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Last week Governor Rick Scott announced that he is asking every Florida hospital to mandate all healthcare professionals undergo Ebola protection training programs to en sure their safety. S cott said, In light of what happened in Dal las, we want to make sure t hose healthcare profes sionals on the front-lines h ave the training and equipment they need to protect their health and safety. We are asking ev ery Florida hospital to m andate that all health care professionals under go Ebola preparedness t raining to ensure knowl edge of protocols and a vailability of necessary personal protective equip ment. It is very important f or Florida hospitals to have the protective gear recommended by the CDC to ensure our healthcare professionals are safe in the event we ever have a case of Ebola in Florida. Were asking Florida hospitals to notify the De partment of Health when t heir personnel have un dergone the mandatory t raining programs. In Florida, we are continu ing to hope for the best w hile we prepare for the worst and learn from the developments in Dallas to further improve our own preparedness efforts. Last week, Scott request ed the Center for Disease C ontrol and Prevention (CDC) provide 100 units of protective gear to Flor ida, and to date, the CDC h as not fullled the re quest. Scott also request ed 30 additional Ebola t esting kits, of which only three have been provided by the CDC to date. The 30 testing kits would en sure each Florida public h ospital has access to an Ebola testing kit, which are used to test for Ebo la at the Department of H ealths lab in Miami. To help ensure hospitals provide the training and education to all person nel, the Department of H ealth, in collaboration with the Agency for Health Care Administration, will provide a new reporting structure to all of Flori das 210 acute care hospi tals. This comprehensive o utreach to Floridas hos pitals will document each f acilities preparedness in terms of available protec tive equipment as well as t he healthcare worker ed ucation and training that h as taken place. It is the expectation of Floridas public health agencies that each acute care hospital be fully ca pable and prepared to i dentify a potential Ebola case, protect healthcare workers on the front-lines, isolate the individual for evaluation, and inform the Health Department immediately. The Depart ment of Health is continu ing to work with part ners across every county i n Florida, including the Florida Hospital Associa tion and the CDC, to en sure Florida maintains a p osture of readiness. The Crescent City Fire Department (CCFD) was dispatched as mutual aid for a structure re on Bent Oak Dr. in Lake Como. On arrival CCFD found a single story wood frame house with a bed room on re. After ex tinguishing the re two puppies were found in the corner of the bed room. The puppies were removed and taken out side where they were put on newly donated pet ox ygen masks, donated by the South Putnam Ani mal Network (SPAN). The puppies were shaking badly, and suffering from smoke inhalation. After applying oxygen for a few minutes the puppies be gan acting normal. The cause of the re is unde termined and still under investigation. Units on scene were, Crescent City station 3, Georgetown station 9 and Welaka station 12 along with Putnam County Emergency Services res cue 83 and EMS 73. The oxygen masks where do nated a week earlier as part of a mutual fund raising event named Fur and Fire between the CCFD and SPAN. St. Johns River State College President Joe Pickens, J.D., returned to his hometown of Crescent City last week, along with SJR States student-athletes, as part of the National School Lunch Week celebration. The College was a spe cial guest at the George C Miller Intermediate School where the theme was Get into the Game with School Lunch, pro moting the importance o f eating healthy and becoming physically ac tive. P ickens and the stu dent-athletes partici pated by first serving s tudents a new, tasty and healthier menu, and then later joined them for lunch. Principle Regina Gi lyard-Thomas said the s tudents were thrilled to meet the college pres ident and athletes, as w ell as the Viking mas cot. The athletes, along w ith President Joe Pick ens, inspired our stu dents to stay healthy a nd to continue their ed ucation, Thomas said. Our students were over come with enthusiasm a nd excitement during their visit. We feel cer tain that this will pos itively impact our stu dents performance. T he trip to Crescent City was especially heartwarming for Pick ens. He, as well as his f ather, former SJR State Board Chairman Bob Pickens, attended the school while growing up in Crescent City. Inside Serving Satsuma Pomona Park Lake Como Crescent City Seville Pierson Welaka Fruitland Georgetown East Palatka Palatka Interlachen Melrose San Mateo since 1898 Help for Jody BraddockA special fund has been set up by the Holy Comforter Episcopal Church at CenterState Bank to help with medical bills for Jody Braddock. You can drop off a contribution in MaryAnn Braddocks name or you can send a contribution via your credit card or Pay Pal account by going to the web site http://jodybraddockfund.org/. 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 benefit Haven Hospices unreimbursed patient care, grief support and community education programs throughout the Putnam County area. If you would like to sponsor this event call 386326-4526. Roberts Ranch Round UpChurch...................A5 Community............A3Crossword................B4Faces & Places......B1 Opinion..................A2Public Notices.B4-B5 Dear Hattie............A4 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 Satur day, Oc tober 25, at 8 a.m. with an award ceremony to follow. Prizes will be awar ded to the top three costumes 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 on-line 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. Adult Enrichment Program The following is a list of lane and road closures underway by FDOT that may impact trafc through Friday, October 24. State Road 19 Daytime lane closures from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesday from St. Johns Avenue to U.S. 17 for asphalt repairs. State Road 100 West Daytime lane closures from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday from U.S. 17 to Moody Road for asphalt repairs. State Road 207 Daytime and nighttime lane closures for removing asphalt and paving Sunday night through Friday from just west of Cracker Swamp Road to the St. Johns County line. Summit Street (U.S. 17) Complete road closure from noon to 1 p.m. Saturday, October 25 from Vernon Avenue to Central Avenue for the Crescent City High School Homecoming Parade. Detour is Grove Avenue, Main Street and Read Avenue. Fall Carnival 3K and 6K Costume Run 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 Larry Ogren tell about the challenges and adventures surround ing the launch of the worlds rst sea turtle conservation program in Costa Rica. Author Anne Ake will discuss her book, Turning Turtles in Tortuguero: Stories from the Or igins 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. Lane and Road ClosuresA Fall Carnival will be held at Middleton-Burney Elementary School on Thursday, October 23 from 5 to 7 p.m. Tickets will be $7 a sheet the day of the carnival. Donations of 2-liter sodas, wrapped candy, and cakes will be appreciated. Yard sale items for the Country Store are also welcome. No clothing please. Putnam CountyThe 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. Library Costume ParadeSpecial to theCourier Journal Putnam Countys Favorite Weekly Community Newspaper Pulled Pork Dinner 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 benefit 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. YOUR ADDRESS HERE!Subscribe Today Only $24 a Year! American Prole Inside. Sinister Sweets! Spooky Candy Crafts for Halloween! See Insert (2 sections) Crescent City, FL Joint Fund-raiser Helps Saves Puppies LivesSpecial to theCourier Journal Celebrating National School Lunch at Miller Intermediate Governor Scott Calls for Ebola Preparedness Controversy In Pierson Travis Roberts speaks about the Raiders last JV football game and the controversy surrounding it. Page B1 (Above left) Matt Pope, left, of Georgetown Station 9 and Juan Gomez, right, of Welaka Station 12, using pet oxygen masks recently donated by the South Putnam Animal Network (SPAN), to save the lives of two puppies found in a structure fire in Lake Como last week. (Above right) a group of children at the Fur and Fire fund raising event at the Crescent City Fire Station, that helped raise funds for pet saving equipment like the masks pictured above. Photo special to the Courier Journal St. Johns River State College President, Joe Pickens at lunch with students from George C. Miller Intermediate School in Crescent City. Photos special to the Courier JournalSpecial to theCourier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal Photos special to the Courier Journal See Whats Happening Find out whats happening, with Beth Carter on the Community page! 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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, November 18, 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 November 3, 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: email@example.com Classified Ads: firstname.lastname@example.org Display Ads: email@example.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 Invisible Disability Awareness Week But you look good! This is the one comment that people with Invisible Disabilities encounter often. October 19 through 25 is Invisible Disability Awareness W eek. What is an Invisible Disability you ask? The term disability is often used to describe an ongoing physical challenge. Whether this is a bump in life that can be well managed or a mountain that creates serious changes and loss, this term should not be used to describe a person as weak or lesser than anyone else! Everyone has a purpose, a special uniqueness and value, no matter what hurdles they face. Just because a person has a disability, does not mean they are disabled. Many living with these challenges are still fully active at work, have families, participate in sports or hobbies. Some with disabilities are able to work full or part time, but struggle to get through their day, with little or no energy for other things. Others are unable to maintain gainful or substantial employment due to their disability, have trouble with daily living activities and/or need assistance with their care. Of the people who live with disabilities, some are severe enough to need the assis tance of wheelchairs, walkers or canes. However, 74% of Americans who live with a s evere disability do not use such devices, thus making their disability invisible. There are thousands of illnesses, disorders, diseases, dysfunctions, birth defects, impairments and injuries that can be debilitating. Therefore, all conditions that are debilitating are included when we talk about invisible disabilities. These are not always obvious to the onlooker, but can sometimes or always limit daily ac tivities, range from mild challenges to severe limitations and vary from person to p erson. Also, someone who has a visible impairment or uses an assistive device such as a wheelchair, walker or cane can also have invisible disabilities. To learn more or to find out how to participate in Invisible Disability Awareness Week go to http://invisibledisabilities.org/invisible-disabilities-awareness. Red Ribbon Week October 23 through 31 is Red Ribbon Week. This years theme is LOVE YOUR SELF. BE DRUG FREE. In 1985, in response to the murder of DEA Agent Enrique C amarena, angered parents and youth in communities across the country began wearing Red Ribbons as a symbol of their commitment to raise awareness of the killing and destruction cause by drugs in America. Did you Know that children of parents who talk to their teens regularly about drugs are 42% less likely to use drugs than those who dont, yet only a quarter of teens report having these conversations. This important campaign helps parents and students learn the importance of being Drug Free. There is a Pledge at http://redribbon.org/pledge/ for both the parents and students to participate in which gives parents the opportunity to talk to their children about the dangers of drugs. In addition there is a Photo Contest at http://redribbon.org/blog/this_red_rib bon_week_win_1000_for_your_school/ in which you can win an iPad for yourself a nd $1,000 for your school! Family and friends can vote for your entry and the winner will be announced in December. From Me to YouJuliette Laurie Editor/Publisher To recap where we left off last week, we are discussing the 4th amendment and a letter I received last week from a 14 year old who is terried of the government and Sheriffs Department. This next section is for the young person who wrote in. I know that there are those of you who will write in and complain, but this week why dont you try to help me explain it to this young person. Are the young peoples rights being violated when it comes to the 4th amendment? Let me explain it to you this way, the Supreme Court along with our government has been chipping away at our rights since we were given the Constitution. In 1984 in Middlesex County, New Jersey at the Piscataway Township High School, two girls were caught smoking cigarettes in the bathroom. The teacher freaks out and takes them to the principals ofce. For whatever reason, the Principal was gone, and an Assistant Principal by the name of Theodore Choplick stepped in. The rst girl admits to smoking in the girls bathroom, but not the second girl. The 14 year old freshman denied the allegations. Assistant Principle Choplick demanded the girls purse and when she refused, he took it from her. Assistant Principle Choplick opened the purse and saw a pack of cigarettes, while re moving the smokes from her purse he noticed a pack of rolling papers, he then proceeded t o dump the purse out onto his desk, reviling a small amount of marijuana, a pipe, some empty little plastic baggies, a large amount of one dollar bills and an index card with what appeared to be a list of students that owed her money for weed, plus two letters implicating her as a drug dealer. Because of her age, the court system only refers to her as TLO. Long story short, the cops are called and TLOs parents take her down to the grey bar motel where she is booked as a drug dealer. TLO would argue that her 4th Amendment rights had been vi olated. This case took the national spotlight, especially when Judge White ruled in favor o f the Assistant Principle Choplick. The Supreme Court ruled and stated the following, a school ofcial may properly conduct a search of a students person if the ofcial has a reasonable suspicion that a crime has been or is in the process of being committed, or reasonable cause to believe that the search is necessary to maintain school discipline or enforce school policies. Id., at 341, 428 A. 2d, at 1333 The Supreme Court of the United States ruled that the search and seizure by school of cials without a warrant was constitutional, as long as the search is deemed reasonable. T o answer this young persons question, you still have rights and it is against your 4th amendment rights for the police or anyone to search you without probable cause, or a search warrant, this includes your backpack and locker. Im out of space so I will nish up next week on the 4th amendment. Everyone has an opinion and this is mine. You might not agree with it, but, Thats How I See It.The Fourth Amendment, Part II 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. DISCLAIMER: Views expressed on this page do not necessarily reflect the editorial position of the Putnam County Courier Journal or its advertisers. The Putnam County Courier Journal does not knowingly publish false information and may not be held liable for the views of readers exercising their right to free expression.The Little Blue House Dear Editor: The Little Blue House is open Saturdays from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., September through may. Docents from the GFWC Womans Club and the Fruitland Pen insula Historical Society are present to guide guests and answer questions. A new exhibit based on Crescent Citys role in World War II by Cherie Nelson Register is on display. One interesting item is a book about plane spotting, both theirs and ours, which effort was carried out at the south end of town on Junction Road and on the north end at the home of Reuben Newbold. Local folks were trained and were part of the Army Air Force Ground Observer Corps. There was also a naval auxiliary op erational training center in Crescent City. Private tours are available on request. Call 386-6981607. Pat Maden Crescent City Through a Childs EyesSpiderman because he gots webs. Damien Fitzgerald Kindergarten Mrs. Wingfield A wolf. My mom said she bought me the costume.Yahir Ventura First Grade Ms. Hebden What do you want to be for Halloween?Supergirl because she is cool and can fly.Nataly Soliz Third Grade Mrs. Shull A mouse because they have whiskers.Rachel Morales Second Grade Miss. Bradsher Students at MiddletonBurney Elementary School, in Crescent City, were asked the following question by teacher, Tasha Newbold: Eyes Eyes Every summer, many of the different churches, congregations, and small communities form youth softball teams for a big tournament. It is a big event. But the year when I was 14, there was an abundance of young men in my small, rural community. The older boys decided that they didnt want us younger boys playing with them. You insist that everyone gets to play, David, the leader of the older boys, said to the community leaders. The younger boys are no good and will just make us lose. They can form their own team. Our community leaders didnt like it, but finally gave in. Pa was the name we affectionately called the old man who had always coached us. The older boys asked Pa to coach them, but he shook his head. I think the younger boys are the ones who need me. The community leaders still expected the older boys, who were called team A, to practice with us younger boys, who were called team B. But again, the older boys refused. We cant improve our skills practicing against a team that isnt any good, David said. The older boys also told all of the other teams in the community how bad we were, and no one else would practice against us, either. But then Pa received a call from the J.C.C., the Juvenile Correction Center. Though the state rules would not allow the boys there to leave to compete in the big tournament, they had formed a team and hoped the other teams in the community would come there to play. But none of the other teams would. David and the older boys even went so far as to say that they were sure the J.C.C. team couldnt be any good, and it would be degrading for any team to go there. Pa asked us if we would play the J.C.C team. We accepted, excited to have a team to play against, even though we wondered what they would be like. We soon learned that it was an earned privilege for a boy there to get to play, so they were stellar examples of sportsmanship. We also learned that they were superb ball players, far superior to many in our region. On our first match up with them we had a humiliating loss of 50 to nothing, and only 50 because they quit counting there. But, as the summer progressed, and we played against them night after night, they were kind to teach us, and we saw our skill markedly improving. By the time we played our last game against them, they only beat us 7 to 5. The big summer tournament opened with us matched against one of the best teams. When we handily beat them, all of the other teams in the area took notice. Our A team lost their first game, and we advanced to play the team that beat them. They not only laughed and mocked us, telling us we would lose to any team that beat them, but they came to cheer for our opponents. Pa was so angry he could hardly contain himself. But when we beat that team as well, and felt like gloating back against the older boys, Pa reminded us of the sportsmanship we had learned from the J.C.C. boys. There are some things that are even more important than winning, he said. To the shock of almost everyone, we made it to the championship game. The older boys from our A team came dressed to play. What do you think youre doing? Pa asked. Its our community team that is playing, so we came to play, David said. We will help them out. You can help them out by getting off of the field, Pa said. You are not part of this team. The older boys were angry, and again joined the cheering section of our opponents. It was a hard fought game, and we lost 7 to 6. As the older boys from our community cheered our loss, Pa reminded us to keep our composure and congratulate our opponents on their win. After awarding the winning team their trophy, the tournament director called our team over. For the prize of honor in clean play, good values, and, I might add, not judging others, I am pleased to award this team the sportsmanship trophy, he said. When he handed us the trophy, I read the plaque on it, and it said, No prize exceeds the honor one brings to himself by treating others well.Sports and HonorDaris Howard
Pickleball Congratulations to our locals for being pickleball champi ons. Members of the P utnam County Fit ness Center, Welaka re sidents, Jim Manus and Michelle Holland won rst place in the Florida Senior games which were held in Palm Coast on Sep tember 19. The game i s played at Morgan Park in Pomona Park three times each week on Monday, Wednesday, and Fri day for 1 to 2 and a half hours. Call the Fitness Center for more information at 386-649-8784 or just show up at 8:30 a.m. and join in. Join Bonnie, Louise, Mi chelle, Barbara, or M arcia to name a few. Artist of the Month For October Artist of the Month for Cres cent City is Merle R ewis with her oil paintings for Novem ber. Judy Horton will b e the featured artist and Richard Brooks for December. Items will be on display at the Crescent City Li brary.Neighborhood WatchSixty or more res idents, members of t he neighborhood watch, and candi dates gathered at the P omona Park Com munity Center on T hursday, October 9 for a covered dish dinner at 5:30 p.m. then the candidates were introduced by president Shirley Grifn and advised they had ve min utes to speak. Eight c andidates were present, two run ning for State Sen ate District 6, Kath leen Trued and Greg F eldman. There was also Representative Van Zant speaking for Rick Scott. David Cox for Representa tive District 6. Adam W arren and Kathy Weston were there for Circuit Judge. Jane Crawford and Allen Baggett were there for school board. Everyone en joyed the program q uestions were asked and answered. Folks agreed our area has some good cooks. The dinner was very much enjoyed. Bob bie Walls covered the e vent for me. Thanks Bobbie! Shirley said she invited 18 can didates, but only 11 w ere present. Sorry we missed some of them. Busy Former Pastor When Method ist minister Brian S impson and his wife Jeannie lived in Crescent City when he was the pastor of Howe Memorial First United Methodist Church. They had two small children, three-year-old Cait lyn was enrolled in t he dance studio and she loved it. Their son, Christopher, was very young. Now they live in Middle burg and Brian is t he pastor of Middleburg United Method ist Church and the k ids are all grown up. Christopher is a varsity football player for Middleburg High School and plays left tackle. Caitlyn graduated from high school and is a Delta Zeta and has contin ued to dance for all t hese years. She and her good friend Josh Taylor are bound for Florida State Uni versity. They were i nvolved in an Ice Cream Social for all the seniors, which our friend and former resident Clown Lil T and her husband James were involved. They now live in Mid dleburg and are ac tive in that church, b ut Lil T still comes back to Crescent City to sing with the local Ladies in harmony. Thanks Diane. Church HomecomingThe First Baptist Church of Pomona Park celebrated their 88th birthday on Sunday, October 5 with special music by the Lifeline Quar tet from Jacksonville a nd a lunch after the morning service. A few residents left are members of the founding families. Downtown Palatka Downtown Palatka, Inc. is hosting holi day events for Hal loween and Christ mas. Boo on the Av enue will take place o n Friday, October 31 from 3 to 5:30 p.m. There will be chil drens costume trick o r treating for kids up to fth grade. You can pick up a list of participating loca tions at the Palatka W elcome Center. The Christmas Pa rade will be held on F riday, November 28 at 7 p.m. You can pick up some free hot chocolate at St. Marys Episcopal Church. If you would like to participate in the parade you can download the form from the Downtown Palatka, Inc. website, http://www.palat kadowntown.com. Homecoming program for First Baptist Church of Pomona Park. Lifeline quartet furnished the music. From left to right: Gary Wadell, Micky Mixon, with Lisa and David Smith. COMMUNITYPickleball, Former Pastor, and a Church Homecoming October 22 A3 Beth Carter email@example.comPomona Park Neighborhood Watch meeting. The residents meet with the local candidates after their meeting and dinner. Former pastor Brian and Jeannie Simpson with their children, Christopher, Caitlyn, and friend Josh Taylor at the Ice Cream Social. Noni (Mary) Garcia and Sousan Wilson at the Pomona Park Marketplace trying on earrings. rf fnrtb Many people dont realize their personal posessions inside their apartment or rental home arent covered by their landlords insurance policy. You can protect yourself with a Renters Insurance policy from Auto-Owners for less than you think.926 N. Summit Street REITER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.* Survey performed by the Independent Insurance Agents & Brokers of America. 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 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 STORAGENEW VOTING LOCATION IN CRESCENT CITY Government Complex 115 N. Summit Street in Crescent City. is located at Of ce hours are T uesday and Thursday from 10:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. to assist voters prior to the elections. Precincts 1 & 2 has MOVED to the S outh Putna Government Complex using the rear entrance voting days and hours and to give ever yone mor opportunitie t vot a thei c onvenience Early Voting will take place at the comple beginning rdthrough st fro 8: a.m 6: p.m eac day Voting on Election Day ( th) will be fro 7:0 a.m 7:0 p.m For additional information please call the Elections Of ce at (386) 329-0224. has opened
A4 OUR TO WN 25 years agoOctober 22, 1964 Mayor Thomas Tells B.P.W. Club of Plans Mr. Joe Thomas, Mayor of Crescent City, spoke to the Crescent City Business and Professional Womens Club at their regular meeting Tuesday evening, on the improvements now being planned for the city includ ing a new city hall, fire station, gas department, and street sweeper. 50 years ago Years Ago...October 27, 1939 Clarks Grocery In Corner Quarters Last Saturday night after closing hour the Clark Grocery moved the stock of groceries and fixtures from their old location in the Cowles building to new location the corner store of Central Avenue and main street. 75 years ago 10 years agoOctober 20, 2004 City Infected by Rash of Burglaries Several Crescent City business have been hit recently in what police think are related incidents. In the past three weeks, four offices, all within the city limits have reported bur glaries or damage resulting from an attempt to enter the building. 5 years agoOctober 21, 2009 It was a Chili Day Several area chefs took part in the GWFC Crescent City Wom ans Club Octoberfest. Chili lined one wall, while cakes lined the other. Freida Garland won best chili, while Joyce Svingala won best cake. October 25, 1989 Warning Shot Brings Down Prison Escapee Crescent City Police Chief John Hog had to re a warning shot Thursday to stop a eeing escap ee. It had the desired effect, He turned around, saw me draw down on him, and hit the dirt, said Hogg. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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 Revealing Clothing Worries Mother Laura L TurnerMerrill-Hancock & Turner Insurance 1301 St. Johns Ave. PalatkaWe can help you make sure your coverage is up-to-date. Call us today. 386.325.0100 Insurance subject to availability and qualifications. Northbrook, Illinois 2009 Allstate Insurance Call or stop by to see how much you can save. Diabetes Home CareFair Prices For Everyone www.diabeteshomecare.comTo Reorder SuppliesPhone (800) 544-5433 email: email@example.comCareSens-N Diabetic Supplies Test Strips $15 Meter Kit $10Local (386) 698-2691 Fax (386) 698-4631 Dear Hattie, I have a daugh ter who is in her p re-teen years and when we go clothes shopping lately she wants me to buy her some very re vealing clothing. S he tells me it is the style and the in thing but I am al most embarrassed b y the things she picks out. I dont want my daughter dressing like this but how do I tell her no when all her friends dress like that? From, Mom of revealing dresser Dear Mom of re vealing dresser, Y our question was how do you tell her no? You put on your big girl mom panties and at out tell her NO You are the moth er in this equation a nd you are the au thority gure here. E xplain to her that she needs to be her own independent self, teach her the importance of be ing a leader and n ot a follower, and also maybe let her know about self-re spect. Explain to y our daughter that just because her friends dress like that doesnt mean it is appropriate for her to. Let her know how it makes you feel when she dresses like that. She will probably give you a hard time and ght you very hard on this subject, but dont give in! Dont for get you are Mom a nd what you say goes! Also as trends and fads go, that style will soon be gone and in will come another one, so be prepared for the next one. Just remember stand your ground, she will thank you one day. Love, Hattie Robert Kelsey, M.D. and Internal Medicine Now Accepting New Patients Its about time for a ChangeHow about moving your unit to Crescent City RV Park!e only RV Park in the area with a swimming pool! All lots are shaded! Tuesday and ursday adults only in the pool! RV Park 386-698-2020 2359 US Hwy 17 S. Crescent City, FL 32112 Dear Hattie firstname.lastname@example.org Crescent City Flower Shopwww.crescentcityowershop.com386-698-1313317 N. Summit St., Crescent CityCelebrate the season with a beautiful fall arrangement. Serving Putnam County Since 19631813 Reid St. (Hwy 17) Palatka 325.0440325.0460 Kathleen TRUED FLORIDA STATE SENATE District 6www.trued.us Political advertisement approved and paid for by Joe Snodgrass. Daytona Beach, Florida 32114 and file the original with the Clerk of the above-styled Court on or before December 1, 2014, otherwise a Judgment of Adoption may be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Petition. Description of birth mother: Age: 25 years old Race: Caucasian Hair color: Brown Eye color: Brown Height: 5 Weight: 106 lbs Description of birth father: Age: 28 years old Race: Caucasian Hair color: Brown Eye color: Green Height: 6 Weight: 176 lbs Conception occurred in Volusia County, Florida, in or about October, 2013. WITNESS my hand and seal od said Court on this 22nd day of October, 2014. (Seal) DIANE MATOUSEK Clerk of the Circuit Court By: /s/ Lynn Kamerer Deputy Clerk 10/22,10/29,11/5,11/12/14LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT, SEV ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No.: 14-130-CA Division 53 NELL ALLEN, Surviving Spouse of SIDNEY ALLEN, and Sole Trustee of the SIDNEY ALLEN TRUST. Plaintiff, vs. LINDA J. MILLER, Surviving Spouse of GERALD W. MILLER, Respondent. AMENDED NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45 Notice is given that pursuant to a final judgment dated July 20, 2014, in the above styled cause, of the Circuit Court of the Seventh Judicial Circuit in and for Putnam County, Florida, in which Nell Allen, Surviving Spouse of Sidney Allen and Sole Trustee of the Sidney Allen Trust, is the plaintiff, and Linda J. Miller, Surviving Spouse of Gerald W. Miller, is the Defendant, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the south front door of the Putnam County Courthouse in Palatka, Putnam County, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on November 13, 2014, the following described property set forth in the order of the final judgment: From the intersection of the East line of State Road 15 and the South line of Lot 4, Block 22, of BAILEYVILLE according to the plat thereof recorded in Map Book 2, page 11 of the Public Records of Putnam County, Florida. Run thence North, along the East line of State Road 15 for a distance of 117 feet to the point of beginning of the description, (1) Run thence North along the East line of State Road 15 for a distance of of 116 feet, more or less, to a point that is 117 feet South (measured along the East line of State Road 15) from the North line of lot 9, Block 25 of said Subdivision. (2) Run thence East, parallel with the South line of Blocks 25 and 24 for a distance of 362 feet, more or less, to the East line of Lot 9, Block 24 of said Subdivision at a point that is 117 feet South of the Northeast corner of Lot 9, of Block 24; return to the point of beginning. (3) Run thence East, parallel with the South line of Blocks 22 and 23 for a distance of 362 feet, more or less, to the East line of Lot 4, Block 23 of said subdivision, at a point that is 117 feet North of the SOutheast corner of said Lot 4. (4) Run thence North, along the East line of Lot 4 and the East line of Lot 9 of Block 24 for a distance of 116 feet, more or less, to the East end of Call #2 above to close. Being a part of Blocks 22, 23, 24, 25 and a part of Pecan Avenue and a part of Bay street, said Avenue and Street having been heretofore duly abandoned in BAILEYVILLE SUBDIVISION. Reserving unto the grantors their heirs and assigns in common with the grantees their heirs and assigns an easement across the East 20 feet of the above described lands. And A tract of land situated in Block 22 of BAILEYVILLE, according to plat thereof, recorded in Map Book 2, page 11 of the public records of Putnam County, Florida, being a part of lands described in O.R. Book 358, page 1474 of said public records and being more particularly described as follows: Commencing at the Northeast corner of lands described in O.R. Book 358, page 1474 of said public records and run thence Westerly, along the North line of said lands a distance of 283.53 feet to a concert monument set at a distance of 15.0 feet Easterly, as measured along said North line, from the East face of a concrete block Building and the point of beginning of this description. From a point of beginning (1) run Southwesterly, on a deflection angle left of 22, a distance of 16.33 feet to the South-east corner of said concrete block building. (2) Thence Westerly, on a deflection angle right of 23, along the South face of said building and on a Westerly projection thereof, a distance of 58.1 feet, more or less, to the West line of lands described in O.R. Book 358, page 1474 on the Easterly right-of-way of State Road #15.(3)Thence Northerly, along said West line and said Easterly right-of-way, a distance of 5.10 feet, more or less, to the Northwest corner of lands described in O.R. Book 356, page 1474. (4) Thence Easterly, along the North line of said lands, a distance of 73.10 feet, more or less, to the point of the beginning and to close. DATED OCTOBER 13, 2014. TIM SMITH Clerk of Circuit Court By: /s/ Kelly Purcell Deputy Clerk 10/22-10/29/14LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Town of Welaka proposes to adopt Ordinance 2014-12. AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF WELAKA OF PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING THE ORDINANCE CODE OF THE TOWN OF WELAKA RELATING TO HOMESTEAD EXEMPTIONS FOR SENIOR CITIZENS; AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. A public hearing for the second and final reading will be held on Tuesday, November 11, 2014 at 6:30p.m. at the Welaka Town Hall, 400 Fourth Avenue, Welaka, Florida. If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Town Council with respect to any matter considered at such meeting or hearing regarding Ordinance 2014-12 he will need a record of the proceed ings, and that, for such purpose, he may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based, (FL Statute 266.1015). Parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to the proposed Ordinance by giving written notice to: Gordon Sands, Mayor, Town of Welaka, P.O. Box 1098, Welaka, FL 32193, seven days prior to the meeting. NOTICE TO PERSONS NEEDING SPECIAL ACCOMMODATIONS AND TO ALL HEARING IMPAIRED PERSONS: In accordance with the Americans With Disabilities Act, persons needing a special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this proceeding should contact Gordon Sands, Mayor, Town of Welaka, P.O. Box 1098, 400 Fourth Ave. Welaka, FL 32193, no later than five days prior to the date of this meeting. 10/22/14 Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices Donate A Boat sponsored by boat angel outreach centers STOP CRIMES AGAINST CHILDREN www.boatangel.com2-Night Free Vacation!or Car Today! 800 1 CAR L ANGE Legal Notices Legal Notices LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR VOLUSIA COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No: 2014-32676-FMCI(30) IN RE: The matter of THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS FOR THE PROPOSED ADOPTION OF A MINOR CHILD. NOTICE OF ACTION TO: John Ryan Gross or any unknown father of a male child born July 6, 2014, in Ormond Beach, Volusia County, Florida Last address unknown YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition for Termination of Parental Rights Pending Adoption has been filed in regard to the abovestyle case and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses to it, if any, on: Rick Brown Attorney at Law 555 Ballough Road New Contest Starting Next Week! BENEFIT SALE! New Contest Starting Next Week! New Contest Starting Next Week! New Contest Starting Next Week! New Contest Starting Next Week!
The Church of the Holy Comforter Bazaar will be held on Saturday, No vember 8 for the conve nience of shoppers, and w ill offer a wide variety of baked goods, crafts, and treasure, white el ephant, books and gen tly used clothing. Grilled f oods will be available at lunch for shoppers, so join your neighbors and support the church and its outreach projects in the community. The Church of Je sus Christ of Latter-day S aints on 2379 U.S. 17 in Crescent City will be holding a Fall Festival on Friday, October 24 at 5:30 p.m. The festival will be held outside unless the weather is bad then it will be held inside. There will be food, games, and more! Pilgrim Congregational Church of Pomona Park will hold a Vacation Bible School fund raising din ner on Sunday, Oct 26. T he menu will be yellow rice and chicken, nglish peas, fruit salad, dessert and drink. Eat in or take out. $5 per plate. Din ners will be served from 1 2 to 2 p.m. Howe Memorial Method ist Church will be hav ing their Community Fel lowship Pancake Break fast every Saturday from 7 -9:30 a.m. until April. INTERLACHEN Randy H. Kerbs Randy H. Kerbs, 60, of Interlachen, passed away Wednesday, October 15, 2014 at Putnam Community Medical Center fol lowing a brief illness. Born in Guam and raised in Japan and in the Philippines, she resided in Interlachen since 2001 com ing from Beaufort, South Caro lina. Randy worked as a real es tate agent in Beaufort and also boarded and cared for horses on her farm in South Carolina. She was a member of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Fleet Reserve Association and a life member of the VFW. Randy also enjoyed fishing, landscaping and work ing in her yard. She is survived by her hus band of three years, Thomas E. Kerbs of Interlachen, her moth er, Betty Hearsun of Virginia Bch, Virginia and a daughter, Ilene Downing also of Virginia Beach. In accordance with her wishes, no services are scheduled. In lieu of flowers, memorial do nations may be sent to St. Jude Childrens Research Hospital, St. Jude Tribute Program, P.O. Box 1000, Memphis, TN 381480142 or to the Humane Society of Northeast Florida, P.O. Box 188, Hollister, FL 32147. Memories and condolences may be expressed to the family at Randys Book of Memories page at www.JohnsonOverturf funerals.com. Arrangements were under the direction of Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home in Interlachen. PALATKA Scott D. Riley Scott Dwayne Riley, born July 4, 1961 in Danville, Illinois, passed away October 13, 2014 at Haven Hospice Roberts Care Center in Palatka. He was preceded in death by his infant sister, who also passed away on October 13 in 1958. Surviving are his parents, Wayne and Frances (Sue) Riley of Hawthorne with whom he resided; sisters, Shelley (Lamar) Hood of Valley, Alabama and Stacey Sanborn of Dunnellon; niece, Brittney Sue French and nephew Jered Wayne Sizemore. Scott loved St. Louis Cardinals baseball, NASCAR (Jeff Gor don) and was an avid fan of all sports. He fought a hard threeyear battle with colon cancer at UF Shands Gainesville where he made his final trip by dona tion of his body to science to UF Shands. In respecting Scotts request, there will be no traditional ser vices. Arrangements were under the direction of Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home in Interlachen. Memories and condolences may be expressed to the family at Scotts Book of Memories page at www.JohnsonOverturf funerals.com. Arrangements were under the direction of Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home in Interlachen. SATSUMA Melissa Esses-Dykes Melissa Esses-Dykes, 46, of Satsuma passed away Monday, Octo ber 13, 2014 at the Putnam Community Medical Center in Palatka following a brief illness. She was born in Jacksonville, was raised in the Bradenton and Palmetto area, and had lived in Satsuma for the last 33 years coming from Jacksonville. She had worked as a restau rant server, a licensed practical nurse, and a cosmetologist. She served in the United States Army. She enjoyed attending her childrens school activities, sew ing, singing, camping, fishing, and especially being a mother and grandmother. She had attended the Victory Christian Fellowship in East Palatka. She was preceded in death by her brother, Michael Allan Es ses; her paternal grandmother, Eunice Lauderdale; and her ma ternal grandparents, John and Edna Poston. Survivors include her husband of 21 years, Richard Dykes of Satsuma; her parents, Ir win and Carrie Esses of San Mateo; six sons and daughtersin-law, J.R. and Joyce Dykes of Satsuma, Curtis Dykes of Monroeville, Alabama, Glenn and Emy Dykes of Satsuma, Christian Bowers of Leesburg, Irwin Dykes of Satsuma, and Matthew Dykes of Satsuma; seven daughters and a son-inlaw, Kimberly McPhearson of Mexia, Alabama, Ruby Dykes of Satusma, Holly and Charles Brantley of Interlachen, Carrie Bowers of LaCrosse, Wiscon sin, Ruth Dykes of Interlachen, Katie Dykes of Satsuma, and Michaelallen Dykes of Satsuma; two brothers and a sister-inlaw, Aaron Daniel Esses, Sr., and his wife Bonnie Esses of Satsuma and Kevin Esses of San Mateo; ten grandchildren; and two nephews, Aaron Esses, Jr. of Interlachen and Brandon Esses of Jacksonville. Calling hours were from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. on Wednesday, October 15, 2014 at the Masters Funeral Home in Palatka. Funeral ser vices were held at the funeral home on Thursday, October 16, 2014 at 11 a.m. with Pastor Ben Tippett officiating. Burial followed in Oak Hill West Cem etery. In lieu of flowers memorial gifts may be sent to Masters Funeral Home, 3015 Crill Avenue, Palatka, FL 32177. Messages of sympathy may be expressed in her online guestbook at www. themastersfuneralhomes.com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of the arrangements. SATSUMA Jeanette A. Dickerson Jeanette A. Dickerson, 88, of Satsuma, went to be with the Lord with her family by her side, Monday, Octo ber 13, 2014 at her residence. She has been a resident of Satsuma since 1969 coming from Dallas, Texas. Mrs. Dickerson enjoyed bowling, dancing, gardening and traveling the United States with her husband; together they had been able to visit the lower 48 states. She loved spending time with her grandchildren and great grandchildren. She was a member of St. John the Baptist Church in Crescent City. She was preceded in death by her parents, John and Caroline Benzinger Verhoven; two sis ters, Marjorie Burke and Esther Thiesen and a brother, Harold Verhoven Surviving are her husband of 58 years, James Jim Dicker son of Satsuma; three daughters and sons-in-law; Suzanne and Tom Rogers of Pomona Park, Mary Ann and Larry Bridges and Rebecca Becky and Tom my Layman all of Satsuma; one son, James P. Dickerson also of Satsuma; 12 grandchildren and nine great grandchildren. A Mass of Christian Burial was held at 11 a.m. Friday, October 17, 2014 at St. John the Baptist Church with Father Jim May officiating. The family received friends Thursday, October 16, 2014 from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m. with a Vigil service at 7 p.m. at Masters Funeral Home in Palatka. Messages of sympathy may be expressed at www.themasters funeralhomes.com Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of ar rangements. PALATKA Jewel S. Sheppard Ebling After 82 years of embracing life, Jewel Sapp Sheppard Ebling was called to her heavenly home on October 12, 2014. Well-known for her wit, tough ness, zany antics and independent spirit, she was born on September 25, 1932 in Jasper. Jewel relocated to Palatka from Lake City in 1955 with her late husband, William E. Shorty Sheppard who predeceased her. In 1993, she joined her second husband, Walt Ebling in Gainesville. She remained involved in local civic activi ties which brought her back to Palatka often. She most re cently resided in Harbor Chase Assisted Living in Jacksonville. She retired after 30 years as a bank officer with the former Atlantic and First Union Banks in Palatka after which she spent 25 years as a Mary Kay consul tant, which was her passion. She believed in giving back to the community and her church. Jewel served as treasurer of St. James United Methodist Church for a number of years. A char ter member of the Pilot Club of Palatka, she was also a director of the American Cancer Soci ety and Palatka Womans Club. She was previously a member of the Putnam County Chamber of Commerce, helped found the local chapter of the American Heart Association, served as publicity chair for the Woodman of the World Court 796, a mem ber of Palatka Toastmasters and the VFW auxiliary. In 1987, she was presented the Woman Involved Today (WIT) award in recognition of her long com mitment to the betterment of Putnam County. She was preceded in death by her husbands, William Edward Sheppard and Walter Glen Ebling, a son, Marcus H. Shep pard and a son-in-law, Miles Nakanishi. Jewel is survived by two sons, William Edward Sheppard, II and wife Sandy of Lorton, Vir ginia and Wendell Sheppard of Palatka, three daughters, Miriam DuBose and husband Cleon of Webster, Denise Nakanishi of H ilo, Hawaii, and Pam Minnick and husband George of Jack sonville Beach, four sisters, Bar bara Ann Hines and husband Bud of Lake City, Betty Hall and husband Lynn of Russell, Kan sas, Rochelle Sealey of Macon, Georgia and Geneva Hinkle of Alabama, 23 grandchildren and 19 great-grandchildren. Services celebrating Jewels life were held at 10:30 a.m. Sat urday, October 18, 2014 at St. James United Methodist Church in Palatka with Rev. Don Hanna officiating. Burial was Satur day at 3 p.m. at Bethel United Methodist Church Cemetery, Hwy 41, Lake City, FL. Visita tion celebration was Friday from 6-8 p.m. at Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home in Palatka. The Pilot Club of Palatka served as honorary pallbearers. Flowers are gratefully accepted or memorial contributions in Jewels memory may be sent to the Pilot Club of Palatka, P.O. Box 2202, Palatka, FL 321782203 or to the American Can cer Society, 600 Zeagler Dr., Palatka, FL 32177. Memories and condolences may be expressed to the family at Jewels Book of Memories page at www.JohnsonOverturf funerals.com. Arrangements were under the direction of Johnson-Over turf Funeral Home in Palatka. PALATKA Eugene J. DuBeck Eugene Joseph Gene Du Beck, 87, of Palatka passed away Friday, October 10, 2014 at Haven Hospice Roberts Care Center in Palatka following an extended illness. He was born in Philadelphia, PA, and had been a resident of Palatka for the past 33 years, coming from Ft. Lauderdale. He served in the United States Navy Seabees in the 1940s. He was a roof truss builder and loved his work. He loved soft ball and bowling, where he was secretary for the league. He also loved telling jokes and loved animals. He was a member of St. Monica Catholic Church in Palatka for 33 years and was a Eucharist Minister for 25 years and he had taken communion to the homebound, the sick and those in hospice care and was known by health care profes sionals for his service to those he served. He was also a mem ber of the Knights of Columbus. He was preceded in death by a daughter, Pat DuBeck; his parents, Leon and Frances Du Beck; five brothers, Leon Du Beck, Raymond DuBeck, Walter DuBeck, Norman DuBeck, and Lawrence DuBeck; and two sis ters, Frances Amato and Alfreda Metchock. Survivors include his wife of 65 years, Irene DuBeck of Palatka; two sons and a daughter-in-law, Thomas and Chris DuBeck of Newark, California and Edward DuBeck of Palatka; a brother and sister-in-law, Matthew and Philomena DuBeck of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; three sisters-in-law, Leona DuBeck, Helene DuBeck, and Edna Du Beck, all of Philadelphia,Penn sylvania; three grandchildren, Andrew DuBeck, Kyle DuBeck and Todd DuBeck; numerous nieces and nephews; and his faithful dog, Barney. A Mass of Christian Burial was held 10 a.m., Wed. Oct., 15, 2014, at St Monica Catholic Church in Palatka with Father Amar Nagothu officiating. In lieu of flowers memorial gifts may be sent to Haven Hos pice Roberts Care Center, 6400 St. Johns Avenue, Palatka, Florida 32177. Messages of sym pathy may be expressed in his online guestbook at www.the mastersfuneralhomes.com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of the arrangements. EAST PALATKA James R. Conner, Jr. James R. Conner, Jr., age 68, passed away on September 19, 2014 with his loving wife, Eddye, at his side. Jim had fought the good fight with leukemia on his terms and peacefully went home to be with the Lord. Jim was proud of his service in the U. S. Navy as one of the elite Submariners and later worked as a Quality Inspector for Newport News Shipbuilding in Virginia. His property on the St. Johns River in Putnam County is a tribute to his creativity and hard work. He was a master of all trades and tackled new chal lenges with energy and enthu siasm. His willingness to help others was unparalleled. Along with his wife, Eddye, and mother-in-law, Mary Bak er, he leaves behind his sons, James and Jeffrey Conner; sisters Nancy, Barbara, Mary Lou, and Wendy; two grand children and many friends and shipmates from the Submarine Veterans, USS Florida Base in Palatka. If Jim Conner was your friend and neighbor, you know how blessed you have been. He will be truly missed on his Eternal Patrol. A private Memorial Service is scheduled. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be given to the Submarine Vet erans, USS Florida Base, 108 Cheryl Lane, Crescent City, FL 32112 or the Putnam County Humane Society, 819 S. Moody Rd., Palatka, FL 32177 in James R. Conners name. Craig Funeral Home Cremato ry Memorial Park (www.craigfuneralhome.com) is assisting the family. DEATH NOTICES INTERLACHEN Jane B. Hendricks Jane B. Hendricks, 63, of Interlachen passed away Sat urday, October 11, 2014 at the Putnam Community Medical Center in Palatka following an extended illness. Masters Fu neral Home of Interlachen was in charge of arrangements. What can separate us from the love of God? Paul said, in his letter to the Romans, noth ing can separate us from His love. Isaiah 59:2 says your iniqui ties (sin) have separated you from God. How can this be? While homosexuality, adultery, fornication, unnatural affection, thieving, lying, and all other forms of depravity run through our coun try there is still one thing that remains the same. God loved us so much He gave His only begotten Son to us. The Word of God says, but God commanded His love toward us, in that, while we were yet sinners, Christ died for us. Romans 5:8 It is because of this that God chooses to never stop loving us. Whether you have never known God or you have once served Him and have since walked away from Him. God wants you back. You may wonder how does God want me back if I have never served Him? We were His be fore we were even born. David said in Psalms 139:13 You made all the delicate, inner parts of my body and knit me together in my mothers womb.(NLT) So you belong to God and He will never give up on you. Hell was not created for you; it was created for the Devil and his angels. God has made a way of escape for you and all you have to do is accept Jesus as your personal savior. You may be feeling that that you have gone to far, done too much wrong, or been too bad, but let me tell you my friend that is a lie from the pit of hell. The enemy of your soul, Satan, would like you to believe there is no way home for you. Yes, he would like you to believe that you have went so far from God that God does not love you or that He can not help you. He will even tell you that God can not stand to even look at you. You may wonder, What does this preach er know about that? I have been there. I re member the lies Satan told me. I remember feeling like there was no way home, but I prom ise you this, it is a lie. Dont give up! While your sin has separated you from God, nothing no nothing can sepa rate you from His love for you, and He wants you to know He wants you back. I will be happy to speak with you or even set up a counseling ses sion with you. We can talk about How to put it all behind you and start over. If you need prayer or someone to listen to you please call me at 407-493-3540 to set up an appointment. My friend you have not gone too far, you have not done too much, and youre not too bad, that God wont love you. HE WANTS YOU BACK! CHURCH 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 Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-684-3360 Friendship Baptist Church ........................ 386-698-3736 God Called, He Wants You Back Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Lake Como Community United Methodist Church...386-649-8480 .... Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 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. Philip W. Hobbs Pastor at Abundant Harvest Ministries Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-684-3360 Delaneys Enterprise is proud to announce the opening of our newest venture, All In A Basket! We oer made to order gi baskets with a personal touch to insure your loved one receives a thoughtful, one of a kind gi that will be sure to brighten their day! With a wide variety of themes and items to choose from and the helpful assistance provided by Tom & Carol, you will certainly nd exactly what you are looking for to make your gi-giving experience a memorable one. Stop in today and let us help you create a heart-felt token of your love and appreciation for that special someone in your life. Delivery is also available! 3705 Crill Ave. Palatka, Fl 32177 386-325-2400 New Business ready to deliver baskets of love Owners Tom & Carol Delaney Enter Our Christmas Rae Gi Baskets 1st prize-$150 basket 2nd prize-$50 basket Drawing: Dec. 17th at 6 p.m. Tickets $3 each Pick up your Christmas Rae Tickets at Putnam County Courier Journal Center State Bank All In A Basket Grand Opening Nov. 1 st Grand Opening Nov. 1 st We print wedding, birth and anniversary announcements at No Charge.Call 698-1644
420 N. Palm Avenue, Palatkawww.checkbeckford.com 386-328-8881 We are located at 420 N. Palm Avenue in Palatka St. Johns Ave. Reid St. Palm Ave. 17 100 19 Just because you have BAD Credit doesnt mean you cant buy a NICE CAR! Get pre-approved at www.need2buyacar.com or CALL 386-328-8881ASK FOR THE CREDIT DOCTOR Curtis Gore Sales Rick Fullerton Sales Donna Duty Sales Jerry Lee Ballard Sales Jim May Internet Sales Hal Magee Sales While your Wife Shops.... Come in Saturday and watch the Game! Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Yu Hometon Daer Looking for a great person to join our sales team. Call today!
Have you ever had some one do something to you t hat changed your view on things for life? Over the past year Ive had hundreds of people wanting me to write their story, some I am still working on like: the mother whose son was murdered 13 years ago, and the killer is still at large; Travis Peal who is still recovering from being thrown from a horse; the homeless problem we have in Putnam County, and even S.J., but I find this story the most difficult one of all to write. Allow me to fill you in on the past three days and why I decided to write this article. It was Thursday after noon when I walked onto t he T. Dewitt Taylor Mid dle-High School football f ield in Pierson. From the side lines I could hear up set parents. Normally the p arents are cheering for the young men to advance the ball down the field, but not that day. These parents were yelling for the Var sity Coaches and Athletic D irector to get off the field and let the J.V Coaches and players play their game, and then yelling for me to come up into the stands, which I did. As with most stories, there are always two sides. My job as a reporter, not a writer, is to give both sides, and let you decide who is right, and who is wrong. Since Thursday af ternoon I have received over 5 0 emails from parents, grandparents, and fans about this game, I would like to share just one of these with you. Feel free to use anything I said. But I rather you not include my name. Signed: A Concerned Parent. These are my thoughts and comments. I am ex tremely upset that these b oys who have been practicing since the beginning o f the summer got screwed over on their last game. This J.V. team has worked hard and was really beginning to get it together. They played their hearts out last week against Interlachen, and almost won. Their skills, confidence, and comradery were at an all-time high. The boys were looking for ward to their final game. T hen because varsity had a bi-week the varsity coaches took over the J.V. team. The students that served as warm bodies on the varsi ty team were moved to J.V. A fter three days of practice, they took our boys posi tions on the field. We took t he afternoon off of work to see our boys spirits get crushed. What lesson did that teach our boys? That loyalty, hard work, and de termination mean nothing? T his antic was unethical and uncalled for. They de serve better than being t reated like that. Thanks for listening to a parents frustration. We are our childrens advocates and must stand up for them and whats fair. Like I said, this is just one of many emails and letters Ive received. The grandparents of one of the young boys had driven twelve hours to watch their grandson sit on the side lines, one father had driven five hours to witness the same; parents had taken the afternoon off, and none were happy with the coach ing staff from Crescent City H igh School. Over the years I have coached Little League, Pop Warner, and high school teams. Of all the things Ive done in my lifetime, coaching was the hardest. In every game you have to make calls of judgment and Ive made a ton of bad calls in my life, and made a lot of parents angry, all in the name of doing whats best for the team, but it was on Saturday afternoon that a young man would change the way I look at sports. I was covering the South Putnam Little League base ball games in Pomona Park o n Saturday afternoon. As I stood by the fence tak ing pictures, a young man w alked up and stood be side me. Most of the kids a round this county call me Coach Bama, maybe its be cause I wear an Alabama h at all the time or its be cause I love the greatest f ootball team in the world, Roll Tide Roll. I had to throw that in for all you Gator Fans. I love the Ga tors as well, but they are m y second favorite team. Back to this young man and our conversation. Hi Coach, are you get ting some good shots? he s aid. Oh yeah, I just took a picture of Hank, Misty Hamlings son hitting his very first home-run. So what are you up to? I replied. Oh nothing, just thinking about the game against Pierson, he said. Yea, what are you think ing? Well I was wondering i f we would have won the game. I didnt get to play at all; I know I could have made a touchdown, but the Coaches let the Varsity Team take over. I wish they had given us a chance to win. I think it would be bet ter for us to lose than Var sity to lose it for us. My par ents are really mad at the s chool, they have been an gry all week. Theyre even t alking about making signs and protesting at the next Varsity Game, he said. Let me stop right there, and give the other side. It is standard and com mon practice, with all the F lorida high School football teams to bring down some of their 9th and 10th grad ers to play on some of the J .V games during an off week. As with other school, the Head Coach of each sport has the final word over Varsity and J.V games. This means that on an off week the Head Coach can step in and make the deci sion to Coach J.V and bring h is 2nd team varsity squad in to give them some play ing time. This is what hap pened Thursday afternoon. C oach Smith made the de cision to bring down six of h is second string Varsity squad to play on the J.V team, 9th, and 10th grad ers, who have seen very l ittle playing time. I was unable to reach Coach Smith for comment, so I can only speculate on his reasoning, maybe he wanted to get a win for the J.V team, after all they ha vent won a game all year, o r maybe it was because he saw a group of young men who hardly get to play on Varsity, and wanted them to experience a game. Whatever the case, I cant speak for Coach Smith but only to say, I have known him to be fair as a coach. In the beginning of this article I said, I wanted to give both sides of this sto ry, and let you decide who i s right, and who is wrong. I also wasnt going to give my personal opinion, and write this from a reporters view, but being who I am, I find that totally impossible, so please allow me to voice my opinion. Who is right, and who is wrong? Well, we are all wrong. Parents please do not picket any of the games. Parents please do not show up at any of the games and yell things from the stands except encouragement for the kids. Im not judging the parents, grandparents, or fans either, Im almost positive that if it was one of my kids out there, I might have been the loudest one yelling. Coaches, its not always about winning, being a coach myself I have made more mistakes than all of you put together. Do I think you did something wrong on purpose? No! Do I think it was a bad judg ment call on this game? Y es, but then again, Im not in your shoes. Maybe, just as I had a young man look into my eyes with disap pointment, you might have h ad the same happen to you with one of the second string players on Varsity, who knows, in your place anyone of us might have made the same call. In writing this article, I have tried to be as fair as possible to both sides. I think that a new rule should be written, stating, On the last game of the J.V season, only J.V play ers and coaches will be a llowed the win or loss. I also think that as parents we need to listen to our kids more, after all it is we who are supposed to shape their lives. The mes sage we send our kids now, w ill carry with them into adulthood. The important thing here is that we stand together, and come up with a solution, not create an other problem. I would hope t hat the parents or coaches would call a special meet ing and talk about their c oncerns, and I dont mean a yelling match. What is done is done; we cant go back and change anything. I would imagine that right about now I have people on both sides mad, and thats ok. My only concern here is what is best for our kids, and we come together as a community and settle our differences. Thank you for reading this article.Last week we talked about the horrors of ar tificial sweeteners, and Im sure that left a lot of you wondering whats left? Well, this week were going to talk about some healthier low and no cal orie alternatives and also some alternatives to reg ular sugar. Lets Talk Low-Cal There are many of us that are concerned about the calorie content of our sweetener for many dif ferent reasons. Some are diabetic and it can be a life threatening situation if you consume too many carbs (sugar) at a meal or in a days time. Some of us are worried about our weight and are trying to cut back on calories without losing all the fla vor. Stevia Rebaudiana For us there are a cou ple of options that are healthy. The first is Ste via, derived from the Stevia rebaudiana plant, known as sweet herb. The active compounds of stevia are steviol gly cosides which have up to 150 times the sweet ness of sugar, and are heat-stable. The Ameri can Diabetes Associa tion is in favor of the use o f products made with stevia as a sweetener be cause it has no calories; it has no glycemic in dex and has no carbs. It comes in both powdered and liquid forms and the best product to buy is or ganic stevia since many stevia blends contain maltodetrixin (corn) and other sweeteners. Monk fruit Next is a newer one and maybe one you may not be as familiar with, Monk fruit sweetener, also known as luo han guo. Marketed by the Splen da Company as Nuctress and by In The Raw as Monk Fruit In The Raw, it is the one in the orange packet. Monk Fruit con tains .8 gr of carbs and 3 calories per serving. Luo Han Guo dates back to the 13th centu ry monks living in the steep mountain region of Southern China. It was known as the longevity fruit; many of the popu lation lived to be over a hundred in this region of China, for them it had many medicinal purpos es. It can be beneficial to us today as long as you can find a brand with few ad ditives. The Monk Fruit In The Raw and an other brand sold by Walmart called Monk Fruit To Go seem to have the least additives in their ingredient list other than the monk fruit itself. Healthier But With Calories These next sugar alter natives all have about the same amount of calo ries as sugar, and youre probably wondering what difference does that make. Well, sugar calo ries are empty calories. There is absolutely no nutritional value AT ALL in sugar. The ones I am going to tell you about here will at least ben efit you with some nu trition along with some sweetness. Also as we learned before, when we eat something that has a zero calorie sweetener in it our bodies expect cal ories to follow and when they dont, it compen sates by making us want to eat more. A better and healthier option would be to fuel your body with natural, whole foods that the body can recognize and easily digest nutri ents from. Medjool Date Dates are a source of good carbohydrates, Vi tamin B6 and minerals Potassium, Copper, Man ganese and Magnesium. They can be added to smoothies straight into the blender. Add water to some in the blender and make a paste or a syrup that you can use as an alternative sweetener in recipes (be sure to ad just the amount of liquid called for especially in baking), or you can even buy date sugar in Asian and health food stores. Maple Syrup Real Maple Syrup and Im not talking the Mrs. Butterworths you buy on the pancake aisle either, I mean the real deal! Maple syrup is made by evaporating the sugary circulating fluid (sap) from maple trees, leaving a thick syrup. It con tains Calcium, Potassi um, Iron, Zinc (28% of the RDA), and Manga nese (165% of the RDA) and it also contains an tioxidants. Again, as with Dates you can also purchase Maple Crystals which can be substituted 1:1 for granulated sugar in any recipe. Honey Honey, the vitamins present in honey are B6, thiamin, niacin, ribo flavin, pantothenic acid and certain amino acids. The minerals found in honey include calcium, copper, iron, magnesium, manganese, phosphorus, potassium, sodium and zinc, plus antioxidants as well! It is a wonderful replacement for corn syr up in baking, if you use it to replace sugar in bak ing, again, please be sure to decrease the amount of liquid in the recipe (a good starting point is cup of liquid for every cup of sweetener). You can also buy hon ey granules which can be substituted 1:1 for sugar and can also be pulverized in the blender to make powdered hon ey granules to take the place of powdered sugar. Folks, please dont buy the processed honey that is on your grocery store shelves. It is no better than corn syrup, once the honey is heated it losses all its benefits. Find a good local source at a farmers market or go to a health food store and look for a label that is clearly marked RAW. Sucanat Sucanat stands for Sug ar Cane Natural. After the sugar cane is harvested, it is pressed to squeeze out the cane juice. The juice is clarified, filtered, and evaporated to re move excess water. The resulting syrup is then crystallized, and it is rich in a molasses flavor plus the vitamins, minerals, and trace elements found in the sugar cane plant remain as a source of nutrition. Use this 1:1 for sugar. It can also be pro cessed in the blender to make a powdered sugar equivalent. Since it still has the natural molas ses component it can be used as a replacement for brown sugar easily as well. Remember if we eat a healthy, whole food diet and try not to eat refined sugars, our taste buds will learn to appreciate the natural sweetness of the fruits and vegetables that we eat. A good online source for some of the things I men tioned above is vitacost. com. Until Next Time, Stay Healthy! October 22, 2014 COURIER JOURNAL Section B It seems like yesterday that Wake Forest beat FSU in Tallahassee on a cool Saturday after noon signaling a new low in FSU football histo ry and a few hours later Florida and Tim Tebow were stufng Georgia in Jacksonville, signaling a new high in that schools history. Now fast for ward to Saturday, October l8. Number 2 ranked FSU knocks off number 5 Notre Dame in Talla hassee and the Gators were steamrolled 42-7, by the Missouri Tigers in Gainesville, a team that had been shutout by Georgia in Columbia, Mis souri 34-0 the previous Saturday. Thats what you call irony. Ive forever been positive about the Gators, going way back when losing seasons were SOP in Gainesville and on through Gator football history, including a number of not-sohot won/lost records since then, but that game last Saturday has me scratching my head. I held out early in the year that the 2013 4-B record was not a surprise coming off the loss of the top two quarterbacks and other substantial losses due injuries. That record was what it was a bad year. Period. Didnt bother me that there was no bowl game for the rst time in decades, etc., but already losing to two SEC teams, LSU and Missouri, that most thought Florida had a chance to beat on the way to a possible 8-4 record, sort of chills the 2014 season. This is how the Gators 2014 remaining schedule could develop. The season has already been reduced to 11 total games because of the cancellation of the Utah game at home in Sep tember. With a win in that game, and the Gator were heavily favored, Florida would have been 4-3 right now and need two wins to be bowl eli gible. Well, that is out the window. There are now ve games left; Georgia, South Carolina, FSU Vanderbilt, and a smaller school. It is possible that wins over Vandy and an upset of South Carolina, also having problems, the Gators could wind up in a December Bowl game with a 6-5 record. That is the best case scenar io. The more probable nish will show losses to Georgia, South Carolina and FSU and victories over Vandy and SE Louisiana for a 5-6 nal count, although Vandy will be no push over in Nashville and could pull an upset, making that nal count 4-7. The latter is very hard for me to swallow, because prior to the Missouri and LSU games, the feeling was that Florida was back af ter a close win over Tennessee, which looking back, they could have lost. The LSU loss, which Florida had won up until last few minutes of the game, set the team back more than anyone thought, witness the Missouri game outcome, and really showed that the Gators had not re covered from the LSU loss. It made no sense that the Missouri defensive line blew the Florida offensive line off the ball most of the night and played in the Gator back eld in the second half, after Georgia dominated that same line a week before, taking away nothing from Georgias play. It had to be something else. It had to be failing to forget that LSU game. With that said, I since rely on the hope the Ga tors prove me wrong about the remainder of the year. This team needs all the support it can get from hereon out in the form of somehow boost ing team morale. Anyway, thats the way I see it. Who would have thought that it would be the Kansas City Royals vs. the San Francisco Gi ants in the World Series, which began yesterday. Im not sure I had either of these teams on my favorites list which I set up after it appeared the Cards and Detroit would make it. Together those two teams had maybe ve or six of the top pitch ers in baseball and yet fell short. Wainright of the Card, who up to the Giant series was winless in playoff games, continued that string this year, losing two games to the Giants. Both the Cards and Tigers, especially the Tigers, failed to give the starting pitchers much in the way of hitting. Ya gotta have that support in the playoffs or you are not going forward. Enough said; now well see what happens in the Series. Would I pick a winner? Sure I would. Kansas City in seven or the Giants in four. Take your pick. Whats the Score Dudley Sargent Sports Commentary Travis Roberts Staff Writer email@example.com & FACES PLACES Healthier SweetnessWhat Happened in Pierson Tammy Sanchez Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
Keep Putnam Beautiful is sponsoring a community cleanup. Volunteers are needed. Students can get community service hours. It will be on Saturday, November 8 from 8 a.m. until noon. The cleanup will be at Bay St. and Highway 308 Take pride in your community! For more information call 386-3259598. P.A.W.S Putnam presents their Barktoberfest. A fall festival for pets and their people. The festival will be held at the Bass Capital Shrine Club in south Putnam on Sunday, October 26 from 4 to 7 p.m. There will be costume contests, pet adoptions, baked goods, local craft vendors, and fried chicken dinners for $8 for adults and $4 for children 10 years and younger. Catholic Charities is hosting their 1st Annual Golf Tourna ment and Anna-Mary Holland Seeds of Hope Awards Dinner at the Palatka Golf Club on Moseley Avenue on Saturday, November 15. The entry fee for the tournament is $65 per son including dinner with the awards dinner $15 a person for non-golfers. T ickets for the rafe are $1 a ticket. It is $300 to sponsor a hole. Shotgun starts at noon with the dinner following at 5 p.m. For more information email Julie Creamer at email@example.com. All proceeds will go to benet Putnam County. All entries must be created at home and brought to the Li brary on the judging day. The entries will be judged on the b asis 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 Thursday Novem ber 6 8 a t 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 gener al, or $35 at the gate for one day. Three day advanced tickets a re $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.adamsblue grass.com/~shop/main.html. J oin 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 h er 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 Veterans Day, Tuesday, November 11. The yellow ribbons will be deliv ered 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 W alker 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. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. 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 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: email@example.com 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 Thurday, 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 Saturday November 22 at Wesnofske Farm on Clifton Rd in Cres cent 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 fol lowed 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 citizens of South Putnam are holding the Sixth Annu al Trunk-or-Treat Halloween on Friday, October 31. This e vent is being organized by private citizens. Therefore, dona tions and participation would be greatly appreciated and will h elp 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. 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 Saturday, 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. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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
October 22, 2014 B3 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 ELECTRICIANHANDYMAN 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: email@example.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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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 rffn tbbbttrfnt bff rf fffn n 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 PUBLIC MEETINGThe Town of Welaka will hold a public meeting on Thursday, October 30, 2014 at 4:30 p.m. or shortly thereafter. The sole purpose of the meeting will be to discuss the Town applying for a grant under the Florida Recreation Development Assistance Program (FRDAP) during the 2015-2016 funding cycle. The applications are due October 31, 2014. The grant application includes Phase I improvements to Bryants Wharf Park. The Town of Welaka will hold the meeting a the Welaka Town Hall. The public is invited to attend. Handicapped persons wishing to attend, who will need special accommodations, should contact Ms. Jennifer McDaniel, Town Clerk, Town of Welaka at (386) 467-9800. 10/22/14
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 proper 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 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 proper 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 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 Iron Man B4 CROSSWORD PUZZLESolution is on page B2 SUDOKUSolution is on page B2 Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices at the Putnam CountyCourier Journal330 N. Summit St.Recycling bin is located behind the building.ONLY ACCEPTING
LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that US BANK AS CUST FOR MOONSTONE LIEN the holder of the folBIELAWSKI EVA. A.M. (SEAL) 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 folRIVERSIDE ESTATES HIGHOAKWOOD GROVE APTS FOR SALE Waterfront, C all A.M. (SEAL) 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 folRIVERSIDE ESTATES HOOT OWL A.M. (SEAL) 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 folRIVERSIDE ESTATES HOOT OWL A.M. (SEAL) 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 folFOUND: CRESCENT CITY KEN NEL DRIVERS: WANTED: QUARTER ACRE LOT in on Whitey Rd, Georgetown. NEW HOPE VILLAS APARTMENTS LAKEVIEW GROVE APTS. CLASSIFIEDS Your River Realty100 Georgetown Landing Rd.386-467-3345 RIVER BASS REALTY Patricia A. Boyd Broker-REALTOR PRIVATE 1+ acre in Whisper ing Pines, access to Lk George, manufactured home, remodeled conditioning system. #714569........................$39,900 .07 ACRES COMMERCIAL dential zoned R-1 Vacant Land in Georgetown. Great place for new business or commercial en terprise. #655142........................$49,900 RIVERFRONT 2004 3,133 sq ft, custom built home. Breezeway to carriage/guest cottage. Private, throughout #701429......................$750,000Real Estate For Rent Real Estate For Rent EmploymentReal Estate For Sale B5 Auctions Bankruptcy Auction Onsite & Online October 28th at 10 am Tuxedo Fruit Company, 3487 S. US Hwy 1, Fort Pierce, Fl 34982, Citrus Packing Plant, Forklifts, Trailers, Compres sors, Pallet Wrap Machine, www.moeckerauctions.com 2 Preview Days: 10/20 & 10/27 10am-4pm Case #14-230361-800-876-7364, Health & Medical Oxygen Concentrator In 5300 ***For Cash Purchase Only.*** Miscellaneous hands on training in Aviation Maintenance. Financial aid for ment assistance. Call AIM 866-314-5838, Drivers earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to weekends. Call: 843-2663731 / www.bulldoghiway. huge porches, vaulted ceil $74,900 Call 828-286-1666, BA, sold as is 28.5 Acres, Trout Stream, Minutes to Financing Call 877-520-6719 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 NoticesRIVERSIDE ESTATES RIVER (SEAL) 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 folBRIDGES. (SEAL) 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 folANNETTE C. (SEAL) 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(SEAL) 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 folSONYA. (SEAL) 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 folVERNON SMITH. (SEAL) TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that (SEAL) TIM SMITH CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER CATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME YEARS OR MORE AFTER BARRED. LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR NOTICE TO CREDITORS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST NOTICE ON THEM. TION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHWILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHST ANDING THE TIME YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE BARRED. Legal Notices LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF FLORIDA NOTICE TO CREDITORS TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST NOTICE ON THEM. TION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHST ANDING THE TIME YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE BARRED. LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR NOTICE TO CREDITORS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST NOTICE ON THEM. TION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHWILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHST ANDING THE TIME YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE BARRED. 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
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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Hunter Ridge 880453/54Latitude 880691/92Pinehurst 880702/035 PC BEDROOMS Latitude 880691/92 YOUR CHOICE $998reg. 1299.90 SAVE 301.90 SAVE 301.90 SAVE 301.90 queen bed (headboard, footboard, rails) dresser & mirror SAVE 281.90 $898reg. 1179.90Lannister88086387 sofa & 66 loveseat 2 PC SAVE 381.90 $998reg. 1379.90Del Mar 88088590 sofa & 73 loveseatcream, green, red YOUR CHOICEmatching recliner available 2 PC 90 sofa & 73 loveseat SAVE 101.95Prism 880504/05/06/07/08table & 4 side chairsYOUR CHOICE: blue, camel, green, red or mix & match $498reg. 599.95 5 PC AZPEN Android tablets (expand to 32GB) 7 tablet 9.7 tablet 7 Galaxy 3 tablet SAVE 141.95$258reg. 399.95 116247 10.1 16GB android tablet Dual camera Bluetooth SAVE 101.95$328reg. 429.95 115960 SAVE 111.95$118reg. 229.95 114416 SAVE 171.95$228reg. 399.95 114846