Putnam County Courier Journal

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Putnam County Courier Journal
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Newspaper
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English
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Lake Street Publishing Company
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Juliette Laurie
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Crescent City, Florida
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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As part of the visiting artist series, Florida School of the Arts will present a gallery exhibition for artists Troy Eittreim and Charlie Cummings. The exhibit will open with a reception on Thursday, October 23 at 7 p.m. in the Fine Arts Gallery located on St. Johns River State Colleges Palatka campus. The exhibit will be on display through Tuesday, November 25. Gallery hours are Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and during main stage performances. Gallery exhibits are free and open to the public. Florida School of the Arts Gallery Coordinator Sarah Alexander said she is looking forward to the exhibits opening. Although the work seems quite different, I am interested in bringing together artists who use photographic images that have been manipulated through various means as a way of making their work. The interdisciplinary process of expanding photography through technology seems relevant to our technologically-driven social environment, she added. Finding deep meaning in delightful figures, deities and lush landscapes, Eittreims digital prints are influenced by Indian miniature and Mughal paintings, as well as Buddhist meditative paintings and Balinese Kamasanstyle paintings. Using Photoshop and Illustrator, I fuse these seemingly primitive and incongruous styles together with stylized computer graphics and painterly imprecision, Eittreim said, adding that he generates wry fairytales and other hauntingly odd and funny visions to investigate personal observations and experiences. A graduate of the Savannah College of Art and Design, Eittreim has exhibited his works in galleries throughout the United States. Preserving the natural springs of northern Florida serves as inspiration for Cummings installation entitled Returning to the Light. My prints delve into the change and degradation of these precious environments even as the individuals memory of contact with them is changed and degraded over time, Cummings said. The complex process of his works, which involves the printing of color images on clay, results in a reflection of the aesthetically alluring features of the crystal blue water, the refraction of light passing through ripples on the water, and The Lee Con lee House (LCH) is launching Purple Light Nights, which is a campaign pro vide a greater aware ness of domestic vi olence issues. LCH asks everyone to re member the victims and continue to spread the message that Domestic Vio lence Has NO Place in Our Community. This year will be the LCHs first cam paign and each year they will continue to encourage everyone to shine a purple light for the month of October, which is nationally recog nized as Domestic Violence Awareness Month. The sim ple idea of shining a purple light on every porch, every business, and on our street trees, will remind us to: Remember the vic tims who lost their lives because of an act of domestic vio lence, to support the survivors as they re build their lives and to give Hope to those still living with do mestic violence. You can join friends, neighbor hoods and cities around the world this October and participate in the Purple Light Nights international cam paign. For information on how to participate or to purchase a purple light, please contact The Shoppe Thrift Store located at 926 St Johns Ave in Palatka or call Misty 386-328-7151 at Lee Conlee House, Inc. You may also find them on Facebook and Twitter. The Early Learn ing Coalition (ELC) of North Florida held its second annual ELC days at Sykes Farms in Elkton on Monday, October 6 and Tues day, October 7. Sykes farms came to the ELC last year looking to partner with them on hosting two special field trip days for their child care pro viders. The field trip includes two special literacy corn mazes based on the books Spookley the Square Pumpkin and Jack and the Cornstalk, a hay ride through the pumpkin patch, pet ting zoo, an up close and personal look at Uncle Bucks farm animals, play ground with corn box, tube slide, BIG tractor tires a chance to jump on their huge corn pop per, a huge jumping pillow, and more. ELC staff and vol unteers were on hand both days providing an extra craft activi ty. They also gave a copy of the book Jack and the Cornstalk or Spookley to each child attending. Each child care provider represented received a bag full of assorted Spookley books as well as other Fall related books. Joan Whitson, Early Literacy Coordi nator said, I am so impressed with the emphasis on literacy and farm education that Sykes Farms in troduces to young chil dren. Eighteen pre schools attended for a total of 357 children. Inside Fruitland Historical Society Serving Satsuma Pomona Park Lake Como Crescent City Seville Pierson Welaka Fruitland Georgetown East Palatka Palatka Interlachen Melrose San Mateo since 1898See Arts on page A6 The Fruitland Peninsula Historical Society will meet Tuesday, October 21 at 7 p.m. in the Culver Room of the Crescent City Public Library. The speaker will be John Newbold, talking about the history of Crescent Citys Catsh Festival. The public is welcome and refresh ments will be served after the program. Entre Nosotras Group and The Lee Conlee House, Inc. are hosting a Community Yard Sale Saturday, October 18, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the parking lot of Center State Bank at 500 N. Summit St., in Crescent City. Everyone is welcome. Tables will be provided at no cost. For more information or to reserve a table Please call Karina at 386546-7675. Community Yard SaleThe Putnam Family Fitness Center is hosting the First Annual Charity Golf Tournament at the Palatka Golf Course, 1715 Moseley Avenue, Saturday, October 18. Registration is from 8 to 8:45 a.m. and tee off is at 9 a.m. Teams may enter, or singles may be paired up with other players. The cost to play is $50 per player. Funds raised from the tournament go towards the Putnam Family Fitness Center. For more information, contact Karen Landin at 386-467-8731 or mcphaul@aol.com.Church...................A5 Community............A3Crossword................B4Faces & Places......B1 Opinion..................A2Public Notices.B3-B5 Dear Hattie............A4 A six-week workshop is now being offered at Putnam Medical Center (Butler Building)! Join a free 2 hour Diabetes Self Management Workshop, held each week for six weeks. Workshop is limited to 16 people. Pre register today! The workshop will be held at Putnam Medical Center located at 611 Zeagler Dr Palatka, over six Wednesdays: October 15, 22, 29 and November 5, 12, and 19 from 2 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. To Register Contact Janet Martin at 386-326-8003 or email janet.martin@ lpnt.net. Florida Paddlers Rendezvous The following is a list of lane and road closures underway by FDOT that may impact trafc through Friday, October 17. State Road 207 Daytime and nighttime lane closur es for removing asphalt and paving Sunday night through Friday from just west of Cracker Swamp Road to the St. Johns County line. Charity Golf Tournament Diabetes Management Workshop The Florida Paddlers Rendezvous is an annual event that started about 20 years ago. The event will be from Thursday, October 16, to Sunday, October 19. They are relocating their weekend headquarters to Welaka State Forest. If you would like to paddle with them, you must register and pay $20. To register visit: http://www.put nambluewaysandtrails.org/. This covers all the paddles. Lane and Road ClosuresThe citizens of South Putnam are holding the Sixth Annual Trunk-or-Treat Halloween on October 31. This event i s being organized by private citizens. Therefore, donations and participation would be greatly appreciated and will help to provide a positive, memorable experience to the youth of our area. This year we are in need of people who are willing to give their time on Halloween night to pass out candy. For questions or donations, please contact the event organizer, Tasha Newbold at 559-2756. Putnam CountyThe Putnam County Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours will be held Thursday, October 16 from 5:30 to 7 p.m. at the Interlachen Government Ofce, Located at 1114 Hwy 20 in the Hitchcocks Plaza, Interlachen. Business After HoursSpecial to theCourier Journal Putnam Countys Favorite Weekly Community Newspaper Joint Fundraising Event SPAN and Crescent City Volunteer Fire Department announce a joint fundraising event to be held Saturday, October 18 at the Crescent City Volunteer Fire Station for some great food, fun and music. Events planned are: Animal Safety Demonstration, BBQ, hot dogs and chili, Silent Auction and a chili cook off. Come and sample your favorite. Door Prize(s) also available. YOUR ADDRESS HERE!Subscribe Today Only $24 a Year! Trick or Trunk American Prole Inside.Easy, fun costume ideas for your fourlegged friends!See Insert (2 sections) Crescent City, FL Flo Arts presents Digital Prints, Photography and Sculpture Special to theCourier Journal ELC and Sykes Farms host Field Trip Days Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a photographic image printed on clay by Charlie Cummings. Cummings finds inspiration in the natural springs of northern Florida. His works are a reflection of the aesthetically alluring features of the waters. Lee Conlee House launches Purple Light Nights Meet the SeniorsCrescent City Jr/Sr High School Senior Class and Raiders of the Week.Page A4 Only 50 Ho-oo, (right) a digital print by Troy Eittreim. Eittreim and artist Charlie Cummings will display their works at an upcoming exhibit at Florida School of the Arts. An opening reception will be held at 7:00 p.m. on Thursday, October 23. The exhibit will be open through Tuesday, November 25. Photo special to the Courier Journal Volunteers for the Early Learning Coalition of North Florida showing some of the gifts giving out at ELC days at Sykes Farms in Elkton. features of the waters. features of the waters. Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Alexander Springs Swimmers, (left) a Photos courtesy of Florida School of the Arts. Special to theCourier Journal Meet the Seniors Crescent City Womens Club invites you to a Hawaiian Luau. PAGE A3 rfn tbf bbnf bfnbbbf nbn rfntrb brrbn rfrfn

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Government Watch A2 City of Crescent CityCity Commission Meeting, November 13, 7 p.m.CRA Board Meeting, November 13, 7 p.m.Planning & Zoning Meeting, October 21, 6 p.m.City Hall, 3 North Summit Street. Meets 2nd Thurs of the month. 386-698-2525 www.CrescentCity-FL.com Town Council of WelakaTown Council Meeting, November 11, 6:30 p.m.Code Enforcement Meeting, Tuesday, November 11, 5 p.m.Zoning Board Meeting, Tuesday, November 11, 5:30 p.m.Town Hall, Fourth Ave. Meets 2nd Tues of the month. 386-467-9800. www.Welaka-FL.govTown Council of Pomona Park Town Council Meeting, November 10, 6 p.m.Beautification Committee Meeting, November, 3 p.m.Town Hall Council Chambers 1775 US Hwy 17 S.TownClerk@PomonaPark.com 386-649-4902 www.PomonaPark.comPutnam County Board of County CommissionersOctober 28, 9 a.m. Regular MeetingMeets second and fourth Tuesday in the Commission chambers, 2509 Crill Ave, Suite 100, Palatka. 386-329-0205. www.putnam-fl.com/bocc/Putnam County School Board October 21, 3:30 p.m. Regular MeetingMeets 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 OPINIONLetters to the Editor 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 2014 Lake Street Publishing Co. Published Every Wednesday by Lake Street Publishing Company, Inc. Periodicals Postage Paid at Crescent City, Florida.General: pccjnews@gmail.com Classified Ads: classifieds@cjnewsfl.com Display Ads: ads@cjnewsfl.com Juliette Laurie Editor / Publisher Mike Jones General Manager / Ad Sales Laura Berardi Production Assistant Skip Sasscer Distribution Rose Delaney Community Photographer Beth Carter Staff Writer Travis Roberts Staff WriterTammy Sanchez Staff Writer 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 FridayPhone: 386-698-1644 Fax: 386-698-1994 Putnam County On line: www.cjnewsfl.com Thats How I See ItA. Nonymous World Food Day October 16 is World Food Day. The theme for this years campaign is Family Farming: Feeding the world, caring for the earth, in order to raise awareness of todays smaller family owned and operated farms. The UN General Assembly has designated 2014 International Year of Family Farming. This is a strong signal that the international community recognizes the important contribution of family farmers to world food security. The first World Food Day was held on Oct 16 1981. It is held each year on October 16, the day on which the Organization was founded in 1945. Family farming is inseparably linked to national and global food security. Whether its in developing or developed countries, family farming is the major form of agriculture in the food production sector. Family farming includes all family-based agricultural activities, and it is linked to several areas of rural devel opment. In North America, family farming provides 83% of our agricultural needs. Although World Food Day is on the October 16, the celebration begins on Monday October 13 at 9:30 a.m. with a week-long calendar of events from locations around the world. The Committee on World Food Security (CFS) opens at FAOs headquar ters in Rome. On the October 16 at 10 a.m. Queen Mxima of the Netherlands and others will be the keynote speakers at the World Food Day ceremony. Ending the week on the 19 will be the 9th edition of Hunger Run, a race whose fees go to those in need. All major events can be seen via live webcast at http://www.fao. org/webcast/ Healthy Lungs Month We do it 25,000 times a day and yet most of the time we never give it a thought unless something goes wrong. Breathing is the one thing we can only go for a couple of minutes without doing before our bodies start to die. Our lungs take the air we breathe, which is primarily nitrogen and oxygen, and supplies our body, including our heart and brain, with the vital oxygen it needs to survive. In turn it rids the body of the carbon dioxide, which is waste, when we exhale. There are many reasons our lungs can be unhealthy. Some of them are due to illnesses and diseases such as asthma, allergies, and pneumonia, colds and flu. Your doctor can help with remedies for seasonal allergies and medication to help relieve asthma. Also, making sure to follow his/her instructions and taking all the prescribed medication when you are sick will help you to get better more quickly and to not pass along what you have to others. Then there are the man-made reasons for our lungs to be in bad working order and that would be air pollution, cigarette smoking, industrial pollutants and the like. These can be controlled by the individual and the amount of exposure they have, for example by quitting smoking. There are programs and materials avail able to help those who want to quit at http://www.quitterinyou.org/ From Me to YouJuliette Laurie Editor/Publisher Before we get into the 4th Amendment, let me say thank you to all who sent letters. In the beginning of the 2nd Amendment I said that it was probably the most debated of all the amendments, man, was I right. By writing in you exer cised your 1st Amendment rights, Im so proud of you, so what do you say we m ove on, and just chalk it up to, We agree to disagree. The 4th Amendment reads as follows. The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by oath or afrmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized. The reason for the 4th amendment was because the British Soldiers were us ing, Writ of Assistance. This little term gave the British Soldiers permission t o basically go through your stuff, and use anything they found against you. Our forefathers said, not on our watch, people have the right to privacy, what they own is theirs, and you have no business snooping around without proba ble cause, and if you do have probable cause, you better get a search warrant. T he 4th Amendment is probably debated as much as the 2nd Amendment. With the limited amount of space in this column, I try to make it as simple as possible, and rely on you to do the rest of the research on your own, for example. With the 4th Amendment you have things like, Expectation of Priva cy, Smith vs Mary, the Exclusionary Rule, Mapp vs Ohio, The Terry Decision, N ix vs Williams, the Inevitable Discovery Doctrine, etc., so as with the 2nd amendment it would take months to inform you on something you should have learned in your history classes, while you were passing notes, sleeping or get ting charged up to ght the big bad bully after school. I h ad a 14 year old kid write in last week, she is terried to death of our Feder al Government, Local Government and police force, mainly the Sheriffs Ofce. I n her letter she told how the school ofcials and Sheriffs Ofce violates her 4th Amendment rights. According to this young lady, about every six weeks she, along with her fellow classmates, are taken out of class, and made to stand in the hallways, at which point the School ofcials, and Sheriffs deputies enter the class rooms, and have their K-9 do a free air sniff, then as if they are in Russia, the dog goes to each student, sniffs, and if the kid acts afraid of this dog, one that looks like the dog on the show cops, that eats people up, they claim reasonable suspicion or probable cause. Is this legal? Are your kids being violated? Next week Ill talk about the New Jersey vs. TLO case, and how it is used to violate your childs 4th amendment rights. My point in writing these Amendments is simple, we are born in a free country, as a free people, we have rights, exercise them or lose them, its plain and simple. Everyone has an opinion, and this is mine. You might not agree with it, but, Thats How I See It. The Fourth Amendment The Putnam County Courier Journal welcomes your letters to the Editor. Letters should be brief and legibly written. To be published, letters 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 letters@cjnewsfl.com. 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.Dear Editor: I would like to invite families of Putnam County to join us Friday, October 31 for Crescent Citys Sixth Annual Trunk-or-Treat. The festivities will take place at the Crescent City Winn Dixie on Friday night from 6 to 8 p.m. Everyday citizens are coming together to give fami lies a reason to stay in our area for Halloween this year. T he newest trend in Halloween activities, a Trunkor-Treat, is making Halloween safer than ever. Several families get together and park their decorated vehicles in a parking lot, open up the trunks or backs of their cars, and kids come around to each car to Trunk-or-Treat instead of going house to house to Trick-or-Treat. This form of trick-or-treating provides the community with an opportunity to come together to offer a safe and efficient manner in which children may collect treats. M any residents live in rural areas where treat-ortreating is not possible due to limited lighting and the distance between houses. Trunk-or-Treat provides an opportunity for families to experience the enjoyment of decorating for the holiday and giving out treats. The level of participation is based on each individual. Decorations for cars, trucks and trailers must be suitable for young children, but are not required in order to participate. Set-up will begin at 5 p.m. This event is being organized by private citizens. There fore donations and participation would be greatly ap preciated and will help to provide a positive, memorable e xperience to the youth of our area. Special recognition will be provided to citizens and businesses who contrib ute to this event. For the last five years our small town h as hosted Trunk or Treat the businesses, participants, and children of our community have come out to sup port it but this year we are in need of people who are w illing to give their time on Halloween night to pass out candy. This event is perfect for families and children love to participate as well. For questions or donations, please contact event organizers, Tasha Newbold at 386559-2756. Tasha Newbold Crescent CityTrunk or Treat Seeks Community Support Dear Editor: This is an open letter from the South Putnam Christian Service Center regard ing the Chicken Cordon Bleu Dinner and Silent Auction fundraiser that was held S aturday, October 4, at Howe Memorial United Methodist Churchs Fellowship Hall. The South Putnam Christian Service Center (Center) genuinely appreciates the support from the First Presbyterian and Howe Memorial United Methodist Churches for this fundraiser. This always is an evening of good food, good com munity fellowship, and an excellent fundraiser for the Center. Thank you! T hank you to the following members of the community who generously donated items for the silent auction: Hilda Akins, Vilma Arauz, Jean Beebe, Belles Bistro, Jimmy Blackwell, Blessings of Welaka, Elsie Blythe, Bound for Glory Christian Book Store, Rusty Bowman, Jane Brock, Karen Cassels, Marilyn Cooper, Corky Belles Gator Landing, Courier Journal, Crescent City Florist Shop, Crescent City Womans Club, Priscilla DeChaine, Susan DeSantis, Candy Enzor, Jan Fergu son, Faces, Fingers & Toes, First Presbyterian Church Boutique Ladies, Diane F roelich, Ann Marie Hoefer, Nonnie Garcia, Jill Goodman, Dee & Jim Goolsby, Margaret Goolsbys family, Robert Grothaus, Hope Lutheran Craft Ladies, Judy Horton, Michele Johnson, Rose Mary Kalapp, Kathlene Kilpatrick, Muriel Kuhn, Merle Lewis, Laurie McNutt, Pat Maden, Masseys Jewelry Store, Kitty Miller, Ann Milsap, Musselwhites Seafood Restaurant, Nautilus Realty, Jacquie New bold, Lenora Peacock, Patricia Peacock, June Pendley, River Pub & Italian Grill, A gnes Rothermel, JoAnne Sampsell, Second Time Around Thrift Shop, Barbara Scholl, Pat Schoonover, Betty Stinette, Shrimps R Us, Debbie Siegrist, Norene Slate, Carolyn Smith, Lani Spicer, Yonne Stack, Irma Kay Strickler, Holly Thom as, Three Bananas, Willie Turner, Welaka Diner, Sousan Wilson, and Pastor R alph and Deb Young. Thank you to the members of the community who bought dinner tickets. Thank you to the members of the community who participated in the silent auction. Thank you to the ladies from First Presbyterian and Howe Memorial United Methodist Churches who made all the delicious cupcakes. Thank you to the HOSA and ROTC students from CC J/S High School who vol unteered and were dedicated workers the night of the dinner and helped to make i t an enjoyable evening for all. Thank you to the Courier Journal, Palatka Daily News, HOPE FM, WIYD, and WPLK for their support with the excellent publicity done for this event. It is because of our community coming in unity for the purpose of supporting the Centers ministry to the needy that makes it possible to continue to fulfill the mission that reads, Helping Neighbors in Christs Name. God Bless You All, Kitty Miller Vice PresidentMany Thanks from the Christian Service Center Through a Childs EyesIt would be strange because animals dont talk.Morgane Deleon Third Grade Ms. Parker It would be weird... crazy. People would be scared of them if they talked.Jeorge Albarran Third Grade Mrs. Shull How would the world be different if animals could talk?All the people would talk to the animals.Yareli Torres Third Grade Ms. Hancock If animals could talk it would be real fun because people think animals are just cute.Haley Bell Third Grade Mrs. Batchelor Students at MiddletonBurney Elementary School, in Crescent City, were asked the following question by teacher, Tasha Newbold: Eyes Eyes It would be weird because if you were just standing there an animal could come talk to you.Alex Espinoza Third Grade Mrs. Newbold

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Congratulations Joe LiebThe Cow Catcher was given the Beautication Award for this month in Pomona Park. Mayor protem Lieb is putting his business up for sale and retiring to his other home. In the 30 years that he has owned his business he has been involved in making Pomona Park a better place. He has been on the town council since May 1987, as a member and as mayor pro-tem. Lieb has always been willing to help in any way he can from donations to youth organizations, to churches, or the Beautication Committee. Town Clerk Cindy Hair says anytime the mayor is out of town, Lieb steps up and does what needs to be done, but he would never run for mayor. Good luck to you Joe and thanks for being one of the good guys. Regan at Belles Four and a half year old Regan Chayer was all dress up for dinner out with her parents. She was playing with the Belles Bistro sign. Mom, Angela, is a teacher and Dad, Robert, is a policeman on the Crescent City Police force. Hawaiian Luau The GFWC Crescent City Womans Club invites you to a Hawaiian Luau on Saturday, October 18. Dinner will be served from 5 until 6:30 p.m. with entertainment following. The menu is pineapple centerpiece appetizers, roast pork, teriyaki chicken, sweet potatoes, vegetables, salad, and rolls with drinks and dessert for $15. Call Shayne Williams at 386-698-2305 or Larue Hanes at 386467-9943 for tickets or ask any Womans Club member. More Mistletoe I have been asked for more information on the Mistletoe Market article in last weeks paper. The festival is sponsored by the Multicultural Arts Guild, Inc. (MAGI) and is being held in Eva Lyon Park. Set-up and registration will start at 8 a.m. Friday, December 5. The festival will be from 12 until 5 p.m. on Friday and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday. Call Donna Cooney at 386-698-0886 or Marcia Marinello at 386698-4090. Table charge is $25 and the registration deadline is November 21. Marcia is the new Keep Putnam Beautiful Director and we are delighted to have her in our end of the county. Welcome Marcia! Congratulations Larry I met the Pastor of Lake Como Methodist Church, Larry Case with his anc, Darlene and his soon to be daughters, twins, Autumn and Savannah at a fundraiser dinner for the South Putnam Christian Service Center on Saturday, October 4. They were shopping though the silent auction items. The First Presbyterian Church and Howe Memorial Methodist Church supported the dinner. Bob Spereno and the men of the churches did the cooking and youth from ROTC and HOSA helped serve and clean up. Kitty Miller and the ladies from the different churches and the Christian Service Center volunteers all pitched in to help. Lunch with the Greats The gardening program, How to Grow Hollyhocks at the Crescent City Library Culver Room on Wednesday, October 8 turned into a plant swap and plant and seed information sharing when Pat Gaydos was unable to attend. Board members furnished seeds, dirt for planting, and plants for rooting. Every one agreed they had so much fun they want to have a plant swap for real. Someone said Bob Cur rul, the artist who lives in Lake Como, grows and knows a lot about Hollyhocks. I talked to his wife Brenda and we were misinformed. He does not grow Hollyhocks, but he is a fantastic artist. The November program on Wednesday, November 12 will be Rare Books and Other Finds, with Christy Sanford. The Wednesday, December 10 program will be Ole Fashion Christmas Celebration, which will be storytelling, decorating a Christmas tree, and making decorations. I will have more on that later. Our article last month saying that was the last Greats program was an error. Sorry about that folks! Marketplace The rst Saturday Market Place in Pomona Park continues to be a winner. The kitchen crew and Beautication Committee members serve a delicious breakfast and lunch. Next sale will be Satur day, November 1 from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. Pomona Park will have their Everybodys Having a Yard Sale going on at three locations, Morgan Park, the Pomona Park Community Center, and the Cow Catcher Lounge. A 12x12 table at Morgan Park or Cow Catcher is $12. Call Joyce to reserve a table at one of those locations at 386-649-9293. To reserve a table inside the Community Center call Linda at 904-806-0427.Old Friends RememberedNancy and Claude Holmes had a booth at the Pomona Park Market. They worked at Howe Memorial Methodist Church a few years ago. Claude was choir director for 10 years. It was good to see them. Help the Acosta Family Miller Intermediate School has set up a donation website for the Emanuel Acosta family. Emanuel was killed on Highway 309 on Saturday, October 4 and his brother Ulises remains in Shands Hospital. The funeral expenses for Emanuel are over $8,000 and the medical expenses for Ulises Acosta are astronomical. Please feel free to call Miller Intermediate School at 386-698-1360 or donate at www.gofundme. com/emanuelacosta. More About Martha When we ran the picture last week and Martha Adams walking her dog on the golf cart, I had written something about her 16 years as an active member of the GFWC Crescent City Womans Club, but decided to pull the article out last minute. I have received some complaints about there being no mention of her work and service to the Womans Club. With all the organizations and clubs she was involved in, that would be easy to miss. She was an important member of the club. She helped with activities, fundraisers, parades, was chairman of the scholarship committee for the schools, and was always willing to help when needed. The memorial service at Howe Memorial for Adams was beautiful. Reverend Ralph Young came back from retirement to help with the service. The Adams son, Travis from Blairsville, Georgia and his sons were involved with the service. Travis, Cathy, and their family are friends of my son, Scott in Blairsville. Just needed to say Mar tha was loved and appreciated by the Womans Club and she will be missed. Step Up to Wellness The Department of Health in Putnam county launched its Employee Wellness Step Up to Wellness Challenge on September 1. It is part of our Live Well Putnam good health initiative. It is a virtual walk from Palatka to ten Florida destinations ending in Key West. Seven teams are joining the challenge. Each ve member team will log steps each week and submit to the team captain. Activities that can be converted to steps/minute were provided to each participant. Steps will be converted to miles and each team will be tracked to each destination. The challenge ends on December 31. Correction: The correct drop off for the Winter Warm Up Your Heart is the Reiter Insurance Agency at 926 North Summit Street in Crescent City. Larry Case and ance Darlene and her daughters Autumn and Savannah at the Christian Service Center Dinner. COMMUNITYMistletoe, Hawaiian Luau, and Help for the Acostas October 15 A3 Beth Carter 386-698-1644community.pccj@gmail.comLinda Linkswiller, Carrie Ann Evans, Lori Kirby, Joe Svingala, Joe Lieb, Joyce Svingala, and Yvonne Munn posing by the Cow Catcher Lounge Beautication Committee Award sign. Regan Chayer checking out the Belles Bistro sign while out to eat with her parents. Hawaiian Luau October 18. Left to right: Shayne Williams, Liz Korba, Carol Horner, Shelia Kaye, Maureen Blanford, and Margaret Cleveland. The Christian Service Center dinner and silent auction draws a crowd. rffnt nbfffbffrrfr ntbnMerrill-Hancock & Turner Insurance 1301 St. Johns Ave. Palatka MOTORCYCLErfr rf nr r fnfn Claude and Nancy Homes in their booth at the Pomona Park Marketplace selling homemade wreaths. Serving Putnam County Since 19631813 Reid St. (Hwy 17) Palatka 325.0440 325.0460 Crescent City Flower Shopwww.crescentcityowershop.com386-698-1313317 N. Summit St., Crescent CityCelebrate the season with a beautiful fall arrangement. Log Cabin Winery 376 CR 309 Satsuma 386-467-0000Hallowine in the VineyardSaturday, October 25th 6 p.m. Bob Bijesse acoustical music Costume Contest 9 p.m. Adults only! Bring a lawn chair...We are dying to see you! RA DIO SHOWEVERY THU RSDA PM SPONSORED THIS MONTH BYOPEN EVERY DAY 8AM-10PMBINGO ON WED, SAT & SUN 3 PROGRESSIVE GAMES DAILY!201 ST JOHNS AVE PALATKA(386) 328-5822 BINGOPALACEFLORIDA.COM 900 ST JOHNS AVENUE OPEN MON-FRI 10AM-4PM 386-328-0909 PALATKADOWNTOWN.COM ITS AN HOUR OF TALK & MUSIC WITH INFO ON DOWNTOWN EVENTS AND PROMOTIONS SIMULCASTING ONWPLK 800AMWIYD 1260AM Major Tax Foreclosure Online REAL ESTATE AUCTIONAll Sperry Van Ness Oces Independently Owned and Operated800.254.1280 Louis B. Fisher, III #AU220 October 30 November 5 150 + Properties in 16 CountiesThroughout Florida Including Your Market Area ALL Selling to Highest Bidders 4% Broker Cooperation Eleven Different Sizes from 5x5 to 12x20TWO LOCATIONSBehind Kangaroo on Paradise Shores Road, Crescent City(includes fenced outside storage area) and County Road 309, Fruitland386-698-2002 P&F MINI WAREHOUSE STORAGE

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A4 OUR TO WN 25 years agoOctober 15, 1964 Girl Scouts Visit Newspaper Thirty Girl Scouts with two leaders, visited the Courier-Journal office late Tuesday afternoon to watch the work being done to produce the paper. Girl Scouts of troop 508 and 71 were shown through the Putnam County Courier Journal office to help earn their merit badge, My Community. The newspaper was on the press and the Scouts watched it printing. 50 years ago Years Ago...October 20, 1939 Thanksgiving Date is Proclaimed by Cone Disregarding the action of President Roosevelt in proclaiming Thanksgiving Day this year one week earlier or November 23, Governor Fred Cone this week officially proclaimed November 30 as the date on which Florida will observe the holiday. 75 years ago 10 years agoOctober 13. 2004 Golfers Will be Putting Charity First The Palatka Municipal Golf Course is the site for the Putnam County YMCAs first annual Putting for Palatka Charity Golf Tour nament. The event will raise money for the YMCAs youth and family programs. 5 years agoOctober 14, 2009 Tree Inventory Fully Grown In 2005, Crescent City applied to the Division of Forestrys Urban forestry division for a hurricane reforestation grant that enabled the city to plant 100 trees to replace those that had too be removed because of storm damage. October 18, 1989 Wreck of Jail Greets Drivers Wreckers tore into the river-front jail building in September, but were halted shortly after they be gan when Florida Department of Envi ronmental Regulation inspectors found asbestos-containing materials in the rubble. Compiled from the Crescent City News, Crescent City Journal, Crescent City Courier Journal, Putnam County Courier Journal and other local news sources. 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 lovarnsowalker@beckchrysler.com Dr. Walker Curing All Your Automotive Needs If You Need To See Better... You Need To See Dr. Kane PALATKA 328-8387Visit Our Website: www.seedrkane.com QUALITY EYECARE / AFFORDABLE PRICES Azalea Eyecare Center e Edition e e Weve Gone Digital! Mother Concerned About Deadbeat Boyfriend rfnftb rff f REITER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.926 N. Summit St. Crescent City 386-698-2400 641 Third Ave. Welaka 386-467-2068 Diabetes Home CareFair Prices For Everyone www.diabeteshomecare.comTo Reorder SuppliesPhone (800) 544-5433 email: teststrips@windstream.netCareSens-N Diabetic Supplies Test Strips $15 Meter Kit $10Local (386) 698-2691 Fax (386) 698-4631Dear Hattie I am a mom who is not so fond of my daughters boyfriend. He has no job and just kinda sits around the house all day while she works. She tells me he is job hunting, but this has been go ing on for months. He literally does nothing, even after she has worked all day she has to come home and cook dinner because he is to lazy too. How can I tell my daughter she is dating a dead beat? From, Concerned Mom Dear Concerned Mom, He must be awful ly good looking for your daughter to put up with his laziness! I know we dont like seeing our children in unequal relationships and its not fair to your daughter at all. I would nd a moment when you and your daughter are alone and let her know that it troubles you to see a man taking advan tage of her in such a way. Let her know she is such a hard working person and she deserves some one who will work by her side through life to achieve the same goals and dreams she has. Sometimes daughters just need that reminder that there is a man out there that will work hand in hand, side by side with them and not sit around and expect her to do it all. You can voice your opinion to your daughter but unfor tunately you can not make up your daugh ters mind for her, she is going to have to g ure this out for her self. Eventually she will get to the point were she gets fed up and make a decision on her own. The best thing you can do is support her for the accomplishments she is making and let her know you are proud of her. She will even tually get enough of it, and put her foot down. Love, Hattie Robert Kelsey, M.D. and Internal Medicine Now Accepting New Patients WIYD and WPLK invite you to join us this Saturday, October 25th at the new McDonalds in East Palatka as we broadcast live to celebrate the Grand Opening! Come join in on the fun! 800 AM The Music of Your Day Visit wiydradio.com and listen on-line!NOW STREAMING LIVE! 1260 AM WIYD WIYD Classic Country We are streaming! Go to WIYDRADIO. COM OR WPLK.COM and listen anytime, anyplace! Take us with you wherever you go! Meet the Seniors Ashanti Austin Sanika Smith CCHS Student Writers This year at Crescent City Jr. Sr. High School we plan on introducing our senior class to our community. Name: Larry Blue Sports: Football, Bas ketball, Weightlifting, T rack & Field. Future Plans: Play Football at Collegiate Level. Motivated By: His Lit tle Brother.Name: Jaela ChandlerSports: Volleyball Future Plans: Become a Radiologist. Motivated By: Her Mom--Cherise Hardy. Dear Hattie dearhattie.pccj@gmail.com Raiders Students of the Week Male Athlete of the WeekName: Austin Crews Sport: GolfFemale Athlete of the WeekName: Marisa CummingsSport: Cheerleading Male Academic of the WeekName: Enrique EspinozaSport: Cross Country Female Academic of the Week Name: Allie Sadlack Sport: Cross Country

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The Church of the Holy Comforter Bazaar will be held on Saturday, Novem ber 8 for the convenience o f shoppers, and will offer a wide variety of baked goods, crafts, trash and treasure, white elephant, books and gently used clothing. Grilled foods will be available at lunch for shoppers, so join your neighbors and support the church and its outreach projects in the commu nity. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints on 2379 U.S. 17 in Cres cent City will be holding a F all Festival on Friday, October 24 at 5:30 p.m. The festival will be held outside unless the weath er is bad then it will be h eld inside. There will be food, games, and more! Howe Memorial Method ist Church will be having t heir Community Fellow ship Pancake Breakfast o n Saturday, October 18 from 7-9:30 a.m. For more information call Jane Hamby at 386-649-9231.PALATKA Parris L. Long Alford Parris Louise Long Al ford, 84, of Pa latka, passed away Thursday, October 9, 2014 at Gainesville Health Care Center follow ing an extended illness. A n ative of Horry County, South Carolina, she re sided in Putnam County s ince 1956 coming from South Carolina. Years ago, Louise worked in the bag factory at Georgia Pacific. She loved to fish and play bingo and was a dedicated and loving mother in rais ing her children. S he was preceded in death by her husband, Ebbie C. Alford, two sons, Reggie Alford and Wayne Alford, a daughter, Yvonne Carroll Feaster and a granddaughter, Regina May. She is survived by three sons, Rick Alford (Peggy) of Palatka, Timmy Al ford (Martha) of Keystone H eights and Steve Al ford (Debbie) of Palatka; a d aughter, Gloria Alford of Williston; three sisters, Evelyn Kitchen (Tommy) of Starke, Betty Fowler (Joey) of East Palatka and Mary Ann Fogarty (James) of Garden City, Georgia, 14 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. Services were held at 11 a.m. Monday, October 13, 2014 at Johnson-Overturf Chapel in Palatka with Rev. Glenn Martin offici ating. Burial followed at E toniah Cemetery in Bar din. Visitation was Sun day from 4-6 p.m. at the f uneral home. Memories and condolenc es may be expressed to the f amily at Louises Book of Memories page at www. JohnsonOverturffunerals. com. Arrangements were un der the direction of John son-Overturf Funeral H ome in Palatka. GEORGETOWN Stanley Eugene Fuhrer Stanley Eugene Fuhrer, 79, died unexpectedly Tuesday, October 7, 2014 at his home near George town. B orn in Westfield, Penn sylvania he worked as a m achinist for Dress er-Rand Company in P ainted Post, New York for 40 years. He moved to the Georgetown area in 1995 coming from Camp Bell, New York. He was a veteran of the Korean War, serving his country with this United States Marines. He is preceded in death by his parents, a brother, Walter Fuhrer, Jr., and a sister Norma Houghtaling. He is survived by his wife of 33 years, Kath leen Fuhrer of Georgetown a nd sons, Russell (Kathy) Fuhrer, Wellsboro, Penn sylvania, Randy (Jackie) F uhrer of Harrison Val ley, Pennsylvania, Brian ( Sherry) Fuhrer of Harri son Valley, Pennsylvania a nd Robert (Shannon) Smith of Fishers, Indiana. Daughters, Lorrie (Steve) Hanes and Robin Rice both of Westfield, Penn sylvania. A brother, Mer ton Fuhrer of Wellsboro, P ennsylvania and Sisters Grace (Al) Dickgieser of Washington, Joyce Lester of Warren, Pennsylvania, Betty (Richard) Colvin of Corning, New York and Nona (Gary) Graham of Allentown, New York, 13 Grandchildren and 26 Great Grandchildren. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. Sunday, October 12, 2014 at Biggs Memorial Chapel. The family welcomed friends and family at the funeral home on Sunday from 1 p.m. to the time of service for viewing and visitation. Fuhrers remains will be cremated and his ashes will be interred in New York at a later date which will be announced by the family. Those that wish may sign the guest book or leave messages of condolence at biggsfh.com. Arrangements were un der the careful care of C layton Frank & Biggs Funeral Home, Crescent City. PALATKA Merriam Keene Varnes Merriam Keene Varnes, 92, a 6th. Gen eration Floridian a nd a Descen dant of the Flor ida Pioneer Isaac V arn Sr., was born in Jacksonville and passed away on Tuesday October 7, 2014 in Palatka. A life long resident of Florida, s he had been a resident of Florahome for the past 75 years. Her parents set tled their family at Harlem i n North Putnam County, North of Bardin, near the Putnam Clay County bor der of Sun Garden Road, w here she grew up, met and married her husband Julian Varnes. After their first three children were born at Harlem in about 1940, Merriam and Ju lian moved and settled at F lorahome where they had two more children, made their home and raised their family. Merriam Keene Varnes passed from this life to be with her beloved Lord & Savior Jesus Christ and to reunite with previous ly deceased loved ones, h usband Julian C. Var nes, Sr., son, Mark S Var nes, father, James Elzie K eene, Sr., mother, Ava Coleman Keene, brother, J.E. Keene, Jr., sister, Do ris Keene Knowles Pow ell, great-grandson, James M ichael (Mikey) Varnes, and others! Merriam is survived by her sons, James L. Var nes (Josette) of Grandin, G ary Mitchell Varnes, Sr. (Eva) of Melbourne; daughter, Marilyn Varnes Greene (Jack) of Jack sonville; son, Julian C. ( J.C.) Varnes, Jr. (Cather ine) of Lake Como; niece, L illian Woodcock Sturdi vant of Florahome; daugh ter-in-law, Patty Varnes o f Palatka; sister, Mavis Keene Lane of Palatka, five grandchildren, 12 great-grandchildren, six great-great-grandchildren, several nieces and neph ews, and many friends. A Celebration of Life Service was held Satur day October 11, 2014 at 1 1 a.m. at the Florahome First Church of God, in Florahome with the Rev erend John Miles offici ating. Interment services w ere at 2 p.m. Saturday at Etoniah Primitive Bap tist Church Cemetery in B ardin. Renditions of Merriams beloved songs, Amazing Grace and The Light house were sung by Thel ma Ray Allen. L et us celebrate Mer riams life. She fought a g ood fight during her earthly life and she stayed the course, she loved our Lord Jesus Christ. Let us remember the love she so freely gave us and Praise God that she has won the Victory! Memories and condolenc es may be expressed to the f amily at Merriams Book of Memories page at www. johnsonoverturffunerals. com Arrangements were un der the direction of John son-Overturf Funeral H ome in Palatka. HASTINGS Leeroy Saylor Leeroy Saylor, 78, of Hastings, went to be with the Lord Saturday, Octo ber 4, 2014 following a b rief illness. He was born in Harlan, Kentucky and had been a resident of Hastings for the past 34 years coming from Paris, Tennessee. Being blind since birth he was raised at home with his two blind brothers and other siblings and as a teenager, he attended the McDonalds training cen ter for the blind in Tam pa. He loved his Chris tian music, especially the m usic at his church, The Hastings CHC Church, where he played the scrub board. He also loved at tending church and listen ing to the radio. H e was preceded in death by his loving parents, Lloyd and Allie Saylor; four brothers, Claude Say lor, Gene Saylor, George S aylor, and Pete Saylor; and a sister, Claudia Say lor. S urvivors include three brothers, Earl Saylor of Danville, Virginia, Joe Saylor of Hastings, and John Phil Saylor of Se bring; a sister, Wilma Sue O ceanak of Hastings; and numerous nieces, neph ews and great-nieces and g reat-nephews. Funeral services were held Thursday, October 9, 2014 at 11 a.m. at the Masters Funeral Home in Palatka with Pastor How ard Kennerly officiating. B urial followed in Palatka Memorial Gardens. The f amily received friends one hour prior to the service. To honor and celebrate his life a Video Tribute was shown. Messages of sympathy may be expressed in his online guestbook at www. themastersfuneralhomes. com. Memorial gifts may be sent to the Northeast Flor ida Community Hospice, B ailey Center for Caring, 200 Health Park Blvd, St. Augustine, FL 32086. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of the arrangements. PALATKA Ronald Vic Faircloth Ronald Victor Faircloth, 62, of Palatka, went to be with the Lord on Sat urday, October 4 2014 at Haven Hospice following a brief illness. He was born at Camp Gordon in Augusta, Geor gia. He enjoyed sports, g olfing, being at the beach, and holiday din ner with loved ones, his f avorite part of that being homemade pecan pie. He is survived by his wife, Kristal Sanders, two sons, Christopher and Brandon Faircloth; a daughter, Ra gan Faircloth; step-chil dren, Micheal Sanders, K ristopher and Sierra Gay; three grandchildren; Michaela, Alyna, and An sley; his mother and step father, June and Dwight L uker; father, Ronald Oli ver Faircloth; brother and h is wife, Mike and Loretta Faircloth. Along with sev eral nieces and nephews. M emorial services will be held at 10 a.m. on Satur day, October 18 at Surf side Park in Vilano Beach w ith Reverend Mike Fair cloth officiating. I NTERLACHEN Maxine V. Rees Maxine V. Rees, 75, of Interlachen passed away Tuesday, September 30, 2014 at the Putnam Com munity Medical Center f ollowing an extended ill ness. She was born in M organtown, West Virgin ia and had been a resident o f Interlachen for the past nine years coming from Manassas, Virginia. She was a homemaker and enjoyed flower gar dening, going to yard sales a nd shopping at Khols. Maxine was known for her generosity and enjoyed blessing her doctors and their staff with jars of can dy. In her last hours she w as asked by her spouse if she had a jar of candy for God. She was incredibly strong as she faced her illness and approaching death. Survivors include her husband of 52 years, Tom Rees of Interlachen; a daughter and son-in-law, Debbie and Edd Raker of Interlachen; a broth er and sister-in-law, Matt a nd Virginia Elsey of Tazwell, Virginia; a sister and brother-in-law, Hazel and Johnny Testerman of Culpepper, Virginia; two grandchildren, Ashleigh Switzer and her husband Kent Switzer of Castleton, Virginia and Jamie Brown of Fredericksburg, Virgin ia; and nine great-grand children, Katlyn, Laylin, M adyson, Adriana, Mar ley, Pailey, Elijah, Kylah a nd Jaeda. Memorial services were held at 3 p.m. on Satur day, October 4, 2014 at M asters Funeral Home in Palatka with Pastor Chris White officiating. The family began receiv ing friends at the funeral h ome at 2 p.m. Memorial gifts may be sent to the American Cancer Society, Putnam Unit, 600 Zeagler Drive, Palatka, FL 32177. Mes sages of Sympathy may b e expressed in her on line guestbook at www. t hemastersfuneralhomes. com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of the arrangements. Genesis 4:3 And in process of time it came to pass, that Cain brought of the fruit of the ground an offering unto the LORD. I draw your attention to the highlighted and underlined word in this passage of scrip ture. My thought today is TIME what is it and what do we do with it. Time is, according to the dictionary a. the continuous passage of existence in which events passes from a state of potentiality in the future, through the present, to a state of the past. So, time, is something that travels with the passage of existence from event to event. In Genesis we have two brothers bringing an offering unto the Lord. Seems simple enough but accord ing to the writer of Hebrews 11:4 one of them brings his offer ing however did not believe the time he was spending meant any thing to the Lord. The other pleased his Lord with his offering. Now, I dont think the of fering either of them brought had anything to do with the Lords reaction but I do be lieve that the time that had passed during these two mens lives had everything to do with what took place. We all have the same amount of time al lotted to us each day and what we do with it is completely up to us. Some believe that whatever they do af fects no one but them selves. Is this true? Judas spent time with Jesus but could not lose sight of the money issues that caused his down fall. John spent the same time with the same man, Jesus, but brought away a com pletely different set of values. Why? Time must be spent with a goal in mind. Aimless ly spending day after day while accomplish ing nothing is waste. God said to us by the pen of Jeremiah; for I know the thoughts that I think toward you, saith the LORD, thoughts of peace, and not of evil, to give you an expected end. If God would think that far ahead concern ing us would it not be to our advantage to spend some time thinking about how we are spending our time. Our end depends on how we spend the time we have been al lotted. The two broth ers mentioned earlier had different outcomes simply because of how they approached what they were going to do for God. What are you doing for God and how are you approaching that service. CHURcCH A5 = Crescent City = First Baptist Church of Crescent City . ...... 386-698-1578 101 S. Summit St. Episcopal Church of the Holy Comforter . ... 386-698-1983223 N. Summit St. Howe Memorial United Methodist Church . .... 386-698-2635 252 S. Summit St. First Presbyterian Church . ......................... 386-698-21 17 St. John the Baptist Catholic Church . ....... 386-698-2055 2725 S. Hwy. 17 = Georgetown = Georgetown United Methodist Church . ..... 386-740-1821 1448 CR 309 = Pomona Park = First Baptist Church of Pomona Park . ....... 386-649-4265 = Lake Como = Word of Faith Bible Church . ....................... 386-698-4643 2708 S. Hwy. 17 Peace Lutheran Church . ............................. 386-325-4878 343 Old Hwy 17 Pilgrim Congregational Church . ................ 386-649-8467 = Welaka = Welaka United Methodist Church . ............. 386-467-2336 Emmanuel Episcopal Church . .................... 386-698-1983 672 C.R. 309 Ministries for Christ Outreach, Inc = Satsuma = Hope Lutheran Church . ............................... 386-649-0631 273 CR 309 Church Happenings Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-325-4521 Friendship Baptist Church . ........................ 386-698-3736 What is Time? Waid HobbsSeniors Pastor Abundant Harvest MinistriesPastors Pen Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-325-4521 Got Hope? Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Lake Como Community United Methodist Church...386-649-8480 . .... Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Clayton Frank & Biggs Funeral Home386-698-1621 Obituaries are paid advertising written by funeral homes based upon information provided by families. Death notices are brief announcements of date of death published at no charge.

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A6 Arts from page A1 When It Comes To Our Kids Experience Matters! Education: AA St. Johns River Junior College. BS Florida State University Secondary English Education. M.ED University of North Florida School Counseling K-12. Work Experience: 32 years in the Putnam County School System. 1. English teacher at Beasley Middle School and Palatka High School. 2. Guidance Counselor at Palatka High School. 4 years at St. Johns River State College. 1. Director of Testing and Academic Success. 2. Part time in Oce of Student Services. Community Service: Active member of: Kiwanis of the Azalea City Alpha Delta Kappa Teachers Sorority Quota International St. Johns River State College Athletic Association Education: AS Valencia Community College. Work Experience: 29 years at St. Johns River Water Management District as full time Compliance Coordinator. Community Service: Former member of: Board of Directors of GP Community Federal Credit Union. Board of Directors for Palatka Babe Ruth Baseball Association. School Advisory Council at PHS JANE THOMAS CRAWFORD ALLEN BAGGETT ALL INFORMATION OBTAINED FROM THE SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS WEB-SITE. Make e Best Choice For Our Students And Teachers Vote Jane omas Crawford For School Board District 5! Paid Advertisement paid for and approved by Jane T. Crawford, non-partisan, for Putnam County School Board, District 5 Sample Ballot Sample Ballot the mirror-like quality beneath the waters surface. A studio artist and gallery director from Gainesville, the University of Florida alumnus has exhibited his works in collections worldwide, including that of the Dalai Lama. Florida School of the Arts is part of the academic and administrative structure of SJR State and awards the twoyear associate degree in the following areas of study: fine art, graphic design, dance (ballet and contemporary), production/design, acting and musical theatre. The School serves the entire state of Florida. Admission is based on an audition or portfolio review, an interview with the faculty and admission to SJR State. Students produce and perform in approximately four visual arts exhibitions and 10 performances each year. For more information about Florida School of the Arts call 386-312-4300 or visit online at floarts. org. Juliette Laurie, Publisher/Editor LEGAL NOTICE U.S. POSTAL SERVICE STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION(All periodicals Publications Except Requester Publications) Title of publication: Putnam County Courier Journal, Publication No: 451-140 Date of Filing: October 14, 2014. Frequency of issue: Weekly. Number of issues published annually: 52. Annual subscription price: $24 in state/$28 out of state. 330 N. Summit St., Crescent City FL 32112. Contact person: Juliette Laurie. Telephone: 386-698-1644. Full name and complete mailing address of publisher, editor and managing editor: Publisher/Editor And Managing Editor: Juliette Laurie, 505 Magnolia Avenue, Crescent City FL 32112Owner: Lake Street Publishing Company, Inc., 330 N. Summit St. Crescent City, FL 32112;Juliette Laurie, 505 Magnolia Avenue, Crescent City FL 32112.Known bond holders,mortgages and other security holders owning or holding more than 1% or more of the total amount of bonds, mortgages or other securities: NonePublication Title: Putnam County Courier Journal Issue date for circulation data below: 10/8/14Extent of nature Average No. copies of Average No. copies of of circulation each issue during single issues published 15a. total copies (net press run) 2,700 3,000 b. Paid circulation (by mail and outside the mail) (1) Mailed outside-County paid Subscriptions stated on PS Form 3541 (includes paid distribution above nominal rate) advertisers proof copies and exchange copies 345 376 (2) Mailed in county paid subscriptions stated on PS Form 3541 (include paid distribution above nominal rate, advertisers proof copies and exchange copies) 1,003 1,175 (3) Paid distribution outside the mails including sales through dealers and carriers, street vendors, counter sales and other paid distribution outside USPS 1,220 1,350 (4) Paid distribution by other classes of mail through the USPS c. Total Paid Distribution [Sum of 15b (1), (2), (3) and (4)] 2,598 2,901 d. Free or nominal rate distribution (by mail and outside the mail) (1) Free or nominal rate outside county copies included on PS Form 3541 0 0 (2) Free or nominal in county copies included in PS Form 3541 0 0 (3) Free or nominal rate copies mailed at other classes through the USPS (e.g. First Class Mail) 0 0 (4) Free or nominal rate distribution outside the mail (carriers or other means) 75 75 e. Total free or nominal rate distribution (Sum of 15d (1), (2), (3) and (4)) 75 75 f. Total distribution (Sum of 15c and 15e) 2,673 2,976 g. Copies not distributed (see instructions for publishers #4 (page #3)) 27 24 h. Total (sum of 15f and g) 2,700 3,000 i. Percent paid (15c divided by 15f times 100) 97% 97.5%I certify that all information on this form is true and complete. I understand that anyone who furnishes false or misleading information imprisonment) and/or civil sanctions (including civil penalties).October 15, 2014

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At the age of 53, Ive learned, if you can count the true friends you have on one hand, you should consider yourself very fortunate. I believe that the peo ple who enter our lives a re there for a purpose, most of the time it ben efits either you or them, a nd ten years down the road we are lucky if we remember their names, that is unless they owe us money. This is the case with this next sto ry. A bout a year ago I decided to have dinner at the Island Restau rant in north Palatka, i t was recommended by a friend who told me the food and people were outstanding. As I sat at the table en joying my dinner, Chuck t he owner came up and introduced himself and asked how the meal was. A few minutes later an other man walked up a nd introduced himself as Daryl the Assistant Manager. Over the next few months I would make The Island Restaurant one of my favorite spots to eat, along with Corky Bells, Beef O Bradys, Musselwhites, and Three Bananas, and would soon consider Chuck as a friend. Here is where this story starts. Chuck Beyer moved here from Memphis, Tennessee. Beyers was an actor, acting in shows like, Melrose Place, The Young and Restless, 90210, Starfleet Acade my where he played en gineer Robin Brady, and h as also performed in over 75 theatrical plays. A few years ago Bey er decided to move to F lorida and make St. Augustine his home. Beyer always wanted to open a restaurant and after meeting Kelly and Whitney at the Crystal Cove Marina and Hotel, a deal was made. When I asked Beyer, Why did you decide on Palatka? he said, I wanted to bring some thing to Putnam County, w here people could have a great time. I wanted to make the Island Restau rant the number one hot s pot in this area. Beyer would spend sev eral months hiring car penters, plumbers, etc t o remodel the Restau rant, spending over $ 100,000. During this time Beyer would bring in a man named Daryl to help run the restau rant. Daryl worked for B eyer at another restau rant he managed in St. A ugustine, and had earned his trust by be ing, a hard worker and f riend, as Beyer told me. Things were looking up, people were coming in and it looked like every thing was going great. T his is where the sto ry takes a turn for the w orse. Beyer told me that he had made a deal with Daryl, and that deal was to make him a partner. Daryl signed a contract and was supposed to put money down to complete the transaction, sounds good so far. A few months after Daryl moved into his new position, he hired his girlfriend Nicole to tend the bar. Beyer stat ed that he started be coming suspicious when N icole would make ex cuses about their invest ment money. I started r eceiving e-mails from her family members stating that the money was being sent, but it never happened, Beyer said. Later Beyer would discover that the emails were not from fami ly members but emails t hat Nicole and Daryl had made up, they were linked back to Nicoles IP address, Beyer stated. Now imagine this, youre trying to open up another restaurant in St. Augustine when you start receiving let ters from your vendors, b ecause the checks are bouncing like a rubber ball all over the place. Then you show up at your restaurant to pre pare for your grand o pening and learn that the restaurant is shut down for a private party. According to Beyer, Daryl closed the restau rant down completely, a nd threw his sister a wedding party. Sounds like a good brother to me except for one thing, Daryl never paid for any of the food or drinks that were served that night. The total was over $3,000. According to Beyer, his dear friend Daryl had been taking him to the cleaners, at pres ent there are 38 checks w ritten to the tune of over $25,000. I asked Beyer Was there anything prior to the bounced checks that made you suspicions of Daryl? Yes, he said, I learned that Daryl and Nicole had been evicted from their house across the river, for not paying their rent, and some how they managed to m ove into a condo on the beach in St. Augustine. That threw up a big red flag. So why am I writ ing about this, well let m e tell you something that I witnessed first hand. I t was the weekend just before the grand opening at the Island Restaurant. I along with one of the ladies from the Putnam County Courier Journal went to cover one of the bands that would be playing there the next weekend. Normally Beyer wont charge me for the few so das that I drink, mainly b ecause he knows that Im there covering events for his restaurant. I arrive there just a lit tle after 8 p.m. Over the n ext few hours I would interview the band and Daryl for the upcom ing event. Around mid night Daryl approaches m e about my tab which was $17, I told him that Beyer doesnt usually charge me for my drinks but he insisted that I pay, no big deal, so I wrote him a check. This seemed to upset Daryl, and he asked if I could give him cash? I can run to an ATM but its late, can I just pay it in the morning because I will be out here all day tomorrow, I said. Daryl got an attitude with me then walked off with my check. The restaurant was closing down and I was about to drive off when I realized, I had forgotten a len to my camera. I got out of my Jeep and walked to the back of the restaurant. As I ap proached the back door, I n oticed that Daryl was shoving a wad of money into his pants pocket, and Nicole was at the doorway looking as if she was keeping watch. A few seconds later Dar yl handed Nicole two w ads of cash which she stuffed into her bra. Be cause of the dark tint ed windows, neither one k new I was there, and at that point I decided to wait till the next morn ing to retrieve my lens. C an I say for sure that Daryl and Nicole were stealing? No, but it sure looked that way to me. Oh, and I might add in here, my check never made it to the bank or into Beyers books, and Im pretty sure it went into Daryls pocket that night, because I saw more than just money while he was taking it out of the drawer, the same drawer I saw him put my check in. Now why would I tell you this story, maybe its because there is right and wrong. Do I believe Beyer? Yes I do, and be cause he has the evi dence. The second rea son for telling you this s tory is because Beyer needs our business in order to make The Is land Restaurant a suc cess. O ver the last year I have watched Beyer sink a ton of money into this place, for example, on Tuesday nights at 7 p.m. its kids night, and the servers dress up in Disney costumes like Minnie, Mickey Mouse, Tigger etc and kids 12 and under eat free. Ev ery Friday night is Trivia n ight starting at 7 p.m. Teachers receive 10% off on their meals. On Fri day and Saturday night t here are live bands, this weekend The Advocate Band will play and Sat urday night, Tim Col lins and Dave Dion will t ake the stage. Also The Island Restaurant will also host BINGO a cou ple nights every week. A s all of you know, I wont promote anyone or anything unless I be lieve in it with all my h eart, this is a restau rant I truly believe in a nd want to see it be come a success. The f ood and service is out standing and on a scale o f 1-10, I rate the Island Restaurant a 10. What color packet do you reach for in the restau rant? Pink, blue, yellow? O ver the years science has come up with quite a number of sugar replace ments each one claiming t o taste just like sugar and have zero calories. But at what cost to our health? Americans are consuming an average of 500 packets per person/ year. Pink-Saccharin Saccharin is the oldest of the artificial sweeteners on the market. It is 300 times sweeter than sug ar, has been around since t he 1800s and is made from coal tar derivatives. Although in the 1970s it was found to cause blad der cancer in laboratory r ats, and for almost two decades it carried a warn ing as such, in 2000 it w as shown that no human cases of bladder cancer were ever caused by the substance so the warn ings were removed. I f you have sensitivity or an allergy to sulfa, how ever, it belongs to a class o f compounds known as sulfonamides, which can cause reactions in some people. Reactions can include: Headaches Breathing difficulties Diarrhea Skin problems Blue-Aspartame It is 200 times sweeter than sugar and it is what is used in most of the diet sodas that we drink, especially the ones that come from a fountain type dispenser. Some of its brand names are Nu traSweet, Equal, Spoon ful, and Equal-Measure. I t was discovered by acci dent in 1965, when James S chlatter, a chemist, who worked for G.D. Searle, was testing an anti-ulcer drug. It was approved for use in dry goods in 1981 and in sodas in 1983 and soon after in 1985, Monsanto purchased G.D. Searle and made Searle Pharma ceuticals and The NutraS weet Company, separate s ubsidiaries. Aspartame is made up of three chemicals: aspartic acid, phenylalanine, and methanol. Aspartame ac counts for over 75 percent o f the adverse reactions to food additives reported to the FDA. It is believed the aspartic acid and phenyl alanine are responsible for t he neurons in the brain being killed off, possibly causing chronic illnesses such as: Multiple sclerosis (MS) P arkinsons disease ALS H ypoglycemia Memory loss Ho rmonal problems D ementia Epilepsy B rain lesions Alzheimers disease N euroendocrine disorder Immediate reactions to ex cess amounts include: H eadaches/migraines F atigue (blocks suffi cient glucose entry into br ain) A nxiety attacks Nausea Sleep problems D epression Abdominal pains V ision problems A sthma/chest tightness Methanol a.k.a wood al cohol is a deadly poison. S ome of you may remem ber methanol as the poi son that has caused some skid row alcoholics to end up blind or dead. The absorption of methanol into the body speeds up considerably when free methanol is ingested. Free methanol is created from aspartame when it is heat ed to above 86 Fahrenheit. T his happens when aspar tame-containing product a re improperly stored or when it is heated, for ex ample, when making jello o r baking with the prod uct. M ethanol breaks down into formaldehyde in the body, and formaldehyde is also a deadly neurotoxin (Any substance that is ca pable of causing damage t o nerves or nerve tissue. For example, arsenic and lead are neurotoxins). Be cause the body excretes it v ery slowly, it is consid ered a cumulative poison. T he recommended limit of consumption is 7.8 mg/ day. A one-liter (approx. 1 quart) aspartame-sweet ened beverage contains a bout 56 mg of metha nol. Heavy users of aspar tame-containing products c onsume as much as 250 mg of methanol daily or 32 times the EPA limit. Symptoms from meth anol poisoning include he adaches, ear buzzing, dizziness, nausea, gastro intestinal disturbances, w eakness, vertigo, chills, memory lapses, numbness and shooting pains in the extremities, and behavior al disturbances. Y ellowSucralose Marketed under the name Splenda, it is 600 times sweeter than sugar. The marketing claim of this product is Made from sugar, so it tastes like sug ar. Well, the fact of the m atter is that yes, it starts out as sugar, but then it is chlorinated, in a fivestep patented process of making sucralose, three chlorine molecules are added to a sucrose (sug ar) molecule. That type of m olecule does not exist in nature, so our bodies are not equipped to digest it. It has been shown to re duce the amount of good b acteria in your intestines by 50 percent and also to increase the pH of the intestines as well. All of this contributes to bad di gestion and that is just t he tip of the iceberg. They also found unmistakable evidence that Sucralose (Splenda) is absorbed by fat, this means it is stored there. So What Does All this Mean? First of all, there are a few general effects that all artificial sweeteners are causing, across the board. 1. T hey can trick your brain into overeatingThey do not fulfill the reward center of the brain the way that real food and natural carbs and sugars do. It gets confused and doesnt regulate our appetite the way it should and as a result, we over eat. The more artificial sweeteners we consume, the worse it gets. 2. T hey dull our taste budswe are not able to react to the natu ral sweet taste, or even t he regular taste of food that we would ordinarily be able to enjoy because our taste buds have been broken by the ar tificial sweeteners. 3. T hey trick the taste receptors in our gutwe have taste receptors in our gut that send a message to produce the hormones that we need to deal with the sugar that we eat. When we eat the artificial sweet eners and there are n o calories to back it up, the hormones are not properly used and eventually, when there are calories, our bodies dont know what to do. This is leading to an in crease in the number of c ases of diabetes. What Can We Do? Stop using artificial sweeteners. If you can stop cold turkey, great! If not, then wean yourself off of them by cutting your intake in half each week until you are no longer using them at all. Also be aware that they are in the products that we buy at the store and there are many different names for them. Go to this web address to see a full listing of all the names http:// www.doctoroz.com/ar ticle/list-names-artifi cial-sweeteners U ntil Next Time, Stay Healthy! October 15, 2014 COURIER JOURNAL Section B Travis Roberts Staff Writer travis.pccj@gmail.com & FACES PLACES Artificial Sweeteners May Not Be So SweetSo Who Can You Trust Tammy Sanchez Staff Writer tammy.pccj@gmail.com Student of the Month Middleton Burney Elementary School Yahir Vergara is an amazing third grader at Middleton Burney Elementary School. Yahir comes to school every day with a smile on his face. Yahir practices and studies at home each night to be sure he is ready for school. They can count on him to always have his homework. Yahir listens closely to his teacher and tries his best on all his work. He is patient and helpful to the other students in his group. He is willing to help explain anything his partners do not understand. Yahir loves Science. When it is time for Science, Yahir is anxious to learn new facts and conduct experiments to test his new knowledge. He overows with excitement as we observe the outcome of our experiment. Yahir accomplishes whatever he sets his mind to. They could not imagine their classroom without him! Photo by Travis Roberts. Chuck Beyer owner of The Island Restaurant at Crystal Cove Resort.

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$35 at the gate for one day. Three day advanced tickets are $75 for general. Three day tickets are $85 at the gate. Bring your lawn chair. No alcoholic beverages, smoking, or pets allowed. To order tickets go to http://www.adamsbluegrass. com/~shop/main.html. Join the Melrose Library Associations Adult Enrichment Program at the Melrose Public Library for Turtle Talk on Thursday, October 23 at 2 p.m. to hear Anne Ake and Lar ry Ogren tell us about the challenges and adventures sur rounding the launch of the worlds rst sea turtle conserva tion program in Costa Rica. Author Anne Ake will discuss her book, Turning Turtles in Tortuguero: Stories from the Origins of Sea Turtle Research, and will be accompanied by Larry Ogren, who was the inspiration for her work. The program is free to attend, older children are welcome, and goodies will be served after the presentation. The Putnam County Archives is planning the Third Annual Yellow Ribbon Day to honor our current military on Veter ans Day, Tuesday, November 11. The yellow ribbons will be delivered just before Veterans Day. Last year we supplied over 100 ribbons to families of Putnam Countys military volunteers. Because of privacy issues, the families with an active-duty member must contact Darlene Walker or their favorite library to receive the yellow ribbon. If you would like to have a yellow ribbon, please call, Darlene Walker at 386-329-0126. If you know a military family, please tell them about the program. are relocating their weekend headquarters to Welaka State Forest since it is central to a lot of the paddles they will be leading. If you would like to paddle with them, you must register and pay $20. This covers all the paddles. Pomona Park Community Market is held the 1st Saturday each month from 7 a.m. until 2 p.m. and will be this Saturday, October 5. Located at 200 East Main St., it is both inside the air-conditioned community center and on the lawn. There are Vendors of Arts, Crafts and specialty items and their Beautication Committee sells home made desserts. A breakfast of Pancakes with fruit toppings, biscuits and gravy or egg Casserole is served from 7 10:30 am. Call 904-806-0427 for more info. The Putnam County Library is having a Lego contest! So who can make the most original Lego creation? The Putnam County Library System wants to know, and the winners are getting prizes and bragging rights. They can be created by folks of any age from the young to the young at heart. Judging for the Lego Contest will be held on Sat urday, November 8 beginning at 10 a.m. The contest will be in the meeting room of the Headquarters Library at 601 College Road in Palatka. There will be four age groups for contest participants and their entries: young children (0-8), older youth (9-12), teens (13-18), and adults (18+). The rst-place winner of each age group will receive a $25 Visa Gift Card, and each group will have an Honorable Mention. All entries must be created at home and brought to the Library on the judging day. The entries will be judged on the basis of creativity. Participating in the contest is free and preregistration is not required. Light refreshments will be served. The Melrose Public Library is hosting a scary event for families on Friday, October 24 at 1 p.m. Wear your favorite costume for the costume parade through the library! There will be activities, games, scary stories and tasty snacks for children and their caretaker. The library is located at 312 Wynnwood Avenue, behind the post ofce, in Melrose. For more information call the library at 352-475-1237. Fall Palatka Bluegrass Festival will be November 6 8 at the Rodeheaver Boys Ranch located on 380 Boys Ranch Road in Palatka. 15 different bands and singers will play over the three days. Advanced tickets are $30 for general, or Te gustaria tomar un tiempo para ti? Relajarte y des es tresarte un poco? Concocer a mos Latinas en la comuidad y aprender algo nuevo? Te invitamos a unirte a nosotras cada tercer jueves de cada mes a las 6 p.m. en Educacin para el emigrante localizado en 2010 Huntington Rd. en Crescent City. Para ms informacin por favor de comunicarse con Karina al 386-546-7675. The Archives Department of the Putnam County Headquar ters Library and the Family History Center of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Church will host 4-week Basic Genealogy classes at each of the Putnam County Branch Libraries in the upcoming months. The classes are being taught by Deanda Lyne, Director of the Family History Center. She will cover what is needed to know to get start ed, where to go to nd it, and how to record what has been found. Crescent City Branch Library will host the program on Fridays, October 3, 10, 17, and 24. Intermediate and Advanced programs are being considered for the near fu ture. Crescent City Lions Club announces new events and up coming projects. One of which is their Holiday Festival on Wednesday, December 5 and Thursday, December 6 They are looking for volunteers for the event Santas Elves and other good hearted people to help get this wonderful event underway. The Crescent City Lions Club would also like to announce the starting of their Crescent City Leo Club Students be tween the ages of 12-16 are encourage to sign up and can nd more information about it by emailing Regina Folen (The CC Lions President) at lionreginavictoria@gmail.com. The Putnam Family Fitness Center is hosting the First Annual Charity Golf Tournament at the Palatka Golf Course, 1715 Moseley Avenue, on Saturday, October 18. Registration is from 8 to 8:45 a.m. and tee off is at 9 a.m. There will be an unhandicapped best ball scramble, cash prizes for rst and second place teams, prizes for third, fth and tenth place teams, cash prizes for closest to the pin, door prizes, rafes, putting contest, ball drop contest and more. Teams may enter, or singles may be paired up with other single/double players. The cost to play is $50 per play er, which includes 18 holes, cart, prizes, and lunch. Funds raised from the tournament go towards the Putnam Family Fitness Center. For more information, contact Karen Landin at 386-467-8731 or mcphaul@aol.com. Embracing and celebrating the cultural diversity of our community, the Multicultural Arts Guild Inc (MAGI) will be bringing theater, art gallery shows, musical productions, literary events, and historical stories back to Crescent City. The newly formed group has formally incorporated and is applying for a nonprot status. MAGI will also be offering classes and workshops for children and adults throughout the year. Everyone in the community is invited to attend and participate in all of MAGIs activities and productions. Memberships are available to students, adults, families, and businesses giving discounts on classes, workshops, and tickets for theater and music productions. Board meetings are at 5:30 p.m. on the second Monday of the month at Lake side Title located at 236 Central Street in Crescent City. Ap plications for the Mistletoe Market Arts and Crafts Festival will also be available at Lakeside Title. For further informa tion, call Donna Cooney at 386-698-0886. The Florida Department of Environmental Protections Ra vine Gardens State Park and the Friends of Ravine Gardens State Park will host a 3K/6K Costume Run on Saturday, October 25, at 8 a.m. with an award ceremony to follow. The run/walk will be held on the historic scenic drive, a tree-canopied loop following the rim of 120-foot ravines, dip ping to the bottom and climbing back up for a truly chal lenging event. Prizes will be awarded to the top three cos tumes as well as the top male and female overall nishers, and the top male/female nishers in each age group. Entry fees are $15 for those under 18, and $20 for adults. Race day registration fees are $25 per runner. Registrants will receive a t-shirt and goody bag. Register online at www.RaceSmith. com or register in the park ofce Monday Friday 8 a.m. 3:30 p.m. Race day registration will begin at 7 a.m. in the Civic Center lobby. For more information, please contact the park at 386-329-3721 or email RavineGardensStatePark@ gmail.com. There will be dinner, music, auction, tours, entertainment and a skeet shooting contest at Roberts Ranch Round Up on Saturday, October 25 at 5:30 p.m. at Roberts Ranch on 625 State Road 100, Palatka. All proceeds from this event will benet Haven Hospices unreimbursed patient care, grief support and community education programs through out the Putnam County area. If you would like to sponsor this event call 386-326-4526. The Lee Conlee House, Inc. is hosting a Community Yard Sale on October 18, 2014 from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the Center State bank in Crescent City. Everyone is welcome and tables are provided with no cost. The rst weekend of November, Florida History and Folk Culture come ALIVE as the Barberville Pioneer Settlement presents the 38th Annual Fall Country Jamboree This is one of the best-known and longest-lived heritage festivals in Florida, featuring; Historical Demonstrators, Five Music Stages and Hundreds of Musicians, Antique Tractors & En gines, Antique Alley, Silent Auction, Bake Sale, Juried Arts & Craft Show, Childrens Activities, Florida Cracker Style Foods and more. November 1 and 2, Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $8 Adults, $5 Children 6 to 12. Under 6 free. Members are always free. For more information visit www.pioneersettlement.org email: events@pioneersettlement.org or call 386-749-2959. The GFWC Womans Club of Welaka located at 644 CR 309. Will be having their Pulled Pork Dinner and Hoe Down, Saturday, October 25. Dinner available from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Dinners include: Pulled Pork, Baked Beans, Cole Slaw, Roll, Dessert and Tea for a donation of $9, proceeds benet Ser vice Projects and Programs. Music will be provided by The Rhode Show Dancing 50/50. For Advanced Tickets please contact: Joyce Weeks at 386-467-9598, Club Members and Dees Salon 386-467-2600. Crescent City Womens Civic Association (CCWCA) located at 704 Huntington Rd Crescent City, will be hosting a Spooktacular event for the community on Friday, October 31, from 6 to 10 p.m. They will have a drawing for best costume, games, contests, food, and music entertainment. Purchase tickets in advance for $3 donation per person or $5 donation per person at the time of event. Food is included. If you need additional information, please feel free to contact CCWCA at 386-559-0212 or 407-808-5789. St. Johns River State College is accepting applications for the new paramedic program through October 30. Classes begin in January on the Orange Park campus. Paramedics are highly-trained members of the health care community who perform advanced life support techniques to acutely ill or injured patients, including cardiac, stroke and trauma victims. The paramedic program is a one-year college credit certicate program and includes intense, hands-on skills training in the administration of medications, endotracheal intubation, debrillation, venipuncture and the initiation of intravenous uids. There will be a yard sale fundraiser for Relay for Life on Saturday, November 1 starting at 7 a.m at the Cheyenne Saloon in East Palatka. There will be chance drawings, 50/50, silent auctions, koozies, ribbons for sale, and much more. Putnam County Archives welcomes all those interested in the history of Putnam County to join a Round Table Discussion on Saturday, October 25 at 10:00 am. It will be held at the Putnam County Headquarters Library, 601 College Road in Palatka. This History Round Table will cover the railroads of Putnam County. It seems that many areas in the County had their own railroads, and unfortunately they dont exist anymore. Everyone is welcome to come and share information. It is an opportunity to learn more and inform others about your historical passions. For more information, please call Darlene Walker at 386-329-0126. The 22nd Rotary Club Swine and Wine will be held on November 22 at Wesnofske Farm on Clifton Rd in Crescent City. The tickets will be $60 before the event or $70 at the door. It will start at 6 p.m. with cocktails and appetizers followed by the main course and open bar at 7 p.m. There will be live music, dancing, and door prizes from 8 p.m. until 11 p.m. The Florida Paddlers Rendezvous is an annual event that started about 20 years ago by several paddling clubs that thought it was a good idea to get together once a year at one of the clubs local areas for a long weekend. The event will be from Thursday, October 16, to Sunday, October 19. They PALATKA NEW VISION LIONS CLUB 2nd & 4th Tues. Noon Beef OBradys on the River PalatkaP oO M ona ONA P aA R k K N eiEI G H boB O RH ooO O D W atcA TC H 2 nd Thurs. (exc. Aug. & Dec.) 200 East Main St. PALATKA LIONS PUTNA MM COUNTY S HR HR I NE CLUB PUTNA MM COUNTY TEA PA RR T Y SC HH O OL A D D V ISO RR Y COUNCIL S evilleE VILLE VIA Meetin MEETIN G SOUT HH P UTNA MM W O MM A NS CLUB ST. JO HH N C AT HH O LIC C HH U RR C HH C A RD RD P A R R T Y SUN D D A Y D D I NNE R R T HH E H H E A RR T O F PUTNA MM C OALITION U S COAST G G U A RDR D AUXILIA RR Y M M EE TIN GG US VETE RR A NS POST 104 Mon. One Pot Meal Wed. All Day Free Pool VFW POST 3349 INTE RR L AC HH E N BABE R R U T HH L EA GG UE M M E ETIN GG S BEEKEEPE R R S OF PUT NA MM COUNTY C RR ESCENT CITY YAC HH T C LUB If you would like your organization to be listed here, please e mail pccjnews@gmail.com with your information. A DDD D I CTION COUNSELIN GG the signs of addiction for all drugs. Narconon also offers free screen for free screenings or referrals ASSISTANCE FO RR FLO RR I DD A SE RR V ICES CELEB R R A TE R R E COVE RR Y C RR ESCENT CITY TOPS LEE CONLEE H H O USE QUIVANNO P RR O BIOTICS WO R R KS HH O P SENIO RR F RR I EN DD S CENTE RR ST RR O KE SU RR V IVO RR S OF PALATKA Mon. & Fri. Mornings TAI C HH I C LASS T HH E E DGD G A RR JO HH N SON SENIO RR C ENTE RR TOPS FLO RR I DD A # 435 Welaka VIOLENCE INTE RR V ENTION & P R R E VENTION P R R O GRG R A MM A LA DD I ES A RR O UN DD T HH E L AKE M M EE TIN GG A MM E RR ICAN LE GG I ON POST 45 A MM E RR ICAN LE GG I ON POST 293 CO MMM M U NITY T HRH R I FT S HH O P HH U MM ANE SOCIETY OF NO RR T HH E AST FLO RR I DD A MM T. CA RMRM E L CO MMM M U NITY RR E SOU RR C E CENTE RR INC. PALATKA C HRH R I STIAN SE RR V ICE CENTE RR SECON DD T I MM E A RR O UN DD S H H O P SOUT HH P UTNA MM C HRH R I STIAN SE RR V ICE CENTE RR T HRH R I FT STO RR E St. Vincent DePaul PUTNA MM COUNTY H H O MM E CO MM MM UNITY E DD U CATO RR S ( HH C E)2nd Wed. Agriculture Building SOUT HH PUTNA MMM M E DD ICAL M M I SSION ALCO H H O LICS ANONY MM OUS ALCO H H O LICS ANONY MM OUS A NEW LIFE GR GR O UP ALCO H H O LICS ANONY MM OUS LIBE R R T Y GR GR O UP ALCO H H O LICS ANONY MM OUS CELEB RR A TION GR GR O UP Thur. noon ALCO H H O LICS ANONY MM OUS ALCO HH OLICS ANONY MM OUS C elebEL EB R ationA TION G G R oup OUP HEALTH AND SUPPORT CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS Dinner AZALEA CITY C RR U ISE RR S Woodys BBQ B assAS S C apitalA PITAL VFW P ostO ST 1 0177 BOY SCOUTS T RR O OP #42 CUB SCOUTS PACK 42 VENTU RR E C RR E W SCOUTIN GG 42 C RR EATE! A RR T ISTS G G U IL DD OF NO RR T HH F LO R R I DD A C RR ESCENT CITY MM OOSE LO DGD G E F RR A TE RR NAL O RD RD E RR OF EA GG L ES INTE RR LAC HH EN F RR A TE RR NAL O RD RD E RR O F EA G G L ES 4355 FR uitlanU ITLAN D P eninsulaE NINSULAHisto HISTO R icalI CAL S ocietyO CIETY GG I RR L SCOUTS HH I STO RR I C CENT RR A L ACA DD E MM Y INTE RR LAC HH EN LIONS CLUB PALATKA A MM AT EU RR RR A DD I O CLUB PALATKA D D U PLICATE B RR I DGD G E CLUB C RR E SCENT CITY DD U PLICATE B RR I DGD G E C LUB PALATKA KIWANIS CLUB SOCIAL SPORTSB2 Our community. Our people. All local. MISCELLANEOUS CROSSWORD SOLUTION SUDOKU SOLUTION

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October 15, 2014 B3 LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that JRDES INVESTMENTS LTD. the deed to be issued thereon. The suance, the description of the propassessed are as follows: SEPH. be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that JRDES INVESTMENTS LTD. the deed to be issued thereon. The suance, the description of the propassessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that JRDES INVESTMENTS LTD. the deed to be issued thereon. The suance, the description of the propassessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that JRDES INVESTMENTS LTD. the deed to be issued thereon. The suance, the description of the propassessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that JRDES INVESTMENTS LTD. the deed to be issued thereon. The suance, the description of the propassessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that JRDES INVESTMENTS LTD. the deed to be issued thereon. The suance, the description of the propassessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that MSNTR INVESTMENTS LTD. the deed to be issued thereon. The suance, the description of the propassessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that MSNTR INVESTMENTS LTD. the deed to be issued thereon. The suance, the description of the propassessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that MSNTR INVESTMENTS LTD. the deed to be issued thereon. The suance, the description of the propassessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that MSNTR INVESTMENTS LTD. the deed to be issued thereon. The suance, the description of the propassessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that ance, the description of the properassessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that which it was assessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Ma the holder of the following cerance, the description of the properassessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that as follows: don. be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that STONE LIEN the holder of the folwhich it was assessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that STONE LIEN the holder of the folwhich it was assessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that STONE LIEN the holder of the folwhich it was assessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that STONE LIEN the holder of the folwhich it was assessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that STONE LIEN the holder of the folwhich it was assessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that STONE LIEN the holder of the folwhich it was assessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that STONE LIEN the holder of the folwhich it was assessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that STONE LIEN the holder of the folwhich it was assessed are as follows: BRIDGES. be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that STONE LIEN the holder of the folwhich it was assessed are as follows: be sold to the highest bidder in the TIM SMITH Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices e Edition e e Weve Gone Digital! rfrn Follow live debate commentary from the Before You Vote Social Media Panel For a list of tv stations carrying the live debates visit:www.beforeyouvote.orgrf nfrfftr bfrfffrftfnnffft ftrffttf fttt Debate Host: Broward College Production Partner: WFOR-TV/CBS4 Sponsors: Florida League of Cities, Florida Credit Unions, Florida Association of Insurance Agents/Trusted Choice, and AARP & the Claude Pepper Foundationtbtrn rrbf

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LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that US BANK AS CUST FOR MOONSTONE LIEN the holder of the fol TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that US BANK AS CUST FOR MOONSTONE LIEN the holder of the fol SONYA. TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that US BANK AS CUST FOR MOONSTONE LIEN the holder of the fol VERNON SMITH. TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that A the holder of the following certif TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that LACHEN LAKES ESTATES UNIT ACH KENNETH. TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that INV L the holder of the following cer TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that USAMERIBANK REF RMC USAB LIFT the holder of the following cer TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that USAMERIBANK REF RMC USAB LIFT the holder of the following cer LACHEN LAKES ESTATES FREDTON DANIELLE. TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that USAMERIBANK REF RMC USAB LIFT the holder of the following cer R T AKA RUSSELL T KOHUTH. TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that USAMERIBANK REF RMC USAB LIFT the holder of the following cer CHARLES RAY. TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that USAMERIBANK REF RMC USAB LIFT the holder of the following cer TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that USAMERIBANK REF RMC USAB LIFT the holder of the following cer TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that USAMERIBANK REF RMC USAB LIFT the holder of the following cer DOROTHY A LIFE EST. TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that US BANK CUSTODIAN FOR TRC TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT Iron Man B4 CROSSWORD PUZZLESolution is on page B2 SUDOKUSolution is on page B2 Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices

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LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that US BANK CUSTODIAN FOR TRCSPE, LLC the holder of the following Sixth Street, Palatka, Florida, on the TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that US BANK CUSTODIAN FOR TRCSPE, LLC the holder of the following OAKWOOD GROVE APTS FOR SALE Sixth Street, Palatka, Florida, on the TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that US BANK CUSTODIAN FOR TRCSPE, LLC the holder of the following Sixth Street, Palatka, Florida, on the TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that KYNA MALLERY the holder of Sixth Street, Palatka, Florida, on the FOUND: CRESCENT CITY KEN NEL DRIVERS: QUARTER ACRE LOT in NEW HOPE VILLAS APARTMENTS HOUSING OPPOR TUNITY TDD PHONE LAKEVIEW GROVE APTS. CLASSIFIEDS Got fax?Send or receive ONLY $2 a page! Fax: 386.698.1994 Your River Realty100 Georgetown Landing Rd.386-467-3345 RIVER BASS REALTY Patricia A. Boyd Broker-REALTOR Block Home newly refur bished 2Br with possible 3rd, beautiful landscaped yard on paved road in quiet neighbor hood. #727850..................$74,900 RIVERFRONT HOME Mt Royal, 3,168 sq ft, 3BR/4 1/2Bath & 3 car garage. Great Old Florida look. #659552................$499,000 PRIVATE 1+ acre in Whis pering Pines, access to Lk George, manufactured home, remodeled bath, new tioning system. #714569..................$39,900Real Estate For Rent Real Estate For Rent EmploymentReal Estate For Sale B5 Employment DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for CONWAY TRUCKLOAD. NO Ex perience Needed. Local CDL Training. Apply Today! 1-800876-7364 Financial Services NEED CASH! If you are re ceiving payments on one of the following: note & trust deed mortgage land sale contract FAX: J.C. Patton Brokerage Service, 841 Newport Rd., Lexington, MS 39095, 1-662834-1033 Help Wanted Can You Dig It? Heavy Equip ment Operator Training! 3 Week Program. Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. Life time Job Placement Assis (866) 912-0572 Miscellaneous AIRLINE CAREERS Start hands on training in Aviation Maintenance. Financial aid for ment assistance. Call AIM 866-314-5838 OTR Drivers Wanted Experienced OTR Flatbed Drivers earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to weekends. Call: 843-2663731 / www.bulldoghiway. com. EOE Real Estate/ Land for Sale Previously BANK FORE CLOSED, 5.65 Acres ONLY 14,900, 29.1 Acre Creek Front 29,900, Mountain Views, Rushing Trout Stream, Min utes to 40,000 Acre Lake, Adjoins State Park Roads, Utilities, Financing, Call 877520-6719 or Remax 423-7565700 Announcements Fall Move-in Special! Reduced Security Deposit Amounts!!!2 Bedroom: $250!! 3 Bedroom: $275!! 4 Bedroom: $300!! Smith Thomas Court Apartments 849 Bay Lane Crescent City, FL 321122, 3 and 4 BRs Move-in Special & Rental Assist. Available HUD ACCEPTED Equal Housing Provider 386-698-4300 Fall Move-in Move-in Legal Notices Legal Notices SERVICE & BUSINESS DIRECTORY AIR CONDITIONINGService 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 328-3212Mikes AluminumQuality Material and Installation Mike Bottelman, Owner386-649-5374 RX#0066577 CONSTRUCTION NORTH FLORIDA SERVICESPROPANE & NATURAL GAS PIPING AND APPLIANCE INSTALLATION35 Yrs Local Experience Specialties: Tankless Water Heaters and Gas Logs 386-559-0071 G AS APPLIANCES B AIT & TACKLE J.R. HOWELLSWELAKA BAIT & TACKLE Monday-Sunday 7 a.m.4 p.m.385 CR 309, Satsuma386-524-4135We Have Moved! new Location: 385 CR 309, Satsuma, next to Shell Harbor Rd. PET SERVICES ELECTRICIAN HANDYMAN 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. FridayCall 386-698-1644 Trent Electric Inc.30+ Years ExperienceEC 0002532Commercial ResidentialLocated in Crescent City 386-698-4777 Cell: 321-229-1241jjhoffman@gmail.com Crescent City Located in Crescent City 386-698-4777 386-698-4777 386-698-4777 386-698-4777 INSTALLATION Henry Smith Enterprise Inc. Ceramic. Marble. Vinyl. Tile Installation Tub to Shower Conversion Counter-top Back-splash386-559-0630Licensed & Insured ROOFING ANDPEST CONTROL, INC.(386) 698-BUGSKelvin L. HaireManagerP.O. Box 2 241 S. Summit St. Crescent City, FL 32112 EXTERMINATOR CLEANING SERVICES The Prescription ShopYour Home Medical Crescent City 1125 N Summit St. Ste B Crescent City, Fl. 32112 386-698-1520 Fax386-698-1569 Your Home Medical Prescription Shop 610 Zeagler Dr. Palatka, Fl. 32177 386-325-2096 Fax386-326-0404 Free Local Delivery Drive Thru Pickup No Long Waits Free Local Delivery HOME HEALTH H AMB Y CONSTRUCTION&ROOFING386-649-9231 www.hambyco.com Inc Serving Putnam & Surrounding Counties Since 1981 STATE CERTIFIEDCRC1327281RESIDENTIAL CONTRACTOR STATE CERTIFIEDCCC1326050ROOFING CONTRACTOR Horace & Jane Hamby Crescent City Kennel Inc. 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 ABINE B EITH K PLUMBING SERVICES, INC. Honesty & Integrity QUALITY SERVICE YOU CAN COUNT ON 35 YEARS EXPERIENCE Residential & Commercial386-698-3747 or386-566-7774keithbabine@gmail.com CFC 057337 PLUMBING Clean* Licensed Bonded InsuredResidential & Commercial 386-559-7191Queen Queen ServiceWindows Painting Doors Powerwashing Debris Removal Call Today for an Estimate 386-559-1554 Windows TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that CULLEN STEVEN the holder of North Sixth Street, Palatka, Florida, TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR PUTNAM COUNTY PROBATE DIVISION NOTICE TO CREDITORS TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICAALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLIALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, YEARS OR MORE AFTER LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION NOTICE TO CREDITORS Legal Notices AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICAIN THE TIME PERIODS SET THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Legal Notices Legal Notices Reduced Security Deposit Amounts!!!1 Bedroom Apartments Special Tax Credit Rent Quiet and Peaceful Community for Adults 62 years and Older or Disabled Adults Welcome Home to Sugar Mill Woods 1 Bedroom Apartments Reduced Security Deposits Special Tax Credit Rent Rental Assistance When Available One-Story Design Active Community Room On-site Laundry One-Story Design 570 3rd Avenue Welaka, FL 32193386-467-8444Office Open Tuesday and ThursdayCome join us and love where you live!This is an equal opportunity housing provider. Legal Notices

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NEW HOURS: MON. SAT. 9AM 6PM outlet centershop our R plus R Lori Johnston, Owner* Certain restrictions and exclusions apply. Applicants must meet all State and Federal identication verication requirements and State age requirements. Offer not available to applicants in default on a Badcock account or in an active bankruptcy. Offer valid through October 27, 2014 at participating stores only.Prices and offers effective Oct. 14 Oct. 27, 2014 years1904 NO Credit REFUSED* Get Get Get up to up to up to $ $ $ 500 500 500 $ 500 $ $ $ 500 $ 500 $ 500 $ $ $ 500 $ *Purchase thresholds must be met in a single, pre-tax transaction and after applicable discounts are applied. Please allow 4 weeks for processing/mailing of gift cards after delivery of merchandise. Cannot be combined with any other special offers and may not be applied to prior purchases. Gift Cards can be used towards a future merchandise purchase until expiration on January 31, 2015.Not valid towards sales tax, delivery charges, payments on Badcock Accounts, or the purchase of gift cards. No cash value. Not replaceable if lost, stolen or destroyed. in $ 500 GIFT CARDwith purchase of $3000 or more* R $100promotional merchandise card Expires January 31, 2015 $ 100 GIFT CARDwith purchase of $1000$1499.99* $ 150 GIFT CARDwith purchase of $1500$1999.99* $ 250 GIFT CARDwith purchase of $2000-$2499.99* $ 350 GIFT CARDwith purchase of $2500-$2999.99* R $150promotional merchandise card Expires January 31, 2015 500 500 500 R $250promotional merchandise card Expires January 31, 2015 R $350promotional merchandise card Expires January 31, 2015 $ $ $ $ 500 500 500 500 500 500 350 350 350 350 350 350 R $500promotional merchandise card Expires January 31, 2015 Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Gift Cards! Cards! Cards! Cards! Cards! Cards! Cards! Cards! 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Time is running out! get a get a get a get a get a R $150promotional merchandise card Expires January 31, 2015 Mandalay 880457/458Park Avenue 880700/01Raven 880468/69 880700/01 YOUR CHOICE $898reg. 999.90 1199.90 SAVE 101.90 SAVE 301.90 SAVE 201.90 5 PC BEDROOMSqueen bed (headboard, footboard, rails) dresser & mirror HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT BUYS LG 60 Plasma $898reg. $1299.95 116214 save 401.95 48 L E D $658reg. $899.95 116774 save 241.95 while supplies last while supplies last Ashleigh 880745 counter storage table & 4 counter chairsFarley 880750 square counter table & 4 counter chairs YOUR CHOICE $598reg. 699.95 SAVE 101.95 5 PC 17.3 laptop$758 reg. 999.95 116706 One Year MFG Accidental Damage Protection20 all-in-1 desktop computer$698 reg. 899.95 116702 15.6 laptop$598 reg. 799.95 116705 One Year MFG Accidental Damage Protection15.6 laptop$498 reg. 699.95 116724 processor SAVE 241.95 SAVE 201.95 touch screen SAVE 201.95 SAVE 201.95