin, both of Seville, daughters Donna Hess, of Seville and Tammie (Tim) Tinsman, of Farmland, Indiana, brothers John Curtis (Rose) McLauchlin, of Lake Panasoffkee and Robert (Mary Frances) McLauchlin, of Lakeland, 12 grandchildren, and four great grandchildren. The family accepted visitors at the funeral home on Friday, June 28, from 68 p.m. Graveside services were at 11 a.m. on Saturday, June 29, at Seville Cemetery, with Pastor Roger Decker ofciating. Arrangements were under the careful care of Clayton Frank & Biggs Funeral Home, Crescent City, Florida. PALATKAK K enneth R Reynolds Florida Furniture R Retiree Kenneth Jesse Reynolds, 87, of Palatka, went to be with the Lord Tuesday, June 25, 2013, at the Palatka Health Care Center, following an extended illness. Kenneth was born to Burt and Emma Reynolds on August 30, 1925, in Knoxville, Tennessee. Coming from Knoxville, he had been a resident of Putnam for the past 64 years, rst living in Satsuma, and later in Palatka. In 1987, he retired from Florida Furniture Industries in Palatka as a saw operator after 34 years of service. He was a member of the College Park Baptist Church in Palatka and was a very dedicated and loving husband and father. Besides his parents, he was preceded in death by ve brothers, Robert Reynolds, Carl Reynolds, Burton Reynolds, Frank Reynolds and Howard Reynolds, and a sister, Nellie King. Surviving are his wife of 67 years, Aglene Reynolds of Palatka, two daughters, Edna Parrish and her husband, Tommie, of Andalusia, Alabama, and Shirley Hunt and her ance, Ricky Crouse, of St. Augustine, a son, Lenard Reynolds and his wife, Cynthia, of Troy, Alabama, six grandchildren and spouses, Loretta Parrish of Bostwick, Bryant and Duska Parrish of Dunnellon, Lee Ann and Danny Murray of Dothan, Alabama, Jarrett Reynolds of Punta Gorda, and Wesley Hunt and William Hunt, both of East Palatka, seven great grandchildren, and three great great grandchildren. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. on Saturday, June 29, at Masters Funeral Home in Palatka, with Bro. Barry Beauchamp, Pastor of the College Park Baptist Church, ofciating. Calling hours were from 6 until 8 p.m. Friday at the funeral home. In honor and celebration of Kenneths life, a video tribute was shown. Burial followed in the Westview Cemetery in Palatka. Flowers are gratefully accepted or memorial gifts may be sent to Hospice of the Nature Coast, 927 SR 19 South, Palatka, FL 32177. Friends may sign the online guestbook at www.themastersfuneralhomes.com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of arrangements.S S ATSUmMA Billy Hall Billy Joseph Hall, 55, of Satsuma, passed away on Wednesday, June 26, 2013, at Putnam Community Medical Center, following an extended illness. He was a native of Fairbanks, Alaska, and had been a resident of Satsuma since 1972, coming from Dover, Delaware. He was a truck driver and a member of Moose Lodge #84. Billy attended Tabernacle Baptist Church and enjoyed shooting his guns, shing and scuba diving. He is preceded in death by his daughter, Lanie Hall, mother, Bernice Joyner Hall and mother-in-law, Margaret Blair. He is survived by his wife of 14 years, Peggy Blair Hall, of East Palatka, son, Dustin Hall (Bryanna), of Palatka, daughters, Ashley Kelley (John), of Hollister, Amy Tincher (John), of Palatka, father, Billy R. Hall, of East Palatka, sister, Brenda Collins (Bill), of Palatka, father-in-law, Doyle Blair, of Palatka, grandchildren, Makenzie Kelley, Makenna Kelley (on the way), Skylar Hall, Eli Tincher, Luke Tincher and David Tincher and several aunts, uncles and cousins. Funeral services were held at 10 a.m. on Saturday, June 29, at Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home, with Pastor Wes Taylor ofciating. Burial followed in Oak Hill Cemetery. The family received friends on Friday from 6-8 p.m. Memories and condolences may be expressed to the family at www.JohnsonOverturffunerals.com. Arrangements were under the direction of JohnsonOverturf Funeral Home in Palatka.CHURcCH July 3, 2013 Courier Journal A5 Crescent City First Baptist Church of Crescent City (386-698-1578).....101 S. Summit St.Sunday School 9:45 am Worship 11 am Worship 7 pm Episcopal Church of the Holy Comforter (386-698-1983). ......223 N. Summit St.Sun Worship 11 am Wed Service 10 am Adult Bible Study 4pm Prayer 5pm Howe Memorial United Methodist Church (386-698-2635)...252 S. Summit St.Sunday School 9:30 am Worship 10:30 am First Presbyterian Church (386-698-2117)....301 Cypress Ave. Worship 9 am Adult Bible Study 10:30 am St. John the Baptist Catholic Church (386-698-2055). ....2725 S. Hwy. 17Sat. Vigil 5 pm Sun. Mass 9 am Eng., 11:30 am Span. Georgetown Georgetown United Methodist Church (386-740-1821). ...1448 CR 309Sunday School 9 am Worship 10 amPomona Park First Baptist Church of Pomona Park (386-649-4265). ...112 Holly Ave.Sunday School 9:45 am Worship 11 am & 6 pm Wednesday Service 7 pm Lake Como Word of Faith Bible Church (386-698-4643). ................2708 S. Hwy. 17Sunday School 10 am Worship 11 am & 6 pm Peace Lutheran Church (386-325-4878). ............343 Old Hwy. 17 Sunday School 9 am Worship 10 am Pilgrim Congregational Church (386-649-8467).....111 W. Main St.Worship 11 am Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Welaka Welaka United Methodist Church (386-467-2336).....682 3rd Ave. (CR 309)Sunday School 10 am Worship 11 amEmmanuel Episcopal Church (386-698-1983). ......672 C.R. 309Sunday Service at 9 am with Father Beebe Got Hope? Ministries for Christ Outreach, Inc. 200 E. Main St. 386-852-7046 or 386-212-41031st Service 8 am 2nd Service 10:30 am FREE Dinner 11:30 a.m. Masters Funeral HomePalatka386-325-4564 Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-684-3360 Church Happenings Masters Funeral HomePalatka386-325-4564 Masters Funeral HomePalatka386-325-4564 Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-325-4521 Clayton Frank & Biggs Funeral Home386-698-1621 Masters Funeral HomePalatka386-325-4564 Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-325-4521 Masters Funeral HomePalatka386-325-4564
Master Gardeners constantly stress safety when working in the garden Dont leave garden rakes lying about with the prong side up, Dont grab hand railings or branches without looking under them first as wasps have a tendency to construct nests under and in things this time of year, and, Always wear gloves in the garden, especially when cleaning out under bushes. However, even with all the care we take, there are still surprises, as I found, when I wanted to check the dampness of the soil in a ceramic pot hanging from a tree limb four feet off the ground that housed my Pitcher plant. Instead of damp soil, my finger touched something smooth, round, and warm, and, when I looked down, red. It is amazing that a person of my age can spring upward and backward at the same time, while speaking in tongues. When my breathing stabilized, I returned to the pot, using a small stick to separate the foliage, found that my visitor was a Red Corn snake, and not a Coral snake. Once you have seen the gorgeously colored Coral snake, with its black snout and broad bands of red and black separated by bright yellow (red on yellow, kill a fellow; red on black, its o.k. Jack), you will never mistake them for similar colored nonvenomous mimics as Scarlet snakes, Scarlet King or Milk snake, and the Corn snake. Corn snakes eat mice, frogs, birds and, if you keep hens, you will often find them in nests after the eggs. They come in a large range of colors from lavender to grey to apricot and reds. Because of their placid nature, they are a favorite choice for pets. They will bite if provoked, but I do not intentionally provoke snakes. I wished it well, and went back to my chores. Because of the shortage of rain in May and June, I did not want to stress the plants, so I did very little weeding and pruning. I allow many weeds to grow in my garden, as they are host and nectar plants for the beneficials. A particular favorite of butterflies is Bidens Alba (Shepherds/Spanish needles). It is one of the few plants to flower, even during extremely cold weather, so it is a good food source for the butterfly. However, it grows like crazy when the weather is hot and rain is plentiful. It is not a favorite of mine at this time of year as it seems to grow to four feet overnight, and the small, coarse daisy-like flowers produce flat black needles that look like exploding fireworks. They stick to everything and every seed that hits the ground seems to germinate. Ordinarily I love my Loquat tree and the fruit it produces, but this years bountiful crop has produced an army of seedlings that are sprouting everywhere. Crawling around under bushes pulling up baby Loquat trees reminded me that I had another garden chore that I had put off much too long. Normally, I try to hand prune bushes, as that is the best way I know to control the new growth. However, this is impossible with the long run of the pittosporum hedge that runs next to the house, so I had my lawn maintenance people use power shears to lower the height by a foot and also to shear the sides vertically. Visually, the hedge now looks awful, but now I can see what is happening on the inside of the hedge. The hedge is at least 15-years-old and four feet in height. Every time the height is sheared, new growth appears at the top, but any bottom growth has to grow out to the edge of the hedge to get light instead of producing growth from the base. Now I am going back with hand clippers, and removing dead and diseased branches, cutting back the lateral growth to a bud, and cutting older branches back to a height that is a foot below my desired height. This is tough love indeed for a hedge of this age and size, and I hope the pittosporums forgive me, and can reestablish a healthy growth pattern. July and August are months when I let the vegetable garden rest. The tomatoes are mostly done, as they hate the heat and humidity, as do I. Now is a good time to solarize the vegetable garden in preparation for the fall planting. This process will take about six weeks to kill the weeds, nematodes, and soil diseases. First, remove all vegetation from the beds, break up the soil, and cover with dark plastic and let the beds cook until you are ready to prepare them for planting. I hope you planted some summer-blooming bulbs such as day lilies, spider lilies, and agapanthus. Bulbs, such as these, add drama and color to the garden when it is beginning to look washed out from the heat. Spider lilies are close cousins to the Crinum lily as they are both members of the amaryllis family, and are native to the U.S. They grow happily in wet locations, so make sure to keep them well watered. If you feel you must plant something, stick with bedding plants such as celosia, coleus, torenia, and ornamental peppers. Geraniums would be thankful if you moved them so they received some shade, and remember to water hanging baskets and pots on a daily basis. Now is a good time to plant palms. If you already have some in your landscape, remember not to prune them or remove their boots (old leaf bases). Palms do not have bark, so they have no way to heal cuts or punctures. If you, or whoever maintains your lawn, use a weed whacker, remind them to stay at least 12 inches away from the trunks of any tree or palm. Remember that lawn irrigation is restricted, until the first Sunday in November, to two times per week on the scheduled days, and no more than one hour of irrigation per zone. Research for the above is courtesy of IFAS (Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences) and the Putnam County Extension Service, a joint project of the University of Florida and Putnam County. A6 Courier Journal July 3, 2013 We print wedding, birth and anniversary announcements at no charge.Call 698-1644 Putnam CountyMore than just your Community Newspaper. Laminating Faxing Copying AdvertisingYour only stop forprofessional services.386-698-1644Barbara FisherCommunity Contributor Notes for the July Garden Carpet & Upholstery CleaningComplete Janitorial ServiceTruck Mounted Steam Machine 4 Rooms & Hallway $80 30 Years of Local Experience386-559-1836THIS MONTHS SPECIAL at Bohannon Battery613 N. Palm Ave., Palatka, FL 32177 www.ShatteredData.com Touch Screen Repair! iPhone, iPad and MORE! 386-546-7604 Photos by Barbara Fisher Corn snakes are beautiful, but can be startling if you put a finger into a pot without looking first. Perennials, such as the Spider Lily, require little maintenance and are a showy addition to the garden. Visit wiydradio.com and listen on-line!NOW STREAMING LIVE!1260 AMWIYD WIYD Classic Country Catch the Coke Zero 400 Saturday, July 6 at 7:30 p.m. on WIYD 1260.Congratulations to the winners of the tickets to the big race! Keep Putnam Beautiful Receives Grant From LowesKeep Putnam Beautiful (KPB) received a $5,000 grant award from Lowes Home Improvement Center in 2012 to enhance the natural environments at Water Works Environmental Education Center (WWEEC) located in Palatka. Thanks to the Lowes contribution, KPB now has new ecological demonstration areas that include a sandhill habitat with native xeric-adapted plants, gopher tortoises, and box turtles, a shady hardwood hammock (forest) with the Puc Puggy Nature Trail passing through it, and a steep-head slope forest along the fence between Water Works and Ravine Gardens State Park. More than 50 native plant species have been added to these habitats to supplement their species richness. Over 40 professionally-prepared plant identification signs have been erected next to unique native plants along each of these sites. The current efforts at WWEEC are to restore the wetlands associated with White Water Branch. This steep-head stream drains Ravine Gardens and Water Works and flows directly into the St. Johns River. The stream had been badly abused when it was the main source of the water supply for the town of Palatka. KPBs intention is to restore portions of the stream to its former appearance 80 years ago. Enhancing the natural environment and educational aspects of WWEEC was the purpose of the grant. The planting of native, non-invasive species enriches and compliments the educational experience of the visitors, particularly the children engaged at WWEEC through school field trips and summer programs. Each habitat will provide teaching opportunities related to conservation, preserving wildlife, and re-establishing native plant species. The dry sandhill-tortoise demonstration area provides excellent opportunities to teach water conservation practiced by both plants and animals and the importance of keystone species like the gopher tortoise, which through its extensive burrows, provides homes for more than 300 other animal species, many of which are found no other place in the world. These and other stories show how ecosystems are connected and the importance for maintaining the integrity of these special places. A walk along the developing trails with the opportunities for linkages to the Bartram Trail system in Putnam County will provide an occasion for hikers and bikers to investigate the diversity of habitats, plants, and animals of this resourcerich region. KPB and the WWEEC Advisory Council are very thankful to Lowes for funding these project improvements, and to the Lowes Heroes who helped construct the fence for the tortoise preserve. The WWEEC is open to the public each Wednesday from 8 am-12 pm, and the first Sunday of each month, from 1:305 p.m. For more information call KPB, 386-325-9598. Special to the Courier Journal Photo Special to the Courier Journal Rudy Howard, Glenn Thomas and David Skeeter Stone.
Schools out and parents are in search of great summer activities to do with their kids. With seemingly endless hours to fill, finding enough fun and practical ideas to entertain kids can seem hard. From outdoor physical activities to indoor crafts and fun with food, there are countless summer family activities for kids. Try these options the next time youre looking for something to do: Fun with Food Kids love pasta. It comes in various shapes, sizes and colors, plus its easy to make and good to eat. In her new kids cookbook Noodlemania!, Melissa Barlow serves up 50 imaginative recipes for adults and kids to prepare together. Barlows book includes pasta recipes for hot and cold main dishes, salads and even desserts. Noodlemania! also includes interesting math facts, cooking tips, colorful photos and fun pasta trivia to keep kids learning while whipping up their playful pasta creations. Try this Little Ladybug Salad recipe with your kids: 2 cups mini penne 1 container cherry or grape tomatoes 1 can sliced black olives, drained 3/4 cups mini pepperoni 3/4 to 1 cup Bernsteins Cheese Fantastico salad dressing 2 whole olives, cut in half Cook the pasta; drain and rinse with cold water and then let cool completely. Wash the tomatoes and then set three of the biggest and most oblong-shaped tomatoes aside. Cut the rest in half or quarters. In a large bowl, combine the pasta and the cut tomatoes. Add the drained sliced olives, keeping several slices out with the reserved tomatoes. Stir in the mini pepperoni. Toss with the dressing and refrigerate until ready to serve. Scavenger Hunt Children enjoy hunting for hidden treasure. A scavenger hunt gives them a chance to explore, get some exercise and think creatively. Select some common things for your kids to find -playing cards, pinecones, or shiny rocks -and hide them around the house and yard. Compile a list and give point values to each item -the harder the hiding spot, the more points its worth. Have children take bags and start hunting! Once time is up, check the found items and add the points. Knock, Knock Encourage your young jokesters to spend the afternoon crafting some unique stand-up routines. To create an authentic comedy-club feel, find a brick wall to use as a backdrop, lend your kids your loudest sports coats and punch up their punch lines with your best ba-dum-TSH. A child who doesnt want to tell jokes can be the emcee, introducing the performers and encouraging the crowd to enjoy the show. For a free sampler of summertime activities, recipes and crafts for parents and kids visit www.Quirkbooks.com. With a little imagination, even the most boring day can quickly turn memorable! July 3, 2013 COURIER JOURNAL Section B I managed to lose the article I just wrapped up, so this will be an attempt to put it back together. Anyway, I made the recent Aaron Hernandez alleged murder case in North Attleboro, Massachusetts, as the starting point for the article, and expressed my concern about just how thorough Urban Meyer and his staff were when they recruited him. Here is a kid who came from a tough neighborhood in Bristol, Connecticut, and had some disciplinary problems in high school. Hernandez even associated with the wrong people back in those days. (Im assuming that Meyer recruited him and not his predecessor.) Right off hand, one would gure a red ag should have been ying over Hernandez, but those red ags are somehow ignored if the raw talent is there, and the coaching staff has an understanding person on board that knows how to handle problem players. It would be interesting to know if there were schools that passed on him back in 2007, due to his background. Nevertheless, Meyer took up the challenge and, I guess, soon discovered he had a problem. I dont recall seeing anything in the press during Floridas championship years that indicated Hernandez caused headaches with the program. I very well could have overlooked that since the Gators were ying high, and this kid from Connecticut was one heckuva ball player. At 6 and 245 pounds, Hernandez was tough and multitalented. He could catch the ball, run very well after the catch, and was an excellent blocker. When you have those talents, then I guess bad things that occur are overlooked. His love affair with rearms did not surface until he turned pro in 2010-11. He fell to the fourth round due to problems at Florida, which I dont think were common knowledge, but I could be wrong. This nasty little mean streak could have very well started in Gainesville, as authorities are now reopening a shooting fatality back in 2007. One of the consistent common modus operandi used was shooting from a moving car, so he could be implicated in that case. I guess he was overwhelmed about ending up with the Patroits and heading back in his old stomping grounds. He did a terri c job for that team in the two or three years he was with them, and, as a reward, was signed to a $41,000,000 ve-year contract not long ago. Looks as though he got back with his hood buddies from that area and felt at home. One of his former team mates was quoted as saying, when asked about Aaron Hernandez, words to the effect that he never bought into Aaron Hernandez. Not a attering remark, to say the least. No doubt about it, he has not been proven guilty of pulling the trigger, or being directly involved in the killing, so that will have to play out according to the law, but the evidence is strong on the involvement side. If you watched the NBA playoffs this year, and had maybe watched them in the past, it would be dif cult not to say they were the most competitive in years. The odds-on favorite, the Miami Heat, did win it, and the opponent in the nals, (which for once I predicted would be there) showed the world what basketball is all about at the highest level. The odds-on favorite to win the Most Valuable Player award, LaBron James, did in fact win it, as he has an out of the world playoff performance. I do believe, though, that had the seventh game been in San Antonio, the Spurs might have eaked out a victory. Tony Parker had plenty of help throughout the series, but in the end, it was depth that made the difference Whats the ScoreDudley Sargent Sports Writer & FACES PLACES Fun Summer Activities for Parents and KidsSpecial to theCourier Journal The June tournament of the Astor Bass Club was held at Midway Marine on the St. Johns River in Astor on Sunday, June 9. All tournaments are one-man events, with a five-fish limit, no waivers. Scott king claimed first place with a fivefish limit weighing 19.75 pounds. With 16.41 pounds, Daniel Ribak took second place honors. New comer Wayman Barrs had a 16.16 pound bag for third place. John Lewis placed fourth with 14.47 pounds, Randal Hutcherson took fifth place with 13.78, and Big Ed Lightfoot came in sixth with a 12.86pound bag. Barrs also had the big bass of the tournament at 9.01 pounds. The Astor Bass Club fishes every month, usually on the second Sunday. All are encouraged to join and fish. You can view more results, tournament schedule and information on the club at www.astorbassclubfishing.com. The Kings Bass Report is a courtesy of Kings Office Supply & Printing Co. www. kingsprint.com. If you have results from Bass Tournaments held in the State of Florida please forward them to email@example.com to be included in the report.The Kings Bass ReportSpecial to theCourier Journal Photo Special to the Courier JournalFirst place Scott King, second place Daniel Ribak, and third place and Big Bass winner Wayman Barrs. Celebrate the Fourth of July with Bluegrass and Fireworks The Arts Council is happy to announce that Blast of Grass will be entertaining us for the Palatka 4th of July celebration at the riverfront on Thursday, July 4. Once again, the City of Palatka has made it possible to enjoy the spectacular fireworks display off the banks of the beautiful St. Johns River. The Arts Council is pleased to have Blast of Grass performing their delightful blue grass music from 6 p.m. until the fireworks begin at around 9 p.m. So bring the family and friends to enjoy a nice evening of music, food, parade and fireworks with us. The concert is part of the Spring and Summer Concert Series,which are all free and open to the public. Applications for the Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) program will be accepted through Wednesday, July 10. The program is designed to prepare students to perform at the basic pre-hospital EMT level and treat various medical/trauma conditions. Classes will be held during daytime hours on the Palatka campus beginning in August. Although some of the coursework is completed online, the course will be primarily completed with classroom work and field experiences. Students who complete the semester-long program will earn a college credit certificate. The program prepares students for certification as EMTs in accordance with Chapter 64J of the Florida Administrative Code, the initial level for a career in emergency medical services and the primary prerequisite for paramedic training and certification. The program articulates into SJR States Associate in Science degree in Emergency Medical Services. For questions regarding the program, call 904-808-7465 or send an email to alliedhealthprogram@ sjrstate.edu. The application is available online at www.SJRstate. edu.EMT Program Accepting Applications EMT students Jacob Haskins (left) and Jason Black put their critical thinking skills to the test during a recent interdisciplinary simulation. During real-life scenarios, students must actively, collectively and quickly assess all details, think through options, make decisions and apply their skills all in order to save a life. SJR State criminal justice instructor Jeremiah Gile assisted as the victim during the simulation.
SJR State offers child care courses St. Johns River State College will offer non-credit courses to train students for employment in commercial or residential child care programs. The program meets or exceeds the minimum introductory requirements mandated by the Department of Children and Families. The following courses will be offered on SJR States Palatka campus: CCF Rules and Regulations Saturday, July 6; 8 a.m. 3 p.m. Registration fees and book costs vary for each course. For more information, call SJR States Open Campus at 386-312-4211 or visit the website at SJRstate.edu/continuinged.html to download an application. Putnam Family Fitness Center would like to invite the community to an Old-Fashioned Ice Cream Social. It will be held on Saturday, July 13 from 1 3 p.m. at the Pomona Park Community Center located in Pomona Park at the corner of East Main and Broward. You will be building you own sundae with your choice of ice cream and toppings all for only $5. There will be games, contests, rafes and a silent auction of many great items including four one-day passes to Disney World. Call 698-2342 for questions. Come join us for the fun and support your local Fitness Center as well. Hope to see you there! Adult Ed/GED registration at SJR State St. Johns River State College offers Adult Education/GED classes at its Palatka campus. Morning, day and evening classes, as well as online classes, are available. Registration for the classes is on the SJR State Palatka campus only. There is a $30 registration/tuition fee, and proof of Florida residency is required (non-Florida residents $120). The next GED testing date has been scheduled for July 17 and 18. Test registration will be held on Monday, July 15, beginning at 8:00 a.m. GED testing and registration is located on the SJR State Palatka campus only. Seating is limited, and students who register late may be referred to a future testing session. The cost of the full battery of tests is $70, and results are mailed within six to eight weeks. Students seeking accommodations related to a disability must submit a request with appropriate documentation at least 60 days in advance of their desired test date. Additional testing dates can be found online at SJRstate.edu/ adultedgedschedule.html. Registration forms and requirements can be found online at SJRstate.edu/adulted.html or at the SJR State Palatka campus, room T-105. For more information, call 386-312-4080. The second Master Gardeners Club will run from Monday, July 15 to Friday, July 19, and will be in East Palatka at the Putnam County Extension Center UF/IFAS. Both camps will take place from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The camps are sponsored by the Master Gardeners and under the supervision of the Putnam County UF IFAS 4H Extension, and will offer fun and creative activities for children between the ages of 6-12. A small fee of $20 will be charged. To register your child for either of these camps, please contact the Putnam County Extension Center/UF located at 111 Yelvington Road in East Palatka. Phone: 386-329-0318. July Bazaar The Ladies Auxiliary VFW Post 3349 in Palatka has scheduled a July Bazaar for Saturday, July 20, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Post Home on the corner of Palm Avenue and Highway 100. There will be booths for Bead Cool Jewelry Shop, Shelley Ann Cottage, free face painting by Fabulous Faces, a bake sale, white elephant/ collectibles, comic books, a photo booth, Costume Jewelry by Jeannie, Paintings by Charlene, a craft table and more. The Azalea City Cruisers will be setup in the parking lot showing some of their great cars and trucks. Well also have a drop off area for Elfs for Kids and Heart of Putnam Food Bank, two of the Auxiliarys year round projects. Information and applications will be available on VFW Membership, Buddy Poppy and the Annual Veterans Golf Tournament. Lunch will be on sale from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. with soda and water available throughout the day. Several booths are still available so if you would like to showcase your business or hobby, contact Mary Lou at 325-6190 or Charlene or Jeannie at 328-2863. The Crescent City Womans Club at 604 North Summit Street is hosting their Fourth Annual Christmas in July plus Yard Sale on Thursday, July 25, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. and on Friday, July 26, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tables are $15 which includes both days. For more information call Shayne at 698-2305 or Etta at 698-0809. Luau Summer Fest Crescent City Womens Civic Association (704 Huntington Rd Crescent City, FL 32112) is hosting a Luau Summer Festival on Saturday, July 27 (*If weather permits). This will be a free community event. We plan to have fun in the sun with water activities, DJ entertainment, contests, and more. If you would like to participate as a vendor for this event please contact President, Lawanna /Secretary, Mildra at 386-559-0212. SJR State College accepting applications for law enforcement, corrections The criminal justice program at St. Johns River State College is accepting applications for the Law Enforcement Ofcer and Corrections Ofcer programs. Evening classes for the Law Enforcement Ofcer program will begin August 6. Day classes for the Corrections Ofcer program will begin September 12. Applicants should apply early due to special admission requirements. SJR State Colleges criminal justice certicate programs provide job-related training to prepare cadets for entry-level employment in their career eld. Cadets who complete the certicate program will be eligible to take the state certication exam. The certicates also provide credit hours to be transferred into SJR States associate in science degree in criminal justice technology. The program is located on the St. Augustine Campus. For more information, contact the director of criminal justice training at (904) 808-7490 or email GaryKillam@SJRstate.edu. The South Putnam County Opry will be presented at the Pomona Park Community Center on Friday, August 23 and Saturday, August 24. There will be a two hour show each evening from 7 9 p.m. This is a free family-oriented event. The billboard of entertainment is complete, although we are still in need of a country style keyboardist. For future shows, contact Jerry Horner at 386-559-0790. Quilt Rafe The Humane Society of Northeast Florida, Inc.is currently sponsoring a Quilt Rafe. This lovely quilt handmade and donated by Sherry Mehl features cats and can currently be seen at the shelter. The quilt will be at the Thrift Store for view during the month of July. Rafe tickets are available at our Thrift Store in Palatka or at the Shelter in Hollister for $1 each or 6 for $5. The drawing will be held on Labor Day, September 2. All proceeds go to provide loving care for the homeless cats and dogs at the shelter. Information: 386-325-1587 Looking for Vendors for the ARTober Fest on October 12 Arts, crafts, antiques, businesses, farmers, cottage foods, entertainers, street performers and more, download the application at www.keepputnambeautiful.org/calendar_of_events/artober_fest, or call Keep Putnam Beautiful, 386-325-9598. Street Performers Needed for ARTober Festival Performers are unpaid, but making good money from the hat. Must be registered to perform. Currently seeking clowns, jugglers, magicians, one-man bands, stilt walkers, baloonmen, human statues, break dancers, unicyclists, escape artists, contortionists, puppeteers, acrobalancers, animal acts, dancers, bagpipers, barbershop quartets, troubadours, unique musicians, and all sorts of novelty acts. To register contact Keep Putnam Beautiful, 386-325-9598, or email: kpb@palatka-.gov. Qu es la Violencia Domstica? Saba usted que 1 de cada 4 mujeres han sufrido violencia domstica en su vida? Slo este dato es muy alarmante, ya que podra haber afectado a su abuela, su madre, su ta, la hermana o incluso usted! Por desgracia, la violencia domstica no discrimina basado en su sexo, edad, o incluso su orientacin sexual. La violencia domstica no es solamente un acto fsico, sino que la violencia domstica es un patrn de control de conductas tales como la violencia o las amenazas de violencia que una persona usa para establecer el poder y control sobre otra. Esto se hace con la intencin de ganar y mantener el poder y control sobre los pensamientos de la vctima, las acciones y / o actividades. Lee Conlee House del condado de Putnam, es 1 de los 42 centros de Violencia domstica certicada en el estado de la Florida y puede ayudarle con refugios de emergencia, defensa legal, aconsejar, planicacin de seguridad, grupos de apoyo, as como una multitude de muchas cosas diferentes. Si usted o alguien que usted conoce est en necesidad de asistencia, comunquese con el Lee Conlee House 24 horas al da al (386) 325-3141, lnea de texto al: (386) 546-9620, o la Coalicin Violencia Domstica de Florida (FCADV) por todo el estado lnea directa al 1 (800) 500-1119. Fix a Kitty Litter Program is back on The Humane Society of Northeast Floridas Neuter Commuter. We will x an entire litter of kittens for only $100. Fix up to ve kittens from the same litter. Additional kittens from the same litter will be $15 each. Contact the shelter for details and appointment at 386-325-1587, Tuesday thru Friday 1 4 p.m., Saturday 11 a.m. 4 p.m. Space is limited. Offer ends July 31, 2013. Belles Bistro is now offering business delivery. They will be delivering orders from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. They will deliver to local businesses if they have an order totaling $20 or more. There is a $5 per location deliver fee for this service. Orders can be placed starting at 10:30 a.m. There are three ways to order: 1) Text Stephania at 386-937-0075, 2) Email Stephania at firstname.lastname@example.org, or 3) Call in your order to Belles at 386-698-1326. Cash or credit cards are accepted. International Student Exchange Gives You the Opportunity to Host a Foreign Student You can make a difference by opening your home to a foreign exchange student. You will have an opportunity to personally shape the image of America that your student will carry home. ISE students are 15-18 years old, bring spending money, want to share culture, speak English and have full insurance. For more information, call Sue Doyle at 855-850-2568 or visit www.iseusa.com. International Student Exchange is a non-prot organization. PALATKA NEW VISION LIONS CLUB 2nd & 4th Tues. Noon Beef OBradys on the River PalatkaPoOMonaONA PaARkK NeiEIGHboBORHooOOD WatcATCH2nd Thurs. (exc. Aug. & Dec.)200 East Main St.Shirley Griffin 386-649-8640PALATKA LIONS M MEETINGG 1st & 3rd Mon. 7PM 318 Osceola St, Palatka Palatka ALATKA ElksLKS LoODGeE 1st & 3rd Mon. 7 pm Wed. Dinner 6-7:30 pm Fri. Happy Hour 6-7:30 pm 114 South 3rd St., Palatka 386-325-5295 PUTNAM M COUNTY SHRHRINE CLUB Wed. 6 pm Darts/Hotdogs & Hamburgers Yelvington Rd, East Palatka 386-325-8020 PUTNAM M COUNTY TEA PARRTY 1st & 3rd Tues. 6:30 pm Welaka Womens Club Tues. 7 pm Interlachen Library 2nd & 4th Mon. 6:30 pm American Legion off Crill Ave. SCH HOOL ADDVISORRY COUNCIL 1st Tues. 2 pm CCJSHS, Media Center 386-698-1629 Seville EVILLE VIA MeetinMEETING(Village Improvement Association)1st Thurs. 7 p.m.Old Elementary School on US 17SOUTHH PUTNAMM WOMMANS CLUB3rd Mon. 6:30 pm Culver Room Crescent City Public Library 386-649-0885 ST. JOHHN CATHHOLIC CHHURRCHH CARDRD PARRTY3rd Thurs. 10 pm $4 Lunch Hwy 20 Interlachen SUND DAY DDINNERR 1st & 2nd Sun. 11:30 am Bass Capital Shrine Club 386-467-3102 TH HE CRRESCENT CITY FARMRMERRS MMARRKET Every Sat. 9 am 2 pm Vendor Spots $10 Food Vendor $25 Call Darius Trunk 386-698-2632 TH HE HHEARRT OF PUTNAMM COALITION 3rd Thurs. 11 amPalatka Christian Service Center820 Reid St Palatka 386-328-0984 US COAST G GUARDRD AUXILIARRY M MEETINGG 3rd Thurs. 7 pm Men & Women needed to assist w/ homeland security & boating safety VFW Meeting Hall SR 100 & Palm Ave Palatka, 684-6543 U S VETER R ANS POST 104 Mon. One Pot Meal Tues. 6 pm Kitchen opens 7 pm Dart League Wed. All Day Free Pool Thurs. 5 pm Kitchen opens 6 pm Bingo State Rd 19 Palatka 386-328-9133 VFW POST 3349 Mon. & Wed. 10 am 1 pm Selling Sandwiches Tue. 6 pm Bingo Wed. 1 pm Veterans Rd Tbl 2nd Fri. 6 pm Steak Night 3201 Reid St, Palatka 386-328-2863 I NTER R LACH H EN BABE R R UTH H LEAG G UE M M EETING G S 3rd Thurs. 7pm Lions Club Interlachen BEEKEEPER RS OF PUTNAMM COUNTY 3rd Tues. 5:30 pm Putnam County Ag Center East Palatka Contact Mickie 684-0902 / 904-692-4238 Beekeepersofputnamcounty.orgCRRESCENT CITY YACHHT CLUBAt 3 Bananas11 S Lake St, Crescent City2nd Fri. 7pm LAKESIDDE ARRT GGALLERRY At Lakeside Title236 Central Ave, Crescent CityMon.Fri. 9am-3pm ASSISTANCE FORR FLORRIDDA SERRVICES Tues. 10 am Trinity Episcopal Church 204 State Rd 26 Melrose 352-475-2177 CELEBR RATE RRECOVERR at. 7:15 pmDunns Creek Baptist Church 386-328-8650CRRESCENT CITY TOPS Tues. 9 am St. John the Baptist Catholic Church 386-698-2055 or 386698-3080D D OMMESTIC VIOLENCE SUPPORRT GRGROUP Mon. 5:30 pmPutnam County Health Department386-326-3200FRREE M MEDDICAL CLINIC 4th Fri. 1-4 pm Free Health Screening St. Andrews 111 S Francis Dr, Interlachen L EE CONLEE H H OUSE Victim Advocate in Crescent City Mon. Thurs. 8 am 4:30 pm 386-983-4346 24 hr hotline 386-325-3141 or 800-500-1119 NAR RCOTICS ANONYMMOUS Fridays, 8 pmHowe Memorial Methodist Church252 S. Summit St. Crescent City1-877-572-4187 QUIVANNO PR R OBIOTICS WOR R KSH H OP 3rd Mon. 5:30 pm Monahan Chiropractic Medical Clinic 905 St. Johns Ave Palatka S ENIOR R FR R IEND D S CENTER R Mon. 11 am YogaTues. 9:15 am Line DanceTues. 2 4 pm Bingo Wed. 1 pm Game Day Fri. 10 11 am Exercise Fri. 1 3 pm Bingo Butler Bldg Conf. Room Putnam Community Medical Center 611 Zeagler Dr Palatka 386-328-3986 STR ROKE SURRVIVORRS OF PALATKA Mon. & Fri. Mornings Free Exercise Classes Ruby 386-649-0569 TAI CH HI CLASS Tues. 6 pm Georgetown Community Center 386-467-7204 TH HE EDGDGARR JOHH NSON SENIORR CENTERR Tues. 10 am Seniors vs Crime Wed.1:30 pm Cane Fu Lessons Wed. 12:30 Paint Class $7 mth Call 386-329-0469TOPS FLORRIDDA #435 WelakaTues. 9 amFirst Baptist Church of WelakaC. R. 309 -386-467-8935VIOLENCE INTERRVENTION & PRREVENTION PRROGRGRAMMPutnam County Health Department 386-326-3200 Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault Hotline 386-325-3141 or 800-326-0919TDD Users 800-955-8771 WEIGHGHT WATCHHERRS Thurs. 6:30 pmPutnam Family Fitness Center284 Union Ave. Crescent City386-698-2342 A LADDIES ARROUNDD THHE LAKE M MEETINGG 1st & 3rd Tues. 10 am Crafts & Covered Dish LunchGeorges Lake Community Center114 Saratoga St, Florahome AMMERRICAN LEGGION POST 45 Sat. All you can eat breakfast 8 am 11 am Cost is $6, Palatka AM MERRICAN LEGGION POST 293 Sun. 5:30 pm Bingo 1st Mon. 6:30 pm Dinner Meeting 3rd Mon. 6:30 pm Bring dish or $2Wed. 11 am 12:30 pm LunchWed. 12:30 pm Bingo 4th Sat. 6:30 pm Aux. Scholarship Dinner Interlachen 386-684-2188COMMMMUNITY THRHRIFT SHHOPTues. & Thurs. 9 am 12 pm Corner Lemon and Main. behind Howe Methodist Church Crescent CityH HUMMANE SOCIETY OF NORRTHHEAST FLORRIDDA Tues. Fri. 1 4 p.m. Sat. 11 a.m. 4 p.m. Closed Sun. & Mon. 112 Norma St. Hollister Humane Society Thrift Store Mon. Fri. 10 am 5 pm Sat. 9 am 5 pm Closed Sunday 819 S. Moody Road PalatkaM M T CARM RM EL COMM MM UNITY R R E S OUR R CE CENTER R INC. Mon. 10 am 2 pm 400 East Oak St, Palatka 386-937-2447 / 916-9556 PALATKA CHRHRISTIAN SERRVICE CENTERRMon. Fri. 9 am 1:30 pm820 Reed St. Palatka 386-328-0984 SECOND D TIMME ARROUNDD SHHOP Open May, June & July 2nd & 4th Sat. 9 am 1 pm Community United Methodist Church 126 Highlands Ave Lake Como SOUTH H PUTNAMM CHRHRISTIAN SERRVICE CENTERRTues. & Thurs. 10 am 2:30 pm219 N. Summit St. Crescent City 386698-1944THRHRIFT STORRE Mon. & Thurs. 10 am 4 pm3rd Thurs. Bag Day St. John the Baptist Catholic Church South of Crescent CityRREADDERRS R ROUNDDTABLEBook Group 3rd Tues. 2 pm Crescent City Library 610 N. Summit St.PUTNAMM COUNTY H HOMME COMMMMUNITY EDDUCATORRS (HHCE) 2nd Wed. Agriculture Building111 Yelvington Rd., E. Palatka Call Mary Ellen Clifton386-649-8856 THHE PHHOENIX R REPUBLICAN CLUB 2nd Tues evening most months Dinner meeting with Speaker 6 pm Call for info 467-3909 Our goal is to educate voters to vote responsibly. 10 TOUCH HSTONES FORR GR GRIEF Hospice of the Nature Coast Wings of Grief Services DivisionMon. 4 -5:30 pm 6721 Crill Ave., Palatka 386-530-4600 ALCOH HOLICS ANONYMMOUS Mon. 7 pmChurch of the Holy Comforter223 N. Summit St. Crescent City1-877-572-4187 ALCOHHOLICS ANONYMMOUS Fri. 6 pmLake Como Community Center, Highland Ave. Lake Como 1-877-572-4187 ALCOH HOLICS ANONYMMOUS A NEW LIFE GRGROUP Tues. 7 p.m.Howe Memorial Methodist Church252 S. Summit St. Crescent City1-877-572-4187 ALCOHHOLICS ANONYMMOUS CELEBRRATION GRGROUP Tues. & Thur. noonHowe Memorial Methodist Church252 S. Summit St. Crescent City1-877-572-4187 ALCOHHOLICS ANONYMMOUS LIBERRTY GRGROUP Wed. 7 pm First Presbyterian Church 301 Cypress Ave. 1-877-572-4187 HEALTH AND SUPPORT EDUCATION CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONSARRT ANDD H HARRVEST M MARRKETEvery Sat. 9 am 2 pm Putnam Co. Courthouse Parking Lot 500 Reid St., Palatka Call Keep Putnam Beautiful 386-325-9598www.keepputnambeautiful.orgAZALEA CITY CRRUISERRS Every 4th Sat. 5 p.m. Woodys BBQ State Rd 19 Palatka Bass ASS CapitalAPITAL VFW PostOST 10177 3rd Thursday, 6 pmCrescent City Womans Club604 N. Summit Street Crescent CityBOY SCOUTS TRROOP #42 CUB SCOUTS PACK 42 VENTUR RE CRREW SCOUTINGG 42 Mon. 6 pm(only when school is in session) Howe Memorial Methodist Church252 S. Summit St. Crescent City386-937-8626 CR R EATE! AR R TISTS G G UILD D OF N OR R TH H FLOR R ID D A 4th Sat. 10:30 am Larimer Art Center 216 Reid St. Palatka CR R E SCENT CITY M M OOSE LODG DG E 1st Sat. Breakfast 8-11 a.m. 1st & 3rd Mon. Chicken Dinner 2nd & 4th Mon. 4:30 pm Spaghetti Dinner Tues. 4:30 pm Tacos & Taco SaladThurs. 10:30 am Bingo Public Invited Fri. 5 pm Dinner, 7 Music US 17 South Crescent City 386-649-0745 CR RESCENT CITY WOMMANS CLUB 2nd Mon. October May Rentals Available 604 N. Summit Street 386-698-2552 FR R A TER R NAL ORD RD ER R OF EAG G LES INTERRLACHHEN Weekdays 4 pm Social Room Happy Hr. Tues. 5 pm Hamburgers Tues. 7 pm Bingo State Rd 20 Interlachen 386-684-3252 FR RATERRNAL ORDRDERR OF EAGGLES 4355 Sat. 8 pm Band Sun. 4 pm Karaoke Mon. 7:30 pm Darts Tues. & Wed. 1 pm Pinochle Tues. & Thurs. 6:30 pm Bingo Wed. 5 pm Tacos Fri. 8 pm Karaoke 110 Shrine Club Rd Lake Como FRuitlan UITLAND PeninsulaENINSULAHisto HISTORicalICAL SocietyOCIETY 3rd Tues. 7 pmCulver Rm., Crescent City Library 386-698-1870G GIRRL SCOUTS For girls 5-11 1st & 3rd Saturday 10 am 12 pmSt. John the Baptist Catholic ChurchCall Luz 386-559-4119H HISTORRIC CENTRRAL ACADDEMMY 3rd Mon. 5:30 pm Preservation & Community Development Inc. Supporters Meeting Palatka INTER RLACHHEN LIONS CLUB 1st & 3rd Tues. 7pm 202 Prospect Ave Interlachen, 386-684-2188 Nei EIGHboBORHooOOD WatcATCH 2nd Tues. Georgetown Civic Center PALATKA AMMATEURR R RADDIO CLUB 3rd Thurs. 7 pm Palatka Library 601 College Rd Palatka PALATKA D D UPLICATE BR RIDGDGE CLUB Wed. 10 am Bring lunch 521 South 13th St Palatka 386-328-0263 P ALATKA ELKS LODG DG E 1323 1st & 3rd Mon. 7 pm Meeting 6 pm Trustees & Committee Meeting Wed. & Fri. 6 pm Dinner 114 South Third St, Palatka 386-325-3413 PALATKA KIWANIS CLUB Thurs. 11:45 am Lunch Sleep Inn & Suites SR19 & Hwy 100 Palatka SOCIAL SPORTSB2 Courier Journal July 3, 2013Our community. Our people. All local. MISCELLANEOUS
It was 2 a.m., and I sat sniveling in my pajamas at my computer. I had decided to call my sister in the morning before our families got together for the 4th of July festivities and tell her I would not be writing a humorous book about organizing household finances with her. The reason was simple I had no business telling anyone what to do when it came to money. At the not-so-tender age of 59 I had no retirement, no savings and I was $26,000 in credit card debt! The book we were to write together would absolutely get me out of debt, but my ethics would not allow me to be part of a lie. No way could I write a do-as-Isay-not-as-I-do book. That was July 4, 2002, and one of those major pivotal moments in my life. I know how George Bailey in the movie A Wonderful Life, felt standing on the bridge contemplating suicide, although I was never even close to doing that, I sent out a major request, Help me God, help me. God breezes can come in strange ways. My God breeze came in the form of a question. How old have you been acting when it comes to your finances? Id never put an age to my financial behavior. It was hard to answer the question at first, so I asked a question. What do you mean? Well, think about it, the questioner continued, you are 59-years-old and you arent concerned in the least about your retirement. You have the optimism of a child, when you see something you want you charge it. You use your credit cards as if they are your source of income. You know what the experts on finance all say is true, but you dont want to mind them. Should I go on? NO! I get it! The list made me think of my granddaughter McKenzie. Id just taken her shopping and she was a little I-Want machine. She had no concern for the cost or how shed pay for it; she just wanted it, NOW. She was nine-years-old. Okay, nine! I said to my Interrogator. Yes, Pam Young, you have an inner child, age nine, who has been running your books and if you want to help others who are in similar financial circumstances, get to know this little one, name her, get her cooperation and you will get out of debt. Oh, and you will enjoy the ride. An angel came to me that night, but she wasnt an old man with a copy of Tom Sawyers Huckleberry Finn, she was a little girl with pigtails, freckles and a pouty mouth. She is my inner child complete with all the attributes of a nineyear-old, including the immaturity. I named her Nelly, because I perceived her as a real brat like the Nelly on Little House on the Prairie. I even built a website in her honor and called it the Brat Factor, because at the time I truly perceived Nelly as a really, really big brat. Every July 4th, I not only celebrate our countrys independence, I celebrate my conscious relationship with Nelly and my freedom from unwanted behaviors. I no longer call Nelly a brat and Ive even changed the name of my website to www. makeitfunanditwillgetdone.com, which of course was Nellys idea. In eleven short years she has gone from a brat to a happy child and with her cooperation I was able to get out of debt, lose thirty-five pounds and continue enjoying my life with child-like joy! Why not live by her motto: Make it fun and it will get done and watch what happens? For more from Pam Young go to www. makeitfunanditwillgetdone.com. Youll find many musings, videos of Pam in the kitchen preparing delicious meals, videos on how to get organized, ways to lose weight and get your finances in order, all from a reformed SLOBs point of view. July 3, 2013 Courier Journal B3 From a Life Stricken by Poverty to Discovering Truth, Passion, Purpose and the Favor of GodFrom Food Stamps to Favor is a triumphant story about Kandra Alburys transition from a life stricken by poverty to discovering her truths, passions, purpose and the favor of God. Albury speaks in detail about how growing up on the system shaped her life and drove her success. Her story tells of a woman of faith and strength who refused to fall prey to her circumstances. When Albury found herself walking in her mothers shoes as a divorced mom of two at 27, she resorted to her mothers endearing example of determination, wisdom and love to beat the odds. She turned to her grandparents legacy of faith and perseverance to help her daughter overcome the abuse she faces at the hands of her father. In From Food Stamps to Favor, Albury candidly shares her testimony in a way that will grip your heart. Sometimes we are ashamed to talk about where we come from, Albury says in her memoir. Although I am grateful for my humble beginnings, I, too, for many years was embarrassed by a poverty-sickened past, but since my conscious (the Holy Spirit) kept nagging me, I knew it was time to write about my journey from poverty to prosperity prosperity being the discovery of my peace, calling, gifts and purposes in life. In this powerful story of triumph, you will come to know the grace thats made available to you no matter what circumstance you are facing. Alburys story immediately encouraged me, says Kennisha Hill, President of NyreePress. I was instantly touched from the very beginning. I appreciate Alburys transparency. It will help and encourage every reader who feels stuck in their lives. Albury shows readers how they too were born to beat the odds! Alburys childrens book Dont You Dare Touch You There! will be released next month. This colorful, rhyming book empowers children to stand up for themselves and to tell when someone is touching them inappropriately. In the back of the book is a Promise to Tell and Listen agreement for the child and parent/guardian to sign and date. The book will allow children and their parents to have much needed dialogue around this sensitive yet important topic. Albury was born and raised in Crescent City. She is married to James C. Albury and is the proud mother of three. She and her family reside in Gainesville. She has a bachelors degree in communications from the University of North Florida, a masters degree in mass communications from the University of Florida and a Ph.D. in ministerial education from Truth Bible University. From Food Stamps to Favor is now available through major online retailers. Learn more about From Food Stamps to Favor by visiting KandraAlbury. org. Albury will be having a book talk and signing on Saturday, July 6, from 1:30 3 p.m. at the Crescent City Public Library. She encourages parents and guardians to bring their children because she will be reading Dont You Dare Touch Me There! aloud. Excerpts from From Food Stamps to Favor will also be read. Refreshments will be served. Special to theCourier Journal My Declaration of Independence Pam Young Make It Fun! NOW STREAMING LIVE! 800 AM Visit www.wplk.com and listen on-line! Catch the Coke Zero 400 Saturday, July 6 at 7:30 p.m. on WIYD 1260 Visit Us At: www.saravelselfstorage.comCertain restrictions apply.18 different size units available with computerized gate access. RV storage.790 SR 207 EAST PALATKA Climate Controlled Storage Units First month $1.00 Saravel Self Storag e (888)790-2250 Lovarnso WalkerSales Consultant256 Hwy. 17 N., Palatka, FL 32177 (386) 328-8863 Ext. 117 (800) 382-3692 Ext. 117 FAX (386) 328-7222 CELL (386) 559-3512 email@example.com Dr. Walker Curing All Your Automotive Needs Vacation Bible School Keeps in Step with the Spirit Photo Special to the Courier Journal Gotta Move! Keepin in Step with the Spirit, was the theme for last weeks Vacation Bible School at First Baptist Church of Crescent City, approximately 70 children and 30 workers participated in this exciting program. The activities included were singing, games, crafts, missions and bible study. All of the children received their very own Bible as well. The Friday night closing ceremony allowed parents to watch their children perform as well as see a video that highlighted the weeks activities. An ice cream social was enjoyed by all afterwards. Photos Special to the Courier Journal Cover of Kandra Alburys new book From Food Stamps to Favor. Alburys children book, Dont You Dare Touch Me There!, will be read aloud at the Crescent City Public Library.Three Ways to Give Back to Your CommunityThese days, many of us lead busy lives that are short on two things: time and money. And while this may pose a challenge when it comes to supporting local nonprofit organizations, there are ways you can give back to the community, no matter what your schedule or financial situation looks like. Here are three simple ideas for making a positive contribution, whether youre strapped for time, resources or both: Use Your Work Day Youre probably pretty busy juggling family and work obligations. Chances are you really want to volunteer in your community but may not always have the time to do as much as youd like. This doesnt mean that lending a helping hand is out of reach for you. Consider starting a Volunteer Day initiative at your workplace, where the whole team offers their time to local nonprofit community service projects one afternoon every few months. Your boss may love the idea if you remind him or her that such an effort will be great for team building. Or check with your human resources department about the possibility of paid time off to volunteer in the community. There may be opportunities at your company of which you are not aware. Nominate a Nonprofit You dont need to be a big donor to help secure substantial support for organizations doing great work. For example, a program called 50 States for Good enables people to nominate their favorite community organizations to help gain funding for grassroots community programming. It is designed to make it easier for regular folks to give back, and is funded by Toms of Maine, a leading natural products company focused on oral and personal care. Anyone who is heartened by the work of local nonprofit organizations can nominate their favorite for a chance to share in $150,000 in funding. A panel of independent judges then determines 51 finalists, one from each state and the District of Columbia. Fifteen organizations will be awarded $10,000 each, as determined by a public vote in September. In past years, Toms of Maine has funded States for Good projects that have built community playgrounds, maintained sustainable nature trails, provided shelter and food for the homeless and cared for animals, among many other initiatives. Now in its fifth year, States for Good celebrates and rewards nonprofit organizations committed to meaningful change and work that addresses local needs. To nominate an organization via a short essay, visit www.50statesforgood. com through July 8. Multitask Walking the dog? Taking the kids to the park? Consider combining your stroll with a mini cleanup. Bring a plastic bag, wear gloves and pick up litter as you go. Not only will you be beautifying the neighborhood, youll be helping to prevent harmful garbage from entering local waterways. Get the kids involved to teach them an important lesson about how their behaviors can make a larger impact. You dont need to be Bill and Melinda Gates to make a meaningful impact. There are creative ways that make it possible for anyone to give back to their community. Special to theCourier Journal
Solution is on page B5 Crossword Puzzle Solution is on page B5 SUDOKU B4 Courier Journal July 3, 2013On Wednesday, June 26, at 3 Bananas there were nine teams playing. The rst place winners, who received a $50 gift certi cate, was Marney whose members are Doug Bopp, Debbie Lipko, Jake Spicer and Donna Middleton. The second place team, who received a $30 gift certi cate, was Couch Potatoes. The third place team, who received a $20 gift certi cate, was Como Cats. Great Lakes came in fourth, and Ditzy Chicks + came in fth. The Beer Round was won by Couch Potatoes. Final question was Put the following things in order of their number, from highest to lowest: Number of books in the Old Testament Age of Jennifer Aniston Atomic Number of Silver Baseball Jersey Number of Jackie Robinson. Answer: Atomic Number of Silver 47 Age of Jennifer Anniston 44 Baseball Jersey Number of Jackie Robinson 42 Number of Books in Old Testament 39 Dont delay, get a team together and play today! Trivia Night is every Wednesday at 3 Bananas, starting at 6 p.m., and new teams are always welcome. Trivia Night Winners SERVICE & BUSINESSDIRECTORY AIRCONDITIONINGService In Hours Not Days.100% SATISFACTION GUARANTEED CHECK US ON THE WEB: WWW.SOUTHERNAIR.NET STATE LICENSE CAC058634 3849 Reid St. Palatka Recommended for Decades ANY TIME ANY KIND ANY SERVICEBefore You Fix It Or Buy It,Call 328-3212 AUTOSERVICES 1162 Hwy. 17 Satsuma*Some restrictions applyAir Conditioning Inspection and Re-chargeCOMPUTER DIAGNOSTICSForeign & DomesticDont Wait! Make an Appointment today!!(386) 649-5288MIKE BLACKWELL ROOFING 386-325-2023CCC 025500 CCC 1326232 FREE EstimatesSpecializingin Shingle and Metal Roofs Re-roofs and Repairs Mikes AluminumQuality Material and InstallationScreen RoomsCarportsRoofovers Vinyl WindowSidingSoffitFascia Utility ShedsGlass RoomSkirting Wood DecksConcreteFully LicensedBondedInsuredCALLMike Bottelman, Owner386-649-5374RX#0066577 CONSTRUCTION EDICAL St. Johns URGENT FAMILY APPLIANCES NORTH FLORIDA SERVICESPROPANE & NATURAL GAS PIPING AND APPLIANCE INSTALLATION35 Yrs Local Experience Specialties: Tankless Water Heaters and Gas Logs 386-559-0071 APPLIANCES GAS BAIT & TACKLEAdvertise Here in. Ad $20/Mo. Call 698-1644 DavesPRE-OWNED APPLIANCESBUY SELL TRADE REPAIRS & REMOVAL(386) 244-4961 J.R. HOWELLSWELAKA BAIT & TACKLE Monday-Sunday 7 a.m.4 p.m.8002 Elm St. Welaka 386-524-4135100 Minnows $10 2 Cups of Worms $7 3 Cups of Worms $10 Shiners 2 Doz. $20 Advertise Your Business or Service Here 1 in. Ad $20/Mo. 2 in. Ad $40/Mo. 3 In. Ad $60/Mo.Deadline: 5 p.m. FridayCall386-698-1644 BAIL BONDS WILL JONES BAIL BONDS211 N. 6th St., Suite B Palatka, FL 32177 386-937-5181Bail is not a big deal, just call Big Will Appliance RepairRalph & LeviWashers Dryers Refrigerators Ranges386-546-9897 MUSIC LESSONS Guitar Lessons 573-693-8045 Advertise Here 1in. Ad $20/Mo. Call 698-1644 PET SERVICES Crescent City KennelInc.Pet Boarding ServicesGrooming ServicesTLC Day Care Services for Cats & DogsBasic Obedience Classes Pet Shop Mon. Fri. : 8:30 a.m. 6 p.m.Saturday: 8:30 a.m. 4 p.m.(Closed for Lunch: 12 1 p.m.)Sunday: By Appointment 2620-A S. US Hwy 17, Crescent City www.cckennel.us386-698-2777 CRAFTSMAN Danish Craftsman LLCCarpentryCustom-Made CabinetsFurniture & TablesInterior WoodworkIB Marskot 386-698-3558 Advertise Here 1in. Ad $20/Mo. Call 698-1644 APPLIANCES AUTOSERVICES GeosAutoAuto DetailingAsk about free pick-up & delivery916-6426Pomona Park Advertise Your Business or Service Here 1 in. Ad $20/Mo. 2 in. Ad $40/Mo. 3 In. Ad $60/Mo.Deadline: 5 p.m. FridayCall386-698-1644 TRIVIA QUESTION OF THE WEEK Which two Sesame Street characters were named after a cop and a taxi driver from the movie Its a Wonderful Life? 6/26 Answer:Al Capone Got fax?Send or receive a page for only $2 per pageFax: 386.698.1994 CLASSIFIEDSBuy 3 get the fourth FREE!CALL386-698-1644 HOWTO: MAINTAIN YOUR POOLOnce your pool is open for the season, maintenance can be a simple weekly process that keeps it clean, healthy and ready for swimming. Be sure to keep a maintenance notebook, recording test readings and dates as well as maintenance steps taken. These can help you determine the most effective products, amounts and methods for maintaining your pool. Visit Lowes.com/Videos for more how-to videos on maintaining your pool this summer. By performing some simple tasks on a regular basis, your pool will be in great shape for swimming. Before swimming season is over, visit Lowes in Palatka, located at 500 N. SR 19, or view the video and download the printable instructions on How to Close Your Pool at Lowes.com/Videos. Erectile Dysfunction Drugs May Be Dangerous To Your HealthFREE book by doctor reveals what the www.eddoctor.com. and soreness aches THG-13902
This institution is an equal opportunity provider & employer.EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY TDD PHONE 1-800-955-8771 TFN LAKEVIEW GROVE APTS. 62 or older, disabled or handicapped regardless of age, with or without children. 1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments. Central heat/air, blinds. Section 8 accepted. Rental assistance may be available for those who qualify. Call Lucretia 386-698-2513. TTD 1-800-955-8771 Equal Housing Opportunity. This institution is an equal opportunity provider & employer. TFN OAKWOOD GROVE APTS-1, 2 & 3 Bedroom apartments. Section 8 accepted. Central heat/ air, carpet,blinds, laundry on site. Call Lucretia 386-698-2513 TDD 1800-955-8771 Equal Housing Opportunity. This institution is an equal opportunity provider & employer. TFN RENT TO OWN Refurbished 1/1 in Quiet Adult Mobile Home Park on Lake Crescent, Boating, Fishing, Relaxing Reasonable Lot Rent. 386698-3648 TFN YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Foreclosure Action has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your answer on the Plantiff's attorney, Kevin R. Monahan, whose address is 601 St. Johns Avenue, Palatka, Florida 32177, and file the original answer in the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, 410 St. Johns Avenue, Palatka, Florida 32177, on or before the 2nd day of August, 2013. If you fail to do so, judgment by default may be taken against you. Dated on this 18th day of June, 2013. (SEAL) TIM SMITH CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT By: /s/ Kelly Purcell DEPUTY CLERK 6/26-7/3/13PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGThe Putnam County Board of County Commissioners will conduct a public hearing in the Commission Meeting Room located at 2509 Crill Avenue, Ste. 100, Palatka, Florida. The meeting will be held on Tuesday, July 23, 2013, at 9:15 a.m. or as soon thereafter as the matter may be heard. At the hearing, the Board will consider adopting an ordinance entitled: ORDINANCE NO. 2013-____ AN ORDINANCE BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS AMENDING THE PUTNAM COUNTY CODE, CHAPTER 8 ARTICLE II; TO READOPT THE 1985 EDITION OF THE STANDARD UNSAFE BUILDING ABATEMENT CODE; TO PROVIDE CERTAIN EXEMPTIONS FROM THE FLORIDA BUILDING CODE; TO ADOPT LOCAL ADMINISTRATIVE AND TECHNICAL AMENDMENTS TO THE FLORIDA BUILDING CODE; TO ESTABLISH WIND SPEEDS AND WIND SPEED BOUNDARIES; TO ESTABLISH EXTRA INSPECTION FEES; PROVIDING FOR APPLICABILITY; REPEALER; SEVERABILITY; AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE. A copy of the proposed ordinance is available for review at the Planning & Development Services office, located at 2509 Crill Avenue, Suite 300, Palatka, Florida, or call (386) 326-7169 for further information. Interested persons wishing to speak on behalf of, or in opposition to this request will be heard at the above stated place and time. Persons with disabilities requiring accommodations in order to participate should contact Sandy Robinson at 386-3267169 at least 24 hours in advance to request such accommodations. Be advised if any person wishes to appeal a decision by the Board of County Commissioners in regard to this matter, such person will need a record of the proceedings and may need a verbatim record. Putnam County Board of County Commissioners By/s/Nancy Harris Chairman 7/3/13 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW PURSUANT TO SECTION 865.09, FLORIDA STATUES Notice is hereby given that the undersigned, pursuant to the Fictitious Name Act, Chapter 865.09 Florida Statutes, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Water's Edge Pub & Grill, 10 Boston St., in the County of Putnam, in the City of Welaka, Florida 32193 intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, upon receipt of proof of publication of this notice. Dated at Crescent City, Florida this 3rd day of July, 2013. Rebecca Krupski 7/3/13 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO: 13-357-CA-53 EDWARD T. POWELL, Plaintiff, -VSJOSE GUTIERREZ & MARIA GUTIERREZ, and any unknown parties claiming by, through, under or against the above named Defendants who are not known to be alive or dead, whether such parties may claim an interest as spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, lienors, creditors, trustees or others. Defendants. NOTICE OF ACTION TO: JOSE GUTIERREZ 111 NORWAY ST. INTERLACHEN, FL MARIA GUTIERREZ 105 ONTERIO ST. INTERLACHEN, FL DRIVERS: $1,000 Sign-On Bonus! Great Pay! Consistent Freight, Great Miles on this Regional Account. Werner Enterprises: 1-888-567-3110 7/10 AVAILABLE FOR ADOPTION: Sweet dogs and cats. Shots up to date and house trained. Call Crescent City Kennel for more information. 386-698-2777 7/3 APARTAMENTOS PARA ALQUILAR -2, 3 & 4 habitasiones. Asistencia de renta para personas que trabajen en la Agricultura. 386-698-4300 Se habla Espanol. ROOM FOR RENT: Non smoker, Quiet area, $400 per month, all utilities (electric,phone,internet & cable) included. Shared bathroom & kitchen. Call Bobby for more information 386-649-8592 TFN FOR RENT: Cute, recently remodeled 2BR/1BA house at 101 N. Lake Street. Hardwood floors, new kitchen. Available July 1st. $550/month first/last & security required. Call Donna 904-687-3940 7/17 NEW HOPE VILLAS APARTMENTS 2BR $256/month, 3BR $316/month, 4BR $351/month. Rental assistance available for those who qualify. Call Patty at 386-749-0075. CLASSIFIEDS Turn your trash into CASH!Sell it in the classifieds. CALL 698-1644Employment INDEX AND INFORMATION DEADLINE: 10 A.M. Monday Prior to Wednesdays Publication Day (EXCEPT LEGAL HOLIDAYS) 386/698-1644 Fax 698-1994 email: firstname.lastname@example.org Office Hours: 9 A.M. TO 5 P.M. Closed Sat. and Sun. CHECK YOUR AD for errors the first day. Lake Street Publishing Company will be responsible for the first incorrect insertion and to no greater extent than the cost of the space occupied by the error. The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors of omission of copy. Lake Street Publishing Company re-serves the right to correctly classify, delete objectionable words, phrases or refuse any advertisement. PAID CLASSIFIEDSFIRST 20 WORDS FOR 5 DOLLARS ADDL WORDS 25 CENTS EACH Buy 3, Get One FREEfor individuals only (no businesses, realtors, dealers, etc.) In the following categories: Announcements, Garage Sales, Employment, Pets, Recreational, Agricultural, Merchandise and Transportation. Autos / Trucks Motorcycles Auto Parts and Repairs Help Wanted Work Wanted Day Care Tutoring Schools Garage Sales Yard/Moving Sales Lost and Found Personal Notices Special Occasions Memories Wanted to Rent Property Homes / Auctions Resort-Vacation Rentals Apartments Homes / Mobile For Sale For Adoption Boats for Sale Marine Supplies Recreational Vehicles For Sale/Rent Auctions Wanted to Buy Business Opp. Employment Inq. Investments Loans Farm Machinery Farm Implements Farm Tools July 3, 2013 Courier Journal B5 Got fax?Send or receive for only $2 per page! Fax: 386.698.1994Questions? Call 386.698.1644 You Have a ChoiceLEGAL ADVERTISING in Putnam County Competitive Rates Save Time and Money Simple, Fast, Convenient Service FAX your legals to 386-698-1994 Meets all legal advertising requirements for a paper of general circulation PUTNAMCOUNTY COURIERJOURNAL November 2, 2011 Volume 67, No. 24 (2 sections) Crescent City, Florida 50 (Includes 7% FL Sales Tax)Serving Satsuma Pomon a Park Lake Como Cres cent City Seville Pierson Welaka Fruitland Georg etown East Palatka Pal atka Interlachen since 189 8 The Friends of Dunns Creek State Park are inviting the public to an open house, trail ride, camp out and pig roast starting on Friday, November 4 at 2 pm and continuing until Sunday, November 6 at 2 pm. This is a semi-annual event to show what a beautiful park Putnam County has. Everybody is welcome to enjoy the park and camp Friday and Saturday night. Saturday the park will invite the public come and enjoy the trail tours, pontoon boat rides and the great outdoors. The Friends would like to invite you to see and explore the beautiful Dunns Creek State Park. There will be a trail poker ride on Saturday beginning at 10 a.m. Bring your horse and explore wellmarked trails that will guide you through the many natural plant communities located within the 7,000-acre park. Explore the pine atwoods along the edge of the river swamp and then up into the shaded sand hills surrounded by sand pine, then back down to the creek through beautiful oak hammocks. Take a ride through the park on the newly designated bike trails in the Piney Bluff Landing area. This is an opportunity for you to explore a portion of the park through xeric hammock, piney atwood and baygall communities. Kayakers and canoeist are invited to enjoy the beautiful Dunns Creek. The landing is only 1.5 miles from Crescent Lake. The shorelines offer beautiful ora and fauna and many birds and reptiles that inhabit the area. On Saturday, the park will offer hamburgers, hotdogs and bar-b-q pork for lunch. Florida Park Service biologist Jason DePue will provide guided tours. The kids will enjoy the boat ride and archeological dig for real fossils hosted by the Putnam County Land Conservancy. Live entertainment by Lee Kelly and Linda Crider can be enjoyed during the day and around the evening camp re. Bring your own musical instrument and ddle along. Rolando will roast a whole hog on Saturday and campers will bring covered dishes for the evening meal. The pig roast is included in the camping donation or you can enjoy a meal for an $8 donation. You need to reserve a camping space on the website www.friendsofdunnscreek.org. Campsites are a donation of $25 and they will include two pig roast meals. There is a lot to do on Saturday so bring your tent, trailer, camper, kayak, horse, boat, off-road bicycle and enjoy the weekend with the Friends of Dunns Creek State Park!Dunns Creek State Park Open HouseSami Marshall Staff Writer Putnam County The 35th Annual Fall Country Jamboree will be held at the Pioneer Settlement in Barberville on Saturday, November 5 from 9 am 5 pm and Sunday, November 6, from 9 am 4 pm. The cost is $6 for adults, $4 for children ages 6-12 years old and children under 5 years old are Dual Citywide Yard SalesThe Pomona Park Everybodys Having a Yard Sale and Crescent Citys City-wide Yard Sale will be held on Satur day, November 5. Pomona Park will be from 8 am to 2 pm and Crescent City will be from 8 am to 4 pm. Sellers in Pomona Park will be set up at Morgan Park, The Cow Catcher, and the Flea Market (north of town), as well as their own yards. For more information call Rosemary Combs at 386-649-4424 or Georgia McDonald at 386-649-0053 Crescent Citys City-Wide Yard Sale will be at Eva Lyon Park and at homes and businesses all over the City. For more information call 386-698-2525 Extension 229 or visit our website at www.crescentcity-fl.com35th Annual Fall Country JamboreeCrescent City Kennel is hosting a Thanksgiving Food Drive on behalf of The Humane Society of Northeast Florida, our local no-kill shelter. The Humane Society will be on hand for an adopt-a-thon and micro-chipping clinic on Saturday, November 5 from 10am-2pm at 2620-A S. US Highway 17 in Crescent City. For more information contact 386-698-2777 or 386-3251587.Thanksgiving Food DriveDaylight Savings Time EndsOn Sunday, November 6 at 2 am, Daylight Savings Time will be ending. Dont forget to turn your clocks back one hour! Start Eating Healthy DayStarting on November 2, The American Heart Association encourages everyone to start making healthy eating choices. Start Eating Healthy Day is dedicated to the health and wellness of all Americans. Its vital to maintain a healthy and well-balanced eating pattern as well as engage in physical activity on Start Eating Healthy Day and every day. Start Eating Healthy Day encourages you to make small changes each day to incorporate healthier food choices. For mor e information, go to www. heart.org/starteatinghealthyday. Swine and Wine a Squealing Success Late Monday afternoon traffi c heading North on Sink Hole Discovered on Hwy. 17Photo by Sam Carr Kayaks on Dunns Creek Come enjoy Dunns Creek by kayak or canoe. Boats are welcome to dock at the park fo r the event. PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY Auctions MOECKER AUCTIONS Public Auction Display & Cabinet Manufacturing Co. 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Housing and Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-3143769 Real Estate/ Out of Area Owner Must Sell! Nicely wooded lot in prime recreational area. Crystal clear mountain lake, ski area & brand new golf course. All within 1 mile of property. Only $79,900. Adjacent lot sold for $249,900. Bank will finance. Call 1-877-8887581, x38. Real Estate For Rent Every day, older adults are abused, neglected and denied their rights. Older adults have the right to dignity and respect; to not be yelled at, hit or humiliated; and to make their own decisions. No one has the right to abuse our elders physically or emotionally, to threaten them, or to take their money or property without consent. Dont let this happen to you.Be empowered to prevent becoming a victim of elder abuse. Talk to your clergy, doctor or someone you trust 1-800-96-ABUSE (1-800-962-2873), if you or someone you know is being abused. Dont be afraid to ask for help. Legal Notices Pets Real Estate For Rent Legal Notices Your River Realty100 Georgetown Landing Rd.386-467-3345 RIVER BASS REALTY Patricia A. Boyd Broker-REALTOR 6.80 CLEARED ACRES w/ Pond, ready to build or fence for animals. Across from Drayton Island Ferry Rd & Public Boat Launch. Let your dreams be your guide! #639439.... $85,000 75 RIVERFRONT w/Dock Great Home on the St. Johns River in Georgetown. Completely remodeled & ready for new owners. 1 car garage & fenced. #590512...................$319,000 WHISPERING PINES 1.36 Acres w/2BR/2Bath Manufactured furnished home, screened porch, carport, lawn tractor & tools. Move in ready. #615623...................... $37,900 Real Estate For Sale SummerMove-in Special! Summer Summer Move-in Move-in Reduced Security Deposit Amounts!!!2 Bedroom: $250!! 3 Bedroom: $275!! 4 Bedroom: $300!! Smith Thomas Court Apartments849 Bay Lane Crescent City, FL 321122, 3 and 4 BRs Move-in Special & Rental Assist. 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3.6 cu. ft. $749.95 7.0 cu. ft. $749.95 $1398 Buy the Pair SAVE $ 401 90pedestals sold separately $828 Buy the Pair3.5 cu. ft. $499.95 6.0 cu. ft. $499.95 SAVE $ 271 90 COOL DEALS ON CHEST FREEZERS SAVE $71.95 $2287 cu. ft. SAVE $61.95 $1885 cu. ft. 26 cu. ft. SAVE $200 $ 1099 95 OPTIONS *savings includes ice maker kitOPTIONS SAVE $179.95 $ 579 9518 cu. ft. FREEIce MakerKIT$99.95 value in stainless $699.95 21 cu. ft. with free ice maker $679.95 July 4 th Sale 386-328-1412 NEW HOURS R outletcentershop our R plusPrices and offers effective June 25 July 15, 2013& clearance russell 65 loveseat $878 reg. $979.95club chair $658 reg. $699.95ottoman $268 reg. $299.95$898reg. $999.95 SAVEUP TO$27780 ON ALL 4 PIECES LEATHER $258$398 $358$258 swivel SAVE $ 101 95 SAVE $ 41 95 SAVE $ 41 95 SAVE $ 41 95 $498reg. $599.95 $698 madison or bradley twin/twin stairbed tripp twin bed (headboard, footboard, rails) with YOUR CHOICE: dresser & mirror ORchest & nightstand with FREE mattress set (43 series) SAVE$10195 SAVEUP TO $ 451 65st. tropez catalina table and 4 chairs Outdoor rug also availabletile top table, 4 arm chairs & 2 swivel arm chairs outdoor furniture$498$598 SAVE $ 201 95 SAVE $ 201 90 torino 38x 70 table & 4 side chairsmatching bench $160110125branson 54x 42 x 54 counter table & 4 counter chairs$498reg. $599.95$458reg. $499.95 SAVE $ 41 95 SAVE $ 101 95