Putnam County Courier Journal

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Putnam County Courier Journal
Lake Street Publishing Company
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Crescent City, FL
Lake Street Publishing Company, Juliette Laurie- Publisher\Editor
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United States -- Florida -- Putnam -- Crescent City
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Inside Church...................A5 Community............A3 Crossword.............B3 Faces & Places......B1 Opinion..................A2Public Notices.......B3-5Way Back When....A4 Lane and Road Closures YOUR ADDRESS HERE!For home delivery via the USPS Subscribe TodayOnly $24 a Year! Call 386-698-1644 Putnam Republicans are inviting all Republicans and those interested in becoming a Republican to the monthly meeting of the Putnam Republican Club at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, May 8, at Beef OBradys located at 201 North 1st Street in Palatka. The guest speaker will be Jay Fant, candidate for State Attorney General. The following is a list of road and lane closures that may impact trafc through Friday, May 4. State Road 19 from State Road 100 to State Road 20: Daytime lane closures Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. for concrete work related to the resurfacing project. State Road 100 over Palmetto Branch: Daytime shoulder closures Friday from 9 a.m. to 4:30 a.m. for routine bridge maintenance. The Rudder Club of Jacksonville is hosting the 65th annual Mug Race on Friday and Saturday, May 4 and 5, said to be the longest river sailboat race in America. From Palatka to Jacksonville the 35 miles along the beautiful St. Johns River have challenged thousands of sailors as they test their skill against the mighty river, fellow competitors and iffy weather conditions. Boats compete for the coveted Mug or to win one of the 50 class trophies. For more information or to register go to www.rudderclub. com/mug.html. Coward Art ExhibitThe Arts Council of Greater Palatka is excited to present the debut art exhibition for retired educator Esme Coward during the month of May. Her show will open on Friday, May 4 and be available for viewing through Thursday, May 24. The exhibit at the Larimer Arts Center, 216 Reid St., will showcase Cowards development as an artist, from her earliest works studying under Olivia Lay and John Hodge at St. Johns River Junior College, to her most recent journey as a self-taught oil painter. The exhibit will be available for viewing during regular gallery hours of 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday, and during special events held at the Center. Photos by Laura Turner It was a beautiful day for some blueberries on Saturday, April 28. Sher iff Gator DeLoach, State Representative Bobby Payne, County Commis sioner District 3 Terry Turner and Putnam Coun ty Property Appraiser Tim Parker (photo above L to R) were keep busy serving blueberry pancakes to fes tival goers. There will be a BBQ Fund Raiser for the Crescent City High School Basketball team to attend a basketball camp at UF on Saturday, May 5 from 12 to 3 p.m. at the high school parking lot. They will have ribs or chicken, baked beans and cole-slaw dinners for $10, individual rib slabs for $20 or rib or chicken sandwich for $7. Republican Club Meeting Mini-Grant Fund Raiser BBQ Fund RaiserKeep Putnam Beautiful is coordinating Keep America Beautiful Great American Cleanup for Putnam County. This is an excellent opportunity to help Putnam shine. Register to volunteer in one of nineteen areas around the county. Got to entry/863000978010 to register and choose the area you wish to work. For more information call 386-325-9598. PCSO Donates 10K to Rodeheaver Yoho Speaks at Lift Putnam! Fundraiser Putnam Countys Favorite Weekly Community Newspaper Great American CleaupDelta Kappa Gamma will host a grilled rib sale from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday, May 12, at the San Mateo Womans Club located at 125 East SR 100 in San Mateo. Cost is $17 per slab. Please reserve your order now by calling (386) 972-9021. Profits will fund local teacher mini-grants offered annually by the Putnam County chapter of DKG (Delta Kappa Gamma), a professional honorary society of women educators. 65th Annual Mug Race Scout ReportTroop 975 helps girls make bible covers.Page A4 Serving Satsuma Pomona Park Lake Como Crescent City Seville Pierson Welaka Fruitland Georgetown East Palatka Palatka Interlachen Melrose San Mateo since 1898 namcountycourierjournal 42nd Street MusicalThe Palatka High School Musical Theatre Department will present 42nd Street on Thursday, May 3 through Sunday, May 6 and Thursday, May 10 through Sunday, May 13. Show times for Thursday through Saturday are 7:30 p.m. Sunday show times are at 2:30 p.m. Advance tickets are $15 and can be bought at Ralphs House of Flowers located at 605 St. Johns Avenue, Suite 101 in Palatka or $20 at the door. The performance will be held at the Jim Pignato Theater at the C.L. Overturf 6th Grade Center on 1100 S. 18th Street in Palatka. Photos by Laura Turner Lines stretched around the corner as festival goers waited for some yummy blueberry pancakes at the Bostwick Blueberry Festival. (2 sections) Crescent City, FL 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 Putnam CountyWhats Going On?Who are these women? And what are they doing?Page A3PAL Program Nurses Aide Program Blue Skies and Blueberries Great Weather and Large Turn-out for the Bostwick Blueberry Festival Photo special to the Courier Journal The Putnam County Sheriffs Ofce (PCSO) Police Athletic League (PAL) sponsored its rst Certied Nurses Aide program, meeting all the require ments to obtain a State of Florida certication. PAL partnered with Caring For Others Academy to offer this opportunity for local students. PCSO Detective Traber taught the CPR/AED portion. These students are now preparing for their state exam and then will be eligible for immediate em ployment in the medical eld. PAL does more than athletics; it is about building a stronger communi ty by investing in area youth.Forty-Second StreetPalatka High readies for Broadway Show.Page B1 Photo by Laura TurnerCongressman Ted Yoho was a guest speaker at the annual Lift Putnam! fundraiser on Friday, April 27. Lift Putnam, Inc, is a local 501(c)3 charitable educational foundation. Its mission is to fund the immediate needs of students and teachers in Putnam County Florida and, be an agent of positive change in the local delivery of education. Photo by G.A. Teske Sheriff Gator De Loach presented Ken Johnson, Executive Director of Rodeheaver Boys Ranch, with a check for $10,000 on Saturday, April 28 at the Annual Rodeheaver Golf Tournament held at the Palatka Municipal Golf Course, put on by the St. Johns River Christan Mens Golf Association. And what are they doing? And what are they doing? Scout Report Troop 975 helps Scout Report Troop 975 helps


My sister, Janet, and her family came out to visit this summer. They stayed with my mother, but they came out to our house for a cookout. Janet has some sweet children, and while they were at our house, the children fell in love with our kittens. They are old enough for us to give away, now, I told her. She frowned. Dont you dare tell my children. The last thing we need is another kitten. Our cat died, and they have already been begging for one. But I didnt need to tell them. While they were at our house, the children carried the kittens everywhere. They played with the kittens, fed them, and never went far from them. I knew it would only be a matter of time until they asked. I was right. Before they left, I heard the begging. Mom, please! they would say over and over. But Janet was adamant. When we travel, we have to get someone to take care of the animals or take them to some place. We want to be free to go when we want to without having the bother. Janet won out that evening. Through all of the pleading, she stayed strong, and the children left with no kitten. But a few days later, when they were leaving to go home, they came back to our house. The children had finally worn her down. In fact, they had talked her into two kittens so that one wouldnt be lonely. One kitten would be the responsibility of the eldest son, who was allowed to choose first due to meeting academic goals for the school year. The other would be the choice of the six-year-old daughter. Her birthday was coming up, and the kitten would be her present. The other children would all share with them. Before they left, Janet wanted to emphasize to the children the responsibility. These kittens are still small, barely old enough to leave their mother. If you take one, you will become their new mother. Are you willing to do that? All of her children said they would, but Janet especially wanted a commitment from her oldest son and her six-year-old daughter. Janets son nodded. The six-year-old daughter looked up at her mother with her big happy eyes and said, Yes, Momma. I will be just like a mother to it. We gave them some kitten food and boxes to carry their new pets in for the long trip, and they headed home. A few days later, Janet emailed me. The children wanted to know when the kittens were born so they could celebrate their birthday. My wife and I approximated it based on when we had seen the mother cat fat and when we hadnt. Janet posted on Facebook off and on to let us know how the kittens were growing and how much they were loved. But at Christmas, I got a special letter with extra info. Apparently, her six-year-old wanted to be the best mother to the kitten she could. But what does a mother cat do to take care of her kittens? The older siblings suggested she watch Youtube videos. A person can learn anything there. So some time after they had taken the kittens home, Janet came in to find her six-year-old licking the kitten. Trying to remain calm, she stopped her. What are you doing? Janet asked. Im cleaning her like a good momma cat would, her daughter said, spitting hair from her mouth. Ive done it every day since we got her. Thats why she is so clean and pretty. And thats when my sister had to explain that when she said for her little daughter to be like a mother to the kitten, she didnt mean exactly like a mother. Government Watch A2 City of Crescent CityCity Commission Meeting May 10, 6 p.m.Planning & Zoning Meeting, May 8, 6 p.m.City Hall, 3 North Summit Street. Meets 2nd Thurs of the month. 386-698-2525 Town Council of WelakaTown Council Meeting, May 8, 6:00 p.m.Zoning Board Meeting, Tuesday, May 8, 5:30 p.m.Town Hall, Fourth Ave. Meets 2nd Tues of the month. 386-467-9800. www.Welaka-FL.govTown Council of Pomona ParkTown Council Meeting, May 8, 6 p.m.Town Hall Council Chambers 1775 US Hwy 17 386-649-4902 www.PomonaPark.comPutnam County Board of County CommissionersMay 8, 9 a.m. Regular MeetingMeets second and fourth Tuesday in the Commission chambers, 2509 Crill Ave, Suite 100, Palatka. 386-329-0205. County School Board May 15, 3:30 p.m. Regular MeetingMeets the first and third Tuesday in the School Board Meeting Room, 200 Reid Street, Palatka. 386-3290545. OPINION A Lake Street Publishing Company Newspaper POSTMASTER: Send Address Change To Putnam County Courier Journal 320 N. Summit Street Crescent City, FL 32112USPS No. 451-140 2018 Lake Street Publishing Co. Published Every Wednesday by Lake Street Publishing Company, Inc. Periodicals Postage Paid at Crescent City, Florida.All Emails: Juliette Laurie Editor / Publisher Mike Jones General Manager / Ad Sales Laura Berardi Production Assistant Beth Carter Staff WriterG.A. Teske Staff Writer If you would like to write for the Courier Journal, please give us a call or send an email. One Year Florida Subscription $24 (incl. tax)One Year Out-Of-State $28 Office Hours: 9 am to 5 pm Monday through FridayAdvertising and Legal Deadline: 5 pm Friday Classified Deadline: 10 am Monday Editorial Deadline: Noon FridayPhone: 386-698-1644 Fax: 386-698-1994 Putnam County On line: From Me to YouJuliette Laurie Editor/Publisher 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. Keep America Beautiful Month These words were shared by Lady Bird Johnson during her famous 1967 speech at Yale University. As First Lady, married to President Lyndon B. Johnson, this inspirational visionary preserved the natural beauty of her country by participating in legislative initiatives including the Wilderness Act of 1964, the Land and Water Conservation Fund, the Wild and Scenic Rivers Program, and many expansions of the National Park system. Her vision of a beautified United States that honors its natural resources and breathtaking scenery endures today, continuing to inspire U.S. American citizens to preserve their homelands natural grandeur. April is dedicated to Mrs. Johnsons vision and was declared Keep America Beautiful Month in 1953. There are many ways we can all help beautify our part of the world. Reduce, Reuse, Recycle: Did you know that U.S. Americans use 2,500,000 plastic bottles every hour, and that the U.S. only recycles approximately 32 percent of its total waste? We can all collaborate to reduce municipal waste and encourage environmental sustainability by recycling used products, re-purposing our discarded goods, and reducing our consumption of paper and plastics. Plant a Native Species: Add some fresh air and greenery to your community by planting a native species that thrives in your regions climate. Enature has a helpful database for those with a green thumb find non-invasive local species. So discover a flower or tree that calls your area home and give it roots in your neighborhood. Visit a National Park: The U.S. National Park System includes 417 national parks spanning over 84 million acres in 50 states. Find one near you and spend a weekend enjoying diverse natural scenery. Just remember to leave the space cleaner than you found it and respect all safety and environmental regulations. Cigarette Litter Prevention Program: Learn about the Cigarette Litter Prevention Program and see how weve helped reduce cigarette litter, the #1 form of litter, by an average of more than 50 percent in the 1,700 communities in which the program has been implemented. 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. We will NOT print any letters without this information. Address letters to: Editor 320 N. Summit St., Crescent City, FL 32112 or FAX to 386-698-1994, or E-mail to A Kittens MotherDaris Howard Did that Come From?Bought the Farm Bought the farm is a 20th century expression and all the early references to it relate to the US military. The New York Times Magazine, March 1954, had a related phrase, in a glossary of jet pilots slang: Bought a plot, had a fatal crash. That clearly refers to a burial plot. The bought in that case probably doesnt suggest any actu al or potential pur chase, but to an ear lier use of bought it, that is, being killed. This dates back to at least the early 20th century. This example from 1943 isnt the earli est, but it does make the meaning explicit. Its from Cyril Ward-Jacksons Its a piece of cake; or, R.A.F. slang made easy: Hes bought it, he is dead that is, he has paid with his life. Specific references to the farm come a little later. There are reports of the phrase being in use in the US military from 1955 onward. Heres a citation from 1963, in Ed Millers Exile to the Stars: The police dis patcher says a plane just bought the farm. There are a few suggested deriva tions for the phrase. One, put forward in a 1955 edition of American Speech, is the idea that when a jet crashes on a farm the farmer may sue the government for compensation. That would generate a large enough amount of money to pay off the farms mortgage. Hence, the pilot paid for the farm with his life. The second theory is that military men might dream of re turning from the battlefront and settling d own with a fami ly to a peaceful life down on the farm. If someone were killed his colleagues might say, well, he bought the farm ear ly, or similar. Well, yes they might, and there are numerous sentimental US films where dialogue like that wouldnt be out of place. Thats not to say the phrase was coined that way though. A third suggestion is the idea that, if a serviceman was killed in action, his family would receive a payout from the insurance that ser vice personnel were issued with. This would be sufficient to pay off the family mortgage. My two-penneth is on the last explana tion but, given that we dont have the full evidence, thats just speculation. From the Phase Finder: http://www. Did that Did that Did that Come Come Come Come From? From? From? From? r fn FIND A PARK OR FOREST NEAR YOU AT r fn


Thanks for the Help Since the first of Decem ber I have been having some help with this article. I had a str oke and spent December and most of January in Blairsville, Georgia with my son, Scott, and his wife, Dinah, r ecuperating. Thanks to some good friends and capable writ ers, the Couriers Laura, Julie, Mike, and others have done a good job. Lin da Horned, former Palatka Daily News writer, writes our second week column. Nancy Alvers, who will not let us put her picture in my space, writes the fourth week. I still do the first, third, and fifth weeks with your help, so keep sending your stuff to my email! Thanks to everybody for your help! This column has never been work. Its fun and I have met and made friends with so many wonderful people since I started more than 30 year ago when I took the job until Ronnie Hughes could find someone who types. I still dont type. Best wishes to Ronnie and family who is retired in St. Augustine. Welcome to the New Librarian Blanca Romo has been Crescent Citys new librari an for awhile, but I had not been able to meet her and get her picture until now. So welcome Blanca to your new position. I know you will do great. Kick off for the summer library programs will be on Saturday, June 2 at 10 a.m. at your local li brary. This year the theme is Beat of the W orld. Be ginning with Drum up a Dream from June 11-16 make your own drum and learn about Cuba to India. Let the Beat Tell the Tale will be from June 18-23 where they will make stops in North America, Malawi, and Ghana. From June 25-30 it will be A Song to Move the Tale Along as they journey through Ancient Japan, South Africa, and Austra lia. Singing Strings will be July 9-14 with another stop in Japan, then Ireland and Paraguay. Travel to Austria and the South American rainforest for Pipes and Pipers, Mo zart and More! from July 16-21. The final jour ney, Guitar Hero will be from July 23-28 where they will start in Russia and end in the United States. The finale and pool party will be on Saturday, Au gust 4 at 10 a.m. Crescent City Womans Club Luncheon T he GFWC Orientation luncheon for new mem bers was held on April 19 at the Cr escent City Wom ans Clubs clubhouse A luncheon and meeting ar e held every year for new members that have been taken into the club in the last year. Molly Morris and Ginny Gaffney did the part of the program that explained the history of the womans clubs of America. Molly was surprised to learn that many people did not know the object of the Crescent City Womans Club is to operate exclusively for charitable and educational purposes. All money from fund raisers, other than main tenance expenses, goes to local charities like the Christian Service Center schools, senior programs, scholarships, and other charities. In order to join the wom ans club one has to be in vited to join by a dues paying member in good standing, attend two meetings, and have her application voted on by the boar d. Any woman wanting to join or know more about the club can attend the meetings on the second Monday of each month at 1 p.m. May through October or call 386-698-4711. Mothers Day Luncheon On Sunday, May 13 from 12-2 p.m. the Crescent City Womans Club will cook lunch for the mothers of the area. So men, if you were wondering what to do for your partner, just call Paula at 386-546-1168 and make a reservation for lunch. The menu will be turkey and dressing, mashed po tatoes, green beans, sweet potato souf fl with rolls, drink, and dessert for $12. You cant beat that. You can pay at the door, but reservations are nice. Flag Raising While Kevin, Ryan, Duane, from Tree Works, were cutting down trees for me and I asked them to replace my tattered flag on the dock. Anyone need to dispose of worn our or damage flags bring them by the Courier Journal at 320 N. Summit Street in Crescent City. A veterans organization picks them up for proper disposal. If you need trees cut down Tree Works does a good job. Call them at 386-9379175. Fun Visit John and Elaine Edwards had weekend company from Jacksonville. Their nephew Joel Powell and his friend Jenna enjoyed the lake, paddle boating, and Elaines good cook ing. The Edwards also had other friends who stayed in the guest cottage and everyone got together to watch a ball game. Free Lunch for Seniors The South Putnam Church, aka The Cube or the old YMCA Building, is serving free lunches for seniors 60 and older on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. There is salad on Tuesday and Thursday and hot meals on Wednes day. This is funded in art thr ough a grant by the State of Florida Depart ment of Elder Affairs. For mor e information call Te resa Michael at 386-3298963. Help with Assurance Phones People who ar e on Med icaid or food stamps and need an emer gency phone call Vicky Rose at 904505-9291 and she can help you. Learn to Line Dance Dont forget, if you want to learn to line dance Linda Armstong teaches free les sons at the Pomona Park Community Center on Tuesdays from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more details call 386-649-5025. If you are serious about line dancing, Pat Grillo, teaches a five week series from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Tuesday at the Putnam Health and Fitness Cen ter in Pomona Park. You must r egister to attend. Call June Dryburg at 386649-8786. Chair Yoga Chair Yoga is still a very popular class and keeps adding new members ev ery day. Larry and Debbie Faiver take both classes, Chair Y oga with Elaine from 11-11:45 a.m. and Silver Sneakers from 1010:45 a.m. Call 386-6498784 for details. Goodbye to a Mayor The Town of Pomona Park lost their well-loved May or, John C. Bergquist, Jr. on Thursday, April 19, at 11:59 p.m. The T own lost a great Mayor and friend. John was such a proponent of making Pomona Park the best it can be. He focused on the parks, r oads and streets, and ut most, the people of Pomona Park. The T own is joining the Bergquist Clan in celebrating Johns Life. The celebration will be held on May 5 at 2 p.m. at the Pomona Park Community Center May 5 would have been John and his wife Pats, Patty as he fondly called her, 50th Wedding Anni versary. Family was always number one with John, but the T own of Pomona Park and serving the residents was number two. He was a son, a husband, a father of two sons a brother, a grandfa ther of three, and an uncle. Y ou have no idea how loved John C. Bergquist, Jr. was, his smile and generosity abounded. He will be greatly missed, yet nev er forgotten. May 2A3 COMMUNITY Beth Carter A New Librarian, Lunches, and a Goodbye Crescent City Librarian Blanca and assistant Jessica Cruz. Molly Morris and Ginny Gaffney explaining the history and activities of the womans club.Larry and Debbie Faivre with SilverSneakers and Chair Yoga instructor Elaine Edwards. Pomona Park lost their Mayor, John Bergquist Jr on April 19. Orientation luncheon for new Crescent City Wom ans Club members and the board. Volunteer Summer Dixon serving seniors lunch at the Cube We Cater To CowardsFULL SERVICE GENERAL DENTISTRY 325-8081 American Dental Center of Palatka American Dental Center of Palatka American Dental Center of Palatka Kevin, Ryan, and Duane from Tree Works taking time out from cutting trees to raise a ag. Joyce Lydick giving a program at the Crescent City Library on epson salt and plants. Winners of the Dr. Seuss Read-a-Thon. Reiter Insurance Agency, Inc. 386-698-2400926 N. Summit St. Crescent City No one knows the local community like a local.198506 Stop by office for a free insurance quote to find out how Allstate can help protect you.Subject to terms, conditions, and availability. Allstate Fire and Casualty Insurance Co.. 2016 Allstate Insurance Co. Joel Powell and his friend Jenna getting the pad dle boat ready for the lake. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 904-347-8251 Cari Barksdal Paralegal Anything & Everything! Caryle Walls and Barbara and Paul Ferguson checking out the memory garden at the First Bap tist Church of Pomona Park. Kenneth L. Biggs, L.F.D. Owner CLAYTON FRANK & BIGGSFuneral Home L.L.C. Y Since 1930 ZCremation & Traditional Funeral Home386.698.1621402 Cypress Avenue 386.698.1621 402 Cypress Avenue Crescent City, Florida Kenneth L. Biggs, L.F.D. Owner CLAYTON FRANK & BIGGSFuneral Home L.L.C.Y Since 1930 ZCremation & Traditional Funeral Home386.698.1621402 Cypress Avenue


Jose here to report stuff thats happening in our Troop 957. To day is a bit different. W e decided to support the girls in their activ ity so we are reporting o n the fun things they have been doing. My little sister loves going to the Primary Girls Activity Day! They are always doing fun things. For several weeks, the girls have been meeting at LaRues Quilt Kottage and they have been learn ing to sew bags to car ry their scriptures in w hen they go to their Activity meetings or to church. They braided the handles in differ ent colors of fabric and t heir leader printed a design so they could have it on their bags. Ashley said they needed to make an extra bag for a cou ple of the girls that c ouldnt come so they did. I bet there was lots of laughter going on when all that work was being done! The girls each made a bag for themselves. I think there were eleven all together. Ashley loved doing the bags and the girls are looking forward to other activities. Their leader says they are learning to cook, I hope they share what they make, and em broidery. Im not sure w hat they will do with that but Im sure Ill see it when its done! They are also making scrapbooks and learn ing to crochet this y ear. Along with all of that, they are passing off requirements to get their Faith in God award. Wow! That is a bunch of stuff. Ashley said it was re ally nice of the quilt s hop to allow them to come. We want to thank the owners for helping the girls learn new things! Im glad we have programs for boys and girls. Our Pack and Troop 957 are sponsored by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. The Boy Scouts (ages 11-18) meet every Wednesday at 6 p.m. The Cub Scouts (ages 8-10) meet the second and fourth Wednes day at 4:30 p.m. at the ch urch. If you want to have fun, please come join us! For more in formation, you can go on line at www.beas Back When... A4 OUR TO WN 25 years agoMay 7, 1967 River Seine Hauls Nets 64,986 Pounds of Fish The 1600 year haul seine operating in the Lake George area of the St. Johns River made 14 net hauls during April brining in a total of 64,986 pounds of fish Gizzard shad amounted to 70.2 percent of the haul. 50 years ago Years Ago...May 7, 1943 Floridas Largest Lumber Deal Consummated in April One of the largest timber deals con summated in Florida in years was completed when the Granger Brothers bid on 60,000 acres of pine and cypress from the Osceloa National Forest. 75 years ago 10 years ago 5 years agoMay 8, 2013 NEFAR Donates More Than $25,000 to Haven Hospice NEFAR presented a check at the end of their fishing tournament to Haven Hospice. The check, which was $25, 759, was $7,000 more than the previ ous year. May 7, 2008 City Leader was Known for Philanthropy George C. Miller, a leader in Crescent City for many years, passed away the previous week. He was born in Crescent City at his family home on Lake Street. Under his direction Miller Enterprises, Inc. employed 2,500 people and grew to 12 supermarkets and 150 convenience stores. Compiled from the Crescent City News, Crescent City Journal, Crescent City Courier Journal, Putnam County Courier Journal and other local news sources. May 5, 1993 Ten-Hut! ROTC Comes to CCHS Crescent City High School ninth graders, and others, were finally able to get a taste of the military life without the obligations. The school got approval for the program at a previous school board meeting. 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 Dr. Walker Curing All Your Automotive NeedsRe-enactments are an outstanding way to replicate historical occurrences and enhance learning about local history. The south Putnam area has hosted a number of these exhibits over the years. The article below re lates a Camp Meeting that will be brought to life. Camp Meeting Re-Enactment Re-enactment of the 19th Century Camp Meeting religious observance is scheduled at Beecher Springs next October according to the Beecher Springs Camp Meeting Day Celebration Com mittee. The meeting, held on a r egular basis in the Fruitland Penin sula area during the 1800s, will be r e-enacted Oct. 3, 1976 as a r eligious observance of the nations Bicentennial. Accor ding to histor ical accounts, camp meetings involved lar ge numbers of people from throughout the ar ea who would meet at Beecher Springs on a regular basis for religious ser vices. It lled a variety of needs during the fr ontier days, serving as a meeting place for early settlers as well as providing a religious experience. It continued for many years as an annual event which nor mally lasted 10 days to two weeks. The meeting site was a high wood ed area at Beecher Springs, near W elaka, and included some 20 acres of natural hammock surrounding the Springs ar ea. The meeting area in cluded housing for families and a lar ge outdoor area for religious services which wer e held each night and all day on Sunday. After the disastrous citrus freeze of 1894 and 1895, many families were forced to leave the ar ea since their livelihood had de pended on citrus pro duction. Many of those who left wer e partic ipants in the camp meeting services. The handful of families remaining were discouraged by the out migration and discon tinued the meeting. V andalism followed and eventually a brush re which destroyed all traces of the camp area and its building. This years obser vance will take place at the same site. W ell known religious and lay leaders are expect ed to attend along with an assortment of old fashioned gospel mu sic groups. Activities ar e sched uled to begin at 2 p.m. with a dinner hour at 4:30 p.m., followed immediately by an evening service. Eleven Different Sizes from 5x5 to 12x20TWO LOCATIONSBehind Kangaroo on Paradise Shores Road, Crescent City(includes fenced outside storage area) and County Road 309, Fruitland386-698-2002P&FMINI WAREHOUSE STORAGE Girls Made Handmade Bible Covers Serving Putnam County Since 19631813 Reid St. (Hwy 17) Palatka 325.0440 325.0460 JoseScout Scribe NOTICEBefore Digging in Areas Near Gas LinesCall 811For Emergencies698-148624-Hour AnsweringCrescent City Natural GasServing:Crescent City, Lake Crescent Estates, Lake Como, Pomona Park, Welaka, Satsuma, Dunns Creek and San Mateo 317 N. Summit St., 386-698-1313 Crescent City Flower Shop The Only Way To Say Happy Mothers Day Is With A Beautiful Bouquet!


PALATKA Betty L. LeVeille Betty Louise LeVeille, 91, of Palatka, passed away Wednesday, April 25, 2018 at Crestwood Nursing Center following an extended illness. Betty was born in Johnstown, Pennsylvania and had grown up in Indiana, Pennsylvania out in the country where she worked on the family farm extensively after the men her father had hired as help had to leave to help with the war effort in WW II. She along with her brother had to rise very early each morning before going to high school to tend the livestock. She was preceded in death by her husband of 59 years, Wallace C. E. LeVeille; a son, Richard J. LeVeille; a grandson, Michael LeVeille; and a brother and sister-in-law, Charles and Lois Ellenberger. Bettys husband and brother both retired from the military. Also four sons and a son-inlaw served in the military. Betty was very proud of that, as a military family. Surviving are five children, Fred L. LeVeille and wife, Renee; Sharon A. Bogey and husband, Richard; Kenneth E. LeV eille and wife, Ginny; Wallace C. LeVeille and wife, Karen; and Jeanne Cochran; eleven grandchildren, eleven great grandchildren; five step-great grandchildren; and one great great grandchild. Funeral services were held at 1 p.m. Friday, April 27 at Masters Funeral Home in Palatka with Pastor Willie McKinnon officiating. The family received friends 30 minutes prior to the start of the service. Interment followed in Palatka Memorial Gardens. Memorial gifts may be sent to the American Heart Association, 7272 Greenville Ave., Dallas, TX 752231. Friends may sign her online guestbook at www.themastersfuner Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of arrangements. JESUP, GEORGIA Betty W. Hutson Betty Wilkinson Hutson, 84, of Jesup, Georgia and for merly of Bardin passed away Monday, April 23, 2018 at her daughters residence following a brief illness. Betty was born and raised in Bardin and had been a resident of Jesup, Georgia for the past ten years, coming from Callahan. She loved her family and enjoyed spending time with them. She was a Baptist. Preceding her in death were her husband, P.J. Hutson; her parents Ozie and Virginia Wilkinson; two brothers, Randall Wilkinson and Lawrence Wilkinson; and a sister, Juanita Wilkinson. Surviving are three daughters and sons-inlaw, Laveda and Tom Friese of Jesup, Geor gia, Naomi Engle (Jerry Campbell) of St. George, Georgia; and Rosalind Hutson of Palatka; two sons and daughter-inlaw, Keith and Shelley Hutson of Salt Springs, and Russell Hutson of Jesup, Georgia; a brother, Warren Wilkinson of Palatka; a sister and brother-in-law, Susie and Kenneth Reed of Safety Harbor; nine grandchildren; six great grandchildren; one great great grandchild; and numer ous nieces and nephews. Graveside services were held at 1 p.m. Wednesday, April 25 at Paran Cemetery in Grandin with Pastor Glenn Martin officiating. Memorial gifts may be sent to Hospice Care of Georgia, 9998 Ford Ave., Suite 5, Richmond Hill, GA 31324. Friends may sign the online register at www.themastersfuneral Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of arrangements. PALATKA William S. Taylor William Samuel Taylor, 76, of Palatka, passed from this life on Sunday, April 22, 2018 at Haven Hospice Roberts Care Center following an extended illness. He was a native of St. Augustine and had lived in Palatka for the past 43 years coming from Hawthorne. He had worked as a truck driver and enjoyed watching all sports. William was an avid Florida Gator and Atlanta Braves fan. He is preceded in death by his parents, James and Betty Taylor and brothers, Michael and Lewis Taylor. He is survived by his children, Michelle Tibbits (Clifton) of Satsuma, Tracy Bourgeois (Gene) of Interlachen, Stephen Taylor (Sierra) of Palm Coast and Jeffery Taylor (Tracy) of Jacksonville, siblings, Lotta Taylor Mapp of Colorado, Becky Taylor Moss of Vir ginia and Jimmy Taylor of Japan, grandchildren, Susan, Cliff, Terry, Jamie, Lilly, Carly, Jericho, Jean, Crystal, Kirra and Abrinna, great-grandchildren, Ava and Damian as well as four other great-grandchildren. Graveside services were held at 2 p.m. on Saturday, April 28, 2018 at Hawthorne Cemetery. Memories and condo lences may be expressed to the family at Williams Book of Memories page at Arrangements were under the direction of Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home in Palatka. PALATKA Deborah C. Pinner Deborah C. Pinner (Tootsie) 60, of Palatka, passed away Saturday, April 21, 2018 following an extended illness. Deborah was a lifelong resident of Palatka and graduated from Palatka South High School in 1975. She was a homemaker and enjoyed fishing, hunting, cooking and baking. Deborah was a member of New Beginnings Baptist Fellowship in Palatka. She was also a NASCAR fan, Atlanta Braves as well as a big Alabama Crimson Tide fan. Deborah cherished her family and loved Jesus Christ. She was preceded in death by her mother, Peggy J. Hamby, a brother, Kenneth Dale Burns, Sr., maternal grandmother, Millie F. Parker, mater nal grandfather, Kenneth Woodard, paternal grandparents, Nellie Dreading and Thomas Uncle Lum Dreading. Debbie is survived by her loving husband of 34 years, Robert M. Pinner, Sr. of Palatka, her father, Billy R. Hamby, Sr. of Palatka, four sons, Robert M. Pinner, Jr. (Julie), Chad D. Pinner, Michael A. Pinner (Amanda), all of Palatka and Samuel Hutcheson (Dawn) of Charleston, South Car olina, a brother, Bill R. Hamby, Jr. (Doreen) of Palatka, two sisters, Elizabeth M. Burns of North Augusta, South Carolina and Penny Hamby of Palatka and six grandchildren, Jenny Pinner, Dalton Pinner, Clayton Pinner, Baylee Pinner, Brayden Pinner and Colton Pinner and a host of nieces and nephews. Memorial services celebrating Debbies life were held at 11 a.m. Wednesday, April 25, 2018 at Johnson-Overturf Chapel in Palatka with Bro. Rick McClure officiating. The family received friends Wednesday from 10 a.m. until the time of services. In lieu of flowers, the family requests memorial donations be sent to the building fund, New Beginnings Baptist Fellowship, 915 S. Moody Rd, Palatka, FL 32177. Memories and condo lences may be expressed to the family at Debbies Book of Memories page at Arrangements were entrusted to Johnson-Over turf Funeral Home in Palatka. SATSUMA Jenell Garvey Jenell Garvey, 70, of Satsuma passed away peacefully on Wednesday, April 18, 2018 at Putnam Community Medical Center in Palatka. Jenell was born in Greensboro, North Carolina, grew up in Arkansas and moved to Jacksonville in 1976. She had been a resident of Satsuma for the past 10 years, coming from Jacksonville. She was very creative and enjoyed crafts, painting and crocheting. Gardening and square dancing were other pastimes of hers. She enjoyed staying active and was a member of Arlington United Methodist Church in Jacksonville; Order of the Eastern Star, Chapter 200 in Crescent City; Women of the Moose Palatka Chapter 1915 and Lakeshore Chapter 1495 in Jacksonville; Veterans of For eign Wars, Post 3349 Auxiliary in Palatka; Northeast Florida Square & Round Dancers Association; Seabr eeze Singles Square Dance Club in Jacksonville; and Red Hat Society. Preceding her in death were her husbands, For rest Hall and Norman E. Garvey, Jr. Surviving are six children; a brother; three sisters; eighteen grandchildren; seventeen great grandchildren; and numerous nieces and nephews. The family received friends at 11 a.m. Monday, April 23 at Masters Funeral Home in Palatka. Funeral services followed at 12 p.m. at the funeral home with the Rev. Dr. Arlinda Burks officiating. Order of the Eastern Star, Chapter 200 conducted funeral rites. There was a committal at 1 p.m. Tuesday, April 24 at Jacksonville National Cemetery. Friends may sign the online guestbook at www. themastersfuneralhomes. com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of arrangements. INTERLACHEN Wallace O. Hough, Sr Wallace Oliver Hough, Sr., 81, of Interlachen, passed from this life on Tuesday, April 17, 2018 at Kindred Hospital North Florida in Green Cove Springs. A native of Charleroi, Pennsylvania, he resided in Putnam County for the past 20 years coming from Tampa. Wallace had owned and operated Hough Exterminators in Tampa for over 20 years. He was of the Baptist faith. In his leisure time, Wallace enjoyed hunting, fishing and sports and especially loved to play basketball. He was preceded in death by his parents, Wallace Clayton Hough and Mary Ellen Hough and a brother, Gordon Hough. Wallace is survived by a son, Wally Hough (Re nee) of Hollister, three daughters, Laurie W est of Pensacola, Pam Bradley (Mike) of Collierville, Ten nessee and Molly Hough of T ampa, a brother, Bob Hough (Joyce) of Tampa, six grandchildren, William Adkins (Jolene), Lydia Hough, Brandon West, Ty ler West, Megan Pszonak (W ill) and Hunter Bradley and four great-grandchil dren, Ava West, Olivia W est, Isabella Adkins and Findley Pszonak. No services are scheduled at this time. Memories and condo lences may be expressed to the family at Wallaces Book of Memories page at www.johnsonoverturf Arrangements were entrusted to Johnson-Over turf Funeral Home in Palatka. EAST PALATKA Robert R. Bartel Robert Rey Bartel died at his home in East Palatka on Tuesday, April 17. Born in Fort Wayne, Indi ana on January 31, 1945, he was the eldest son of Gor don Hartshorn and Irma Rey Bartel. He grad uated with a degree in theater from Purdue University. His love of theater continued thr oughout his life and he donated all his theater books to St. Johns River State College. Since 1973 he was an active member of the Alfa Romeo club both in Fort Wayne and Jacksonville. Before becoming ill, he worked with East Palatka Watson Realty. He is survived by his wife of 40 years Jane C. Bartel and three chil dren, four grandchildren and a br other and sister. No local services are scheduled at this time. Arrangements are un der the direction of John son-Overturf Funeral Home in Palatka. HASTINGS Jennifer K. Wilkinson Jennifer Kaye W ilkinson, 41, of Hastings, passed away on Monday, April 16, 2018 at Putnam Com munity Medical Center. A native and lifelong r esi dent of Palatka, Jennifer had been a volunteer at Kelley Smith Elementa ry School and at Jenkins M iddle School working with students with dis abilities. She had also been a volunteer with the Girl Scouts. Jennifer en joyed cooking and music. She was pr eceded in death by her mother, Gail A. Warren. Jennifer is survived by her spouse of eight years, Katherine Jodi Shattuck of Hastings, her father, William M. Bill Warren of Palatka, a son, Eathan Wilkinson and two daugh ters, Ashley Wilkinson and Megan W ilkinson, all of Palatka. Graveside services were held at 11 a.m. Monday, April 23, 2018 at Palatka Memorial Gardens with Pastor Brad Hall offici ating. No visitation was scheduled. In lieu of flowers, me morial donations may be sent to the National Kidney Foundation of Florida, 1040 Woodcock Road, Suite 119, Orlando, FL 32803. Memories and condo lences may be expressed to the family at Jennifers Book of Memories page at www.johnsonovertur ffu Arrangements were entrusted to Johnson-Over turf Funeral Home in Palatka. CHURCH A5 Crescent City First Baptist Church of Crescent City ...... 386-698-1578 101 S. Summit St.Episcopal Church of the Holy Comforter ... 386-698-1983 Howe Memorial United Methodist Church .... First Presbyterian Church ......................... St. John the Baptist Catholic Church ....... Georgetown Georgetown United Methodist Church ..... 386-467-8855 1448 CR 309 Pomona Park First Baptist Church of Pomona Park ....... Lake Como Word of Faith Bible Church ....................... 386-698-4643 Welaka Welaka United Methodist Church ............. Satsuma Hope Lutheran Church ............................... 386-649-0631 a.m.Obits Lake Como Community United Methodist Church...386-649-8480 .... Karl N. Flagg Serenity Memorial Chapel Serving your Family with Dignity & Respect Serving All Faiths 2400 Madison Street Palatka, Florida 32177 Rev. Karl N. Flagg Karla N. Flagg-Wright LaShonda T. Simmons Mt. Tabor First Baptist Church South Putnam CampusPalatka Mt. Tabor First Baptist Church Main Campus Pilgrim Congregational Church of Pomona Park... 386-649-8467 Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-325-4521 Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-325-4521 Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-325-4521 Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-325-4521 South Putnam Church............................386-698-1054 Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Got Hope? Obituaries New Life Church of God........................


PALATKA Allen M. Phipps Allen McClure Phipps, passed away on Sunday, April 15, 2018 at the age of 68. Allen was born in Rich lands, Virginia on October 1 5, 1949 to Sylvester McClure and Margaret Max well Phipps, who preceded h im in death. The family moved to Palatka, when he was 10 years old. He loved playing baseball and bas ketball and played on city l eagues and in high school and was a 1968 graduate Palatka Senior High School and attended St. Johns River Jr. College. Allen joined the Army in 1972 and achieved the highest rank of Sergeant First Class. He received many military awards throughout his career, in cluding the Legion of Mer it Award upon retirement i n February of 2001. Allen was very proud to serve his country and we were very proud of him. Family was very import ant to Allen, he was the f irst to suggest family get-togethers, He was ALL about Christmas and loved shopping for gifts, wrap ping them and decorating Ch ristmas cookies. Allen loved family meals together, and often requested things that were moms recipes. He loved his Virginia roots and the family there as well. Allen moved back to Flori da last summer and attend ed and supported Vikings b aseball games in Palatka where he was so proud to see his great-nephew play. Allen was just an allaround good guy who loved his family, his friends, the Florida Gators, Dr. Pepper, the Beach boys, and Hush puppies. He was always t here for us and will be missed by all. He leaves behind many loved ones to cherish his memory. Sisters Martha Phipps Farmer, and Polly Phipps McCallum, (James), niece Renee Lamoreaux, (Pete), Great Nephew Rhett Lamoreaux, all of Palatka niece Megan ElizabethMcCallum, neph ew Andrew D. McCallum, ( Katie) and a new great niece, Emma Grace McCal lum, born on March 24, a ll of Jacksonville. Florida Cousins Frances Bays, (Jim), Mike Crews, (Peggy) and Billy Crews, (Tammy). Virginia Cousins Don ald Wimmer, Susan Jes see, (Tim), Jeremiah and G arrett. St. Louis, Missouri family, wife, Diane C ole Phipps, step-daugh ters, Tracy Cole and Marie T homas and many extend ed family members. O ther loved ones include: Joni McDonald, Kathy Weaver, Richard and Deb bie Kelly, Ray and Gail Es hbaugh, Eddie Brown, and T ommy and Karen Smith. Memorial remembrances may be made to: K9s For Warriors@ www.K9sFor or A Journey T o Furever, Inc,(On Face book), Mailing Address, 4 300 Division Street, Hastings, Fl. 32145. His final resting place was at Jefferson Barracks Na tional Cemetery on Tues day, April 24, 2018 at 1 p .m., where he received full military honors. Local arrangements by Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home in Palatka. PALATKA Joe J. Bass Joe J. Bass, 84, of Palatka passed away Sat urday, April 14, 2 018 at Haven Hospice Roberts Care Center in Palatka fol lowing an extended illness. J oe was born in Pavo, Georgia and had been a res ident of Palatka for the past 2 5 years, coming from Avon Park. He served honorably in the United States Air Force during the era of the Korean Conflict. He owned and operated Joe Bass Auc tion Service in Palatka and h ad conducted numerous school board auctions of surplus property. He also owned and operated a scratch and dent grocery store in Interlachen. He had also worked as a locksmith. He enjoyed his work and attending church. Preceding him in death were his mother Lucille Bernard Bass; his father and step-mother, Joel and Reena Bass; a daughter, Patty Lou Bass; a brother, Billy Bass; and a sister, Lucy Thomas. Surviving are his wife of 23 years, Linda Celeste Bass; four sons, Ray Bass and Danny Bass, both of Avon Park, and Mark Bass and Christopher Bass, both of Palatka; a step-son and spouse, Clay and Melissa Prescott of East Palatka; two step daughters and spouses, Emily and Elliott Ortiz of San Mateo, and Erin and Dario Huerta of Palatka; two sisters, Louise Parker of Avon Park and Louette Burks of Winder, Georgia; nine grandchil dren, Layton Fox, Landon F ox, Tanner Ortiz, Trey Or tiz, Daniel Ortiz, Cassidy P rescott, Dominic Huerta, Abigail Huerta and Ashton Huerta; numerous nieces and nephews; and special friend Abie Williams. Joes life was celebrated at 4 p.m. Thursday, April 26 at Peniel Baptist Church with Dr. Benny Reynolds officiating. Burial in the Florida National Cemetery in Bushnell with military honors bestowed by the U.S. Air Force will be at a later date. Memorial gifts may be sent to Haven Hospice Roberts Care Center, 6400 St. Johns Ave., Palatka, FL 32177; Peniel Baptist Church (for the building fund), 5227 Silver Lake Dr., Palatka, FL 32177; or Special Olympics Putnam County, 886 N. Coun ty Road 315, Melrose, FL 3 2666. Friends may sign the online register at www. themastersfuneralhomes. com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was assisting the family. INTERLACHEN Emmy B. Geotsch Emmy B. Goetsch (Nee Heinrichmei er), 88, former ly of Interlachen p assed away Friday, April 13, 2018 at her daughters res idence in Waukesha, Wis consin following an extend ed illness. E mmy was born in Lichtenau, Germany and had been a resident of Interlachen since 1987 coming from Oak Creek, Wisconsin. Because of security reasons, it took a literal act of Congress, signed by President Eisen hower (H.R. 1882 in the 8 5th Congress) for her to immigrate to the U.S. and for she and James to be married in 1957. She be longed to the American Le gion in Milwaukee, Wiscon sin. She was a homemaker a nd enjoyed cooking, mak ing crafts, crocheting, and g ardening, but cooking was her passion. She attended St. John Lutheran Church in Palatka. She was preceded in death by her husband, James W. Goetsch; her parents, Fritz and Margaretta Heinrich meier; a sister, Elfrieda T homas; and two brothers, Hans Heinrichmeier and Karl Heinrichmeier. Surviving are a son and daughter-in-law, Frederick W. and Peggy Sue Goetsch of Columbus, Wisconsin; a daughter and son-in-law, Sandra H. and Daniel R. Holtz of Waukesha, Wis consin; a brother, Werner H einrichmeier of Licht enau, Germany; two sis ters, Hilda Heinrichmeier of L ichtenau, Germany; Wil ma Harsdorf of Lichtenau, G ermany; five grandchil dren and spouses, Aman da and Justin Swaagman o f Beaver Dam, Wiscon sin, Clara Goetsch of Co lumbus, Wisconsin, Lau rel Goetsch of Columbus, W isconsin, Crystal Holtz of Albuquerque, New Mex ico, and Andrew Holtz of W aukesha, Wisconsin; two great grandchildren; three cousins; three nieces; three nephews; and many dear friends. The family received friends beginning at 9 a.m. Thurs day, April 26, 2018 at St. J ohn Lutheran Church in Palatka. Funeral Services followed at 10 a.m. with Pastor Fredric Freese offi ciating. Burial followed at 2 p .m. at Florida National Cemetery in Bushnell. Memorial gifts may be sent to the Holtz family, 910 Val ley Hill Drive, Waukesha, W I 53189. Messages of en couragement or sympathy m ay be expressed on her online guestbook at www. themastersfuneralhomes. com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of arrangements. ST. AUGUSTINE Patricia J. Mutchie Patricia June Mutchie, 78, of St. Augustine passed away Thursday, April 12, 2018, peace fully in her home. P atricia was born in St. Petersburg in 1940, weigh ing only 39 oz., to William a nd Mary Clark. She was in the first graduating class of Englewood High School in Jacksonville in 1958. Af ter graduation she married R andall Mutchie (who was serving in the U. S. Navy) at Mayfair Baptist Church in Jacksonville. They moved around the country with their two sons, William and James, until 1971 when they settled back in Jack sonville. In 1984, Pat a nd Randy moved into the home they built in St. Augustine. She was a devoted house wife and mother, who after r aising her family, worked for Tupperware in Jackson ville and later State Farm I nsurance in St. Augustine. Patricia was of the Baptist Faith. She loved cruising so much she was a Platinum Cruiser. The only thing she loved more was her fami ly and spending time with t hem. Preceding her in death were her husband, Ran dall Randy Mutchie; her father, William Clark; and h er mother, Mary Clark Melnyk. Surviving are two sons and daughters-in-law, Wil liam and Diane Mutchie of E ast Palatka, and James and Candy Mutchie of Palm Coast; a sister, Sandra Gor don of Palatka; two grand children, Heather Mutchie of Baltimore, Maryland and Luke Mutchie of St. Augustine; and a neph ew, Russell Gordon of Ball G round, Georgia. The family received fam ily and friends at 10 a .m. S aturday, April 28, 2018 at Masters Funeral Home in Palatka. A celebration of Pats life followed at 11 a.m. with Pastor John Bennett officiating. Burial followed in Palatka Memorial Gar dens. A reception followed a t the fellowship hall of St. Monica Catholic Church, 410 Oak St. in Palatka. Memorial gifts may be sent to Haven Hospice Rob erts Care Center, 6400 St. J ohns Ave., Palatka, FL 32177. Friends may sign the online register at www. themastersfuneralhomes. com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in charge of arrangements. May 2, 2018 A6 Putnam Health and Fitness Center Join the Class! Join the Class! Join the Class! Located at 213 Perry Street Pomona Park, 32181 (Bldg #2) For more information call 386-649-8784 The SilverSneakers Fitness Program is an innovative health, exercise, and wellness program helping older adults live healthy, active lifestyles. Come to one of the classes at the Putnam Health and PHFC has their own Healthways Advisor, June Dryburg, who is also the Operational Manager. June will explain every part of becoming a member. She can check with your insurance and let you know if you qualify for a free membership. Pomona Park, 32181 (Bldg #2) member. She can check with your insurance and let you know if you qualify for a free membership. member. She can check with your insurance and let you know if you member. She can check with your insurance and let you know if you qualify for a free membership. SilverSneakers You may You may You may qualify for qualify for qualify for Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-325-4521 Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 The Courier Journal invites members of the community to join us in saluting this years graduating class. A special section will be part of the May 23 issue that will include the photo of each member of the class of 2018. Copy Deadline is 10 a.m. May 14.Join us in a salute to theTo place your ad in this special section, call 386-698-1644


Acne may be one of the most problematic issues in both adolescents and adults. For some people, pimples just never seem to stop coming, and it can be extremely frustrating and affect your daily activity and confidence levels. What Are Pimples? Acne refers to an inflammatory skin condition that can take on different forms. It may appear as blackheads, whiteheads, pimples or cysts. An estimated 85 percent of people between the ages of 12 and 24 are plagued with acne, with 20 percent of people suffering from this condition all throughout their adulthood. Pimples usually develop due to the over-activity of the sebaceous glands. Once the glands produce too much se bum, the pores can become clogged with dirt, dead skin and oil, triggering acne breakouts. However, the misconception that pimples are solely because a persons skin is dirty is not entirely true. Numerous factors directly influence acne breakouts, which may be exter nal or internal. What Causes Pimples? There are numer ous possible causes why pimples develop, from oily skin to hor mones. Some of the most common causes include: Hormones. Hor mones directly influence how the skin reacts to external factors. This cause is commonly seen in adolescents. Teenagers and young adults may suffer from hor monal fluctuations, which may increase sebum production, trigger skin inflammation and cause bacteria responsible for acne to form. Stress. An overload of stress hormones in the body can cause pimples by promoting skin damage and triggering inflammation. Comedogenic skin products. A special type of acne may be caused by skin products that clog the pores and hair follicles. Some of the most common comedogenic ingredients in cosmetic products include various oils and fragrances. Dry skin. While oily skin is usually the culprit when it comes to acne breakouts, dry skin can also aggravate your skin by keeping the sebum inside instead of on the skin surface. The sebum then clogs the pores and makes pimples appear. Dairy and high-glycemic foods. Dairy and high-sugar products cause your blood sugar to spike, which triggers inflammation in your body. The insulin spike brought on by these food may cause hormonal fluctuations, which also triggers pimple for mation. Hundreds of products in the market claim to help eradicate acne with regular use. While some might be effective, many of these offer empty promises. Some also contain large amounts of synthetic chemicals that may harm your skin further. Believe it or not, most of the effective acne treatments are actually natural and mild on the skin. How to Get Rid of Pimples If youre current ly suffering from an acne breakout, theres a chance that youre considering buying some anti-acne products off the market. But natural alternatives provide a much better alternative. Here are some of the holistic pimple remedies you can try out: Apple cider vinegar: Apple cider vinegar is filled with organic acids that have antibacterial properties, which can help alleviate the infections that accompany pimples. Dilute raw apple cider vinegar and use as a toner or a spot treatment. Witch hazel: Witch hazel is filled with tannins, which may help alleviate swelling and redness, and help promote healing. Mix 1 tablespoon of witch hazel bark in 1 cup of water. Soak for 20 minutes and boil. Let the mixture simmer for about 10 minutes, then remove from heat and let sit for another 10 minutes. Strain the mixture and store in a sealed glass container. Apply the liquid to your face once or twice a day. Honey and cinnamon: Honey and cinnamon contain anti-inflammatory and antibacterial components that help soothe pimple inflammation. Mix 2 tablespoons of raw honey and 1 teaspoon of cinnamon to form a paste. Cleanse your face and apply the mask. After 10 to 15 minutes, rinse the mask off and pat your face dry. Aloe vera: Aloe vera contains salicylic acid and sulfur that are especially useful for drying up pimples. In addition, it also keeps your skin hydrated and healthy, which may reduce your risk of getting pimples. Tea tree oil: Tea tree oil may be one of the most popular acne spot treatments across the board. It has the ability to fight off bacteria and significantly reduce inflammation. To use tea tree oil as a spot treatment, make sure that you dilute it with water. Mix 1 part tea tree oil with 9 parts water. Dip a cotton swab into the mixture. Apply it directly on top of the pimples. Repeat once or twice a day. Lemon: The acidic property of lemon makes it a good choice for an exfoliant, skin lightener and disinfectant. It can prevent the growth of new pimples and lighten pimple scars at the same time. Cleanse your face. Soak a cotton ball in lemon juice and dab it on problem areas. Rinse it off with cold water. Green tea: Green tea contains numerous antioxidants, flavonoids and tannings, which are especially useful for acne breakouts. Green tea also reduces sebum production, decreasing the risk for pimples. Steep green tea for three to four minutes and allow it to cool. Moisten a cotton ball with the tea and apply to the skin. You can also spritz it on. Allow it to dry, and then rinse it with water. Pat your skin dry. Ice: If you have a large inflamed pimple, one of the easiest things you can do is to apply ice directly to alleviate the swelling. The cold will vasoconstrict the blood vessels around the pimple and calm the inflammation. Wrap an ice cube in a wash cloth and hold it on the pimple for a few seconds. Make sure that you do not keep it on for more than a few minutes as too much cold can cause skin damage.The final play of 2018, presented by theater students from across Putnam Coun ty, will begin its series of performances at the C.L. Overtur f Sixth Grade Center at 7 p.m. on Thursday, May 3, continuing through May 13. Ad vance tickets can be pur chased at Ralphs House of Flowers, 605 St. Johns Avenue for fifteen dollars. Tick ets at the door will be available the evening of all performances for twenty dollars. Forty-Second Street is a Broadway show about a Broadway show. It began as a movie in 1933 star ring Ruby Keeler, Dick Powell and Ginger Rogers. In 1980 it was adapted by David Mer rick and Gower Champion into a Broadway m usical. In addition to the original songs from the movie, they added popular tunes from eight different films. It has been said that if you can only see one musical in your lifetime, it should be Forty-Second Str eet, Director Jim Pignato said. Its big, bold, colorful and has great music and huge pro duction numbers and embodies everything that is special about the Golden Age of Broadway. Pignatos first the atrical production for Palatka High School took place in 1989. Forty-Second Street is his fifty-eighth. For se nior Logen Cheatham it is her eighth since entering Palatka High. This might be my favorite, Cheatham said. This play is more like real Broadway because it has clas sic jazz music, dance numbers and characters. I get to play Dor othy Brock, an older actress, who is a well-known diva. Shes very blunt and mean to people and Ive nev er played a character like her befor e who is nothing like me. But it is only acting! Cheatham has ac cepted a full scholar ship next year to St. Johns River State Col lege, Florida School of the Arts to continue studying theater. Palatka senior, Car son Wright plays Billy Lawlor in the produc tion and talked about the show pulling ac tors county-wide. Many of the per formers are from Palatka, W right said, but there are also some from Interlachen, Crescent City, and Q.I. Roberts High Schools. Cameryn Tucker, also a PHS senior, plays writer, Maggie Jones, in Forty-Sec ond Street. My character is all over the place, Tuck er said, making sure everything is going ac cording to the script. Tucker will be join ing Cheatham at St. Johns where she will study musical theater and radiology prereq uisites before reaching for her final goal of be coming a radiologist. Dakota Br eed, a se nior at Q.I. Roberts Middle-High School has participated in four other productions beginning with Mary Poppins when he was a sophomore. Ive always loved acting, Breed said. I had a small part in A Christmas Carol in 2008 when I was in elementary school and had lots of fun. Breed also plans to attend Florida School of the Arts at St. Johns in the fall and earn his Associate of Arts degree before transfer ring to either Florida State or Central Flor ida with his ultimate goal to be a dir ector. Its all due to Mr. Pignato, Breed said. Watching and learn ing from him has really inspired me to fol low in his footsteps. Pignato is not the only member of his family taking part in Forty-Second Street. Granddaughter Elisa beth Pignato is playing the part of Peggy Sawyer, a young singer and dancer seeking to break into show busi ness. After finishing this year at Palatka High I want to go to FSU, Pignato said. I plan to include theater as one of my majors. Besides acting in plays, Pignato also en joys dancing, cheering and per forming at Po fahl Dance Studio in Gainesville. Another family member, Lolly Pignato, is serving as assistant director. Making a surprise appearance in For ty-Second Street is J.T Stout, principal of Palatka High School. Twenty-four years ago, in 1994, Stout played the part of Julian Marsh, director of the play. I was really excited to see that Mr. Pignato was doing Forty-Sec ond Street again, he asked me to play a couple of dif ferent parts, Stout said. In Act One I play a wait er and have to do a tap dance. In Act Two I have the part of a doctor Besides this play, when I was in school I was also in Bye, Bye Birdie, Little Shop of Horrors and the Sound of Music. There wont be an other Pignato pro duction until October 2018, so make sure you get out to enjoy a wonderful evening of song and dance with some of Putnam Countys most talent ed young people. Youll never r egret spending a couple of hours being entertained by this awesome musical, but youll certainly be dis appointed if you miss your opportunity to at tend this production of Forty-Second Str eet. G.A. Teske, author of four fantasy nov els and an upcoming young adult historical fiction novel: available at the Courier Journal office. Find out more a t www.dunnscreek Email: and on Facebook: Dunns Creek Fantasy Productions, LLC.Forty-Second Street Broadway Show Begins May 3 May 2, 2018 COURIER JOURNAL Section B Dr. MercolaNatural Health News Natural Acne Remedies G.A. Teske Staff Writer & FACES PLACES Photos by G.A. Teske. Top: The dance line. Right: Brendan Thompson, Carson Wright, and Elisabeth Pignato.


There is an opportunity to learn the basic line dancing steps in a ve week series It is every Tuesday beginning on May 1 through May 29 from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m at the Putnam Health & Fitness Center in Pomona Park. You must register to attend. No walk-ins. Call June at 386-649-8786, email Pat at, or visit for more info and/or to register. The Arts Council of Greater Palatka is excited to present the debut art exhibition for retired educator Esme Coward during the month of May. Her show will open on May 4 and be available for viewing through May 24. The exhibit at the Larimer Arts Center, 216 Reid St., will showcase Cowards development as an artist, from her earliest works studying under Olivia Lay and John Hodge at St. Johns River Junior College, to her most recent journey as a self-taught oil painter. The exhibit will be available for viewing during regular gallery hours of 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday, and during special events held at the Center. The Palatka High School Musical Theatre Department will present 42nd Street on Thursday, May 3 through Sunday, May 6 and Thursday, May 10 through Sunday, May 13. Show times for Thursday through Saturday are 7:30 p.m. Sunday show times are at 2:30 p.m. Advance tickets are $15 and can be bought at Ralphs House of Flowers or $20 at the door. The performance will be held at the Jim Pignato Theater at the C.L. Overturf 6th Grade Center on 1100 S. 18th Street in Palatka. On Saturday, May 19 a dinner theater will take place at the Pomona Park Community Center at 7 p.m. The play will be Understanding Your Pet with Dr. Marla Brett. Tickets will be $25 and you can purchase them by calling Mindy Estep at 386-6499783. Beck will be sponsoring the Beck 5-K to benet the ARC on Saturday, June 2. Prerace registration/packet pick-up will be on Friday, June 1 from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. at Beck Chevrolet on 1601 Reid Street in Palatka. Race day registration will be on June 2 from 6:30-7:30 a.m. at the Riverfront Park in Palatka. The race will begin at 8 a.m. with the Fun Run beginning at 8:45. For more information go to FL/Palatka/Beck5K. The Putnam Health and Fitness Center will be hosting the Putnam Classic Body Building Competition on June 2 at 6 p.m. Come and see men and women from the community participate. Tickets for the event are $5 or $3 with a student I.D. There will be refreshments, popcorn, and t-shirts. The tness center is located on 213 Perry Street in Pomona Park. For more information call 386-649-8784. Line dancing is on Tuesdays at the Pomona Park Community Center. Classes will be from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. with instructors Cindy Smith and Linda Armstrong. Summer classes will be strictly ultra beginner. Call Linda Armstrong at 386-649-5025 for more information or on Facebook at /pomona parklinedancingwithlindaarmstrong. The Georgetown Fire Departments AllYou-Can-Eat Breakfast is on the second Saturday of every month from 7-11 a.m. The cost is $5. Their All-You-Can-Eat Spa ghetti is on the fourth Saturday of every month from 4-7 p.m. the cost is also $5. Join Middleton-Burney Elementary School in showing how much our community cares, by donating any of the following food items to the Middleton Burney Snack Pack Program Food items needed are: Oat meal packets, Cereal Bars, baked Beans, etc. All food can be dropped off each morn ing at the schools drop off holding area. Live at the Larimer is every fourth Fri day of the month at the historic Larimer Art Center located at 216 Reid Street in Palatka. Live at the Larimer features music groups and solo artists, followed by an open mike. The doors open at 6:30 p.m. and the shows begin at 7 p.m. Tickets are $7 at the door. For more information call 386-328-8998.1st & 3rd Mon. 7p.m. 318 Osceola St, Palatka 386-325-5295 PUTNAM COUNTY SHRINE CLUB Wed. 6 pm Darts/Hotdogs & Hamburgers Yelvington Rd, East Palatka 386-325-8020 PUTNAM COUNTY TEA PARTY Tues. 7 p.m.Interlachen Li brary 2 nd & 4th Mon. 6:30 p.m. American Legion off Crill Ave. SCHOOL ADVISORY COUNCIL 1st Tues. 2 p.m. CCJSHS, Media Center 386-698-1629 W E LA K A D U PLICATE B R ID G E F riday, 10 a.m. Welaka Womans Club 386-467-8472 Lessons Available SOUTH PUTNAM WOMANS CLUB 3rd Mon. 6:30 p.m. Culver Room Crescent City Public Library 386-698-3556 ST. JOHN CATHOLIC CHURCH CARD PARTY 3rd Thurs. 10 p.m. $4 Lunch Hwy 20 Interlachen SUNDAY DINNER 1st & 2nd Sun. 11:30 a.m. Bass Capital Shrine Club 386-467-3102 THE HEART OF PUTNAM COALITION 3rd Thurs. 11 a.m. Palatka Christian Service Center 820 Reid St Palatka 386-328-0984 US COAST G U ARD AUXILIARY MEETIN G 3 rd Thurs. 7 p.m. Men & Women needed to assist w/ homeland security & boating safety VFW Meeting Hall SR 100 & Palm Ave Palatka 684-6543 US VETERANS POST 104 Mon. One Pot Meal Tues. 6 p.m. Kitchen opens 7 p.m. Dart League Wed. All Day Free Pool Thurs. 5 p.m. Kitchen opens 6 p.m. Bingo State Rd 19 Palatka 386-328-9133 VFW POST 3349 Mon. & Wed. 10 am 1 pm Selling Sandwiches Tue. 6 p.m. Bingo Wed. 1 p.m. Veterans Rd Tbl 2nd Fri. 6 p.m. Steak Night 3201 Reid St, Palatka 386-328-2863 INTERLACHEN BABE RUTH LEA G UE MEETIN G S 3 rd Thurs. 7 p.m. Lions Club Interlachen BEE K E EPERS OF PUTNAM COUNTY 3rd Tues. 5:30 p.m. Putnam County Ag Center East Palatka Contact Mickie 684-0902 / 904-692-4238 Beekeepersofputnamcounty. org CRESCENT CITY YACHT CLUB At 3 Bananas 11 S Lake St, Crescent City 2nd Fri. 7 p.m. SOUTH PUTNAM ANIMAL NETWOR KFirst Tuesday Meeting location: Crescent City Government Building (rear entrance/parking) P.O. Box 425, Crescent City Time: 6pm 386-463-2077 501CRIVER PAR K NEIG H BORHOOD WATCHMeets 2nd Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. at River Park Civic Center on 309, Fruitlandstruggling with drug addiction get them the help they need. Call for a free brochure on the signs of addiction for all drugs. Narconon also offers free screenings and referrals. 800-431-1754 or Narconon can help y ou take steps to overcome addiction in your family. Call today f or free screenings or referrals 1-800-431-1754. Meetings:Mon. and Wed at 7 p.m. at Grace Fellowship in Palatka & Friday at 7 p.m. at the Church of the Holy Comforter in Crescent City.ASSISTANCE FOR FLORIDA SERVICES Tues. 10 a.m. Trinity Episcopal Church 204 State Rd 26 Melrose 24 Hr. Hot-line 352-475-2177 CELEBRATE RECOVERY at. 7:15 p.m. Dunns Creek Baptist Church 386-328-8650PALS(People Adjusting to Limited Sight) PALS is no longer holding meetings. LEE CONLEE HOUSE Victim Advocate available in Crescent City by appointment. To schedule an appointment please call 386-546-7675 24 hr hotline 386-325-3141 or 1-800-500-1119 QUIVANNO PROBIOTICS WOR K S HOP 3rd Mon. 5:30 p.m. Monahan Chiropractic Medical Clinic 905 St. Johns Ave, Palatka SENIOR FRIENDS CENTERMon. 11 a.m. Yoga Tues. 1 3 p.m. Bingo Wed. 12-3 p.m. Card Games Fri. 1 3 p.m. Bingo 3rd Thursday Covered Dinner First Friday Fun Day 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Butler Bldg Conf. Room Putnam Community Medical Center 611 Zeagler Dr Palatka 386-328-3986STRO K E S URVIVORS OF PALAT K A M on. & Fri. Mornings Free Exercise Classes Roger 386-916-9530 TAI CHI CLASS Tues. 6 p.m. Georgetown Community Center 386-467-7204 THE ED G A R JOHNSON SENIOR CENTER Tues. 10 a.m. Seniors vs Crime Wed .1:30 p.m. Cane Fu Les sons W ed. 12:30 Paint Class $7 mo. Call 386-329-0469 TOPS FLORIDA #435 Welaka Tues. 9 a.m. First Baptist Church of Welaka C. R. 309 -386-467-8935 VIOLENCE INTERVENTION & PREVENTION PRO G R AM Putnam County Health Department 2801 Kennedy St, Palatka 386-326-3200 24 Hour Helping for Sexual Violence/Abuse 386-983-1358 tial A L ADIES AROUND THE LA K E MEETIN G 1 st & 3rd Tues. 10 a.m. Crafts & Covered Dish Lunch Georges Lake Community Center 114 Saratoga St, Florahome AMERICAN LE G I ON POST 45 Sat. All you can eat breakfast 8 am 11 a.m. Cost is $7, Palatka AMERICAN LE G I ON POST 293 Sun. 5:30 p.m. Bingo 1st Mon. 6:30 p.m. Dinner Meeting 3rd Mon. 6:30 p.m. Bring dish or $2 Wed. 11 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Lunch Wed. 12:30 p.m. Bingo 4th Sat. 6:30 pm Aux. Scholar ship Dinner I nterlachen 386-684-2188 AZALEA CITY COMMUNITY THRIFT SHOP Tues. & Thurs. 9 a.m. 12 p.m. Corner Lemon and Main. be hind Howe Methodist Church C rescent City S.A.F.E. of Putnam County Adoptions by Appointment Only 112 Normal St. Hollister 904-325-0196 or 904-4600556 S.A.F.E. of Putnam County Thrift Store 819 S Moody Road Palatka Mon 12-5 p.m. Tues-Th 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sat 9 a.m.-5 p.m. MT. CARMEL COMMUNITY RESOURCE CENTER INC. Mon. 10 a.m. 2 p.m. 400 East Oak St, Palatka 386-937-2447 / 916-9556 PALAT K A C HRISTIAN SERVICE CENTER Mon. Fri. 9 a.m. 1:30 p.m. 2600 Peters St. Palatka 386-328-0984 SECOND TIME AROUND SHOP Tues. 12-4, Thurs. 8-12 Community United Methodist Church 1 26 Highlands Ave, Lake Como SOUTH PUTNAM CHRISTIAN SERVICE CENTER Tues. & Thurs. 10 a.m. 1:30 p.m. 219 N. Summit St.Crescent City 386698-1944 THRIFT STORE Mon. & Thurs. 10 a.m. 4 p.m. Sat. 11 a.m. 3 p.m. 4th Mon. Bag Day St. Vincent DePaul 515 Central Avenue Downtown Crescent City PUTNAM COUNTY HOME COMMUNITY EDUCATORS (HCE) 2nd Wed. Ag. Building 111 Yelvington Rd., E. Pal. Call Mary Ellen Clifton 386-649-8856 PUTNAM COUNTY MEDICAL MISSION Free Medical Care for Uninsured1st Three Friday/mo 408Summit St. Crescent City 4th Wed. for Diabetics 114 Amos Rd-Crescent City 1st & 3rd Thurs College Park Baptist Church 386-269-9786 ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Mon. 7 p.m. Church of the Holy Comforter 223 N. Summit St. Crescent City 24 Hr. Hot-line 1-904-399-8535 ALCOHOLICS ANONY MOUS A N EW LIFE G R OUP Tues. 7 p.m. Church of the Holy Comforter 223 N. Summit St. Crescent 24 Hr. Hot-line 1-904-399-8535ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS LIBERTY G R OUP Wed. 7 p.m. First Presbyterian Church 301 Cypress Ave. 24 Hr. Hot-line 1-904-399-8535 ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS CELEBRATION G R OUP Thur. 7 p.m. Church of the Holy Comforter 223 N. Summit St. 24 Hr. Hot-line 1-904-399-8535 ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Fri. 6 p.m. Lake Como Community Center, Highland Ave. 24 Hr. Hot-line 1-904-399-8535 ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS C E LEBRATION G ROUP S at. 4 p.m. Howe Memorial Church 252 S. Summit St., 24 Hr. Hot-line 1-904-399-8535 ADDICTION COUNSELIN G I f you know anyone who is HEALTH AND SUPPORT CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONSCRUISERS Every 4th Sat. 5-8 p.m. 900 Block, St. Johns Ave Palatka B A SS C A PITAL VFW P O ST 10177 3rd Thursday, 6:30 p.m. Meets at F.O.E. Eagles 110Shrine Club Rd Lake ComoBOY SCOUTS TROOP #957 CUB SCOUTS PAC K 957 Boy Scouts Wed 6 p.m. Cub Scouts 2nd & 4th Wed 4 p.m. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints 2376 S US Highway 17 Crescent City 307-413-7723CREATE! ARTISTS G U ILD OF NORTH FLORIDA 4th Sat. 10:30 a.m. Larimer Art Center 216 Reid St. Palatka CRESCENT CITY MOOSE LOD G E U S 17 South Crescent City 386-649-0745CRESCENT CITY ROTARY CLUB Tuesday mornings at 7:30 a.m. at the home of the Fraternal Order of the Eagles 110 Shrine Club Road Lake Como FRATERNAL ORDER OF EA G LES INTERLACHEN Weekdays 4 p.m. Social Room Happy Hr. Tues. 5 pm Hamburgers Tues. 7 p.m. Bingo State Rd 20 Interlachen 386-684-3252FRATERNAL ORDER OF EA G L ES 4355 Sat. 8 p.m. Band Sun. 4 p.m. Karaoke Mon. 7:30 p.m. Darts Tues. & Wed. 1 p.m. Pinochle Tues. & Thurs. 6:30 p.m. Bingo Wed. 5 p.m. Tacos Fri. 8 p.m. Karaoke 110 Shrine Club Rd, Lake ComoF R UITLAND P E NINSULA H ISTORICAL S O CIETY 3 rd Tues. 7 p.m. Culver Rm., Crescent City Library 386-698-1870 G IR L SCOUTS For girls grades 4-12 Bi-weekly on Tues Howe Memorial Church Crescent City 386-916-2176HISTORIC CENTRAL ACADEMY 3rd Mon. 5:30 p.m. Preservation & Community Development Inc. Supporters Meeting Palatka INTERLACHEN LIONS CLUB 1st & 3rd Tues. 7 p.m. 202 Prospect Ave Interlachen 386-684-2188 PUTNAM REPUBLICAN CLUB Meets 2nd Tues. at 6 p.m. at Beef O Bradys 386-643-2808 putnamrepublicanclub.weebly. com PALAT K A DUPLICATE BRID G E CLUB Wed. 10 a.m. Bring lunch 521 South 13th St Palatka 386-328-0263 CRESCENT CITY DUPLICATE BRID G E C LUB Wed. 9:30 a.m. 604 N. Summit St.-Crescent City Lessons Available 386-698-4496 PALAT K A K I WANIS CLUB Thurs. 11:45 a.m. Lunch Sleep Inn & Suites SR19 & Hwy 100 Palatka PALAT K A N EW VISION LIONS CLUB 2nd & 4th Tues. Noon Beef OBradys on the River Palatka P O MONA P A R K N EI G H BORHOOD W A TCH 2 nd Thurs. (exc. Aug. & Dec.) 200 East Main St. PALAT K A L IONS SOCIAL SPORTSB2 Our community. Our people. All local. MISCELLANEOUS Pomona Park Community Market and Breakfast is the rst Saturday of every month from 7 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Com munity Center 200 E. Main St. L ine Dancing With Pat. New dancers (ba sic steps) 10 -11 a.m. and Beginner dancers ( learn new dances) 11 a.m.-12 p.m. on Thurs days at the Putnam Health & Fitness Center, 3 12 Perry Street, Pomona Park. More info 649-8784 or SUDOKU SOLUTION CROSSWORD SOLUTION TheMixTheMix WIYD1260A.M Theres no place like WIYD 1260 AM for local sports and NASCAR! Catch all the races at 1260AM or streaming live on the internet at and click ListenLive!


Theres nothing like a homemade Mothers Day gift to show mom just how much you love her, and these Mothers Day crafts for kids make fantastic Moth ers Day gift ideas! Whether your e looking for a Mothers Day craft for pr e schoolers or a Mothers Day gift idea for older kids to make, ther es something for everyone on this list! Every Mothers Day kids craft on this list is easy to make and requires only basic supplies and materi als that you likely already have on-hand easy peasy! Thumbprint Heart Charm Show your mom you love her with this cute heart pendant. Materials: Oven Bake Clay Small rolling pin Heart Cookie Cutter Bobby Pin Acrylic Paints Paint Brushes Necklace Chains or necklace twine Jump rings Bobby pin Cute kids who have cute thumbs Directions: 1. Cut of f a chunk of clay and roll it flat. 2. Pr ess thumbs in V shape on clay. 3. Cut out with cookie cutter. 4. Use bobby pin to make hole in top of heart. 5. Bake clay accord ing instructions on package. 6. Paint baked heart with your choice of color 7. One dry attach to jump ring. Mothers Day Candle Holders Bring some light to your mothers life with this candle holder. Materials: Mason Jar Primer Contact Paper Acrylic Paint Gift Tag Votive Directions: 1. Begin by cutting out a heart shape out of your con tact paper and placing it onto your mason jar. 2. Then take your primer and cov er your mason jar with a layer of primer. Once your primer has dried then its time to paint! 3. Once your paint has dried you can r emove your heart shaped contact paper. Then take some string and a gift tag and write a special note to whomever youre gifting it to. 4. And finally place yo ur votive in your candle hold er! You can find these at the dollar stor e for a pack of two. Popsicle Stick Earring Holder Make a stand with earrings by recycling ice cream sticks, so that your jewels ar ent mixed in the bottom of a box! Materials: A dozen ice sticks cleaned (or sold directly in hobby craft stores ) Gouache paint A brush Strong gel glue Directions: 1. P aint the ice sticks with the gouache. Allow to dry properly. 2. Make the assem bly with glue: stick 4, 5 or even 6 sticks (depending on the number of earrings you want to hang) horizontally be tween two oth er vertical poles. Observe the in structions of the glue you use, especially regarding the total drying time. Then form a triangle on each side of the grid with two other ice sticks. A strong glue point is enough to stick, it will however hold firmly sticks a few minutes before the gel sticks well (it is import ant to have a glue in the for m of gel, to form a real glue point where to apply the ends of the ice sticks). Be sure to let it dry for several hours be fore hanging your earrings!Its nesting season for Floridas water birds, and the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com mission (FWC) and Audubon Florida are reminding beachgoers and boaters to give these birds and their young space to help keep them safe. This is a critical time of year for nesting birds and their young, said Craig Faulhaber, avian conservation coordinator for the FWC. By taking a few simple steps, people can enjoy a day at the beach or on the water without disturbing nesting birds and their chicks, which increases the birds chances of survival. Shorebirds and seabirds build shallow nests out of sand and shells on beaches in spring and summer, and eggs and chicks are difficult to see. Wading birds, such as her ons and egrets, as well as pelicans, are also nesting now on islands around the state. Both types of birds can be easily disturbed if people approach too closely. Such disturbance can cause birds to abandon their nesting sites, exposing eggs and chicks to predators, sun exposure and other harm. Shorebird nests, eggs and chicks are well-camouflaged and can easily be missed and even stepped on unless people know to look out for them. The snowy plover, least tern, black skimmer, American oyster catcher and Wilsons plover are several of Floridas beach-nesting bird species facing conservation challenges. Wading birds and pelicans typically nest in mangroves and on tree islands. Reddish egrets, tricolored herons and roseate spoonbills have also experienced declines. Floridas coasts took a beating from Hurricane Irma in 2017, said Julie Wraithmell, interim executive director for Audubon Florida. We cant control impacts to nesting sites from weather, but we can protect them from human distur bance. This year it is more important than ever. The FWC has established Critical Wildlife Areas to protect congregations of one or more species of wildlife from human disturbance during critical life activities such as nesting, feeding or migration. People can help keep nesting birds safe by keeping their distance from CWAs and other areas where birds are nesting or raising young. In addition to observing the marked-off areas around CWAs, people can also help by following a few simple steps while enjoying the beach this season: Keep your distance from birds, on the beach or on the water. If birds become agitated or leave their nests, you are too close. A gener al rule is to stay at least 300 feet from a nest. Birds calling out loudly and dive-bombing are signals for you to back off. Respect posted ar eas. Avoid posted nesting sites and use designated walkways when possible. Never intentionally force birds to fly or run. This causes them to use energy needed for nesting, and eggs and chicks may be left vulnerable to the suns heat or predators. Teach children not to chase shorebirds and seabirds, and kindly ask fellow beachgoers to do the same. Shorebirds and seabirds outside of posted ar eas may be feeding or resting and need to do so without disturbance. It is best to not take pets to the beach, but if you do, keep them leashed and avoid shorebird and seabird nesting ar eas. (State parks, national parks and CWAs do not allow pets.) Keep the beach clean and do not feed wildlife. Food scraps attract predators, such as raccoons and crows, which can prey on shorebird eggs and chicks. Litter on beaches can entangle birds and other wildlife. Spread the word. If you see people disturbing nesting birds, gently let them know how their actions may hurt the birds sur vival. If they continue to disturb nesting birds, report it to the FWCs Wildlife Alert Hotline at 888-404FWCC (3922), #FWC or *FWC on a cellphone or by texting You may also report nests that are not posted to our Wildlife Alert Program. For more information, go to MyFWC. com/Shorebirds and download the Share the Beach with Beach-Nesting Birds brochure. Or go to the Florida Shorebird Alliance website at External Website to learn more about how to participate in shorebird and seabird conservation efforts. For more information about Floridas CWAs, visit MyFWC. com/CWA. To learn how you can volunteer your time External Website to protect nesting coastal birds, visit and scr oll over the Conservation tab at the top, then click on Coastal Conservation and Coastal Bird Stewardship, or you may email May 2, 2018 B3 Special to the Courier JournalLaura BerardiCourier Journal Do Your Part for Waterbirds this Nesting Season Homemade Crafts for this Mothers Day SMOKEYBEAR.COM Only YOU Can Prevent Wild res. FOUNDED 1920NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF STATE FORESTERS D.O.G Gets It! Do You? Subscribe today! Only $24 a year! 386-698-1644


Assistant to the Secretary for Rural Devel opment Anne Hazlett today announced that USDA is accepting ap plications for grants to use br oadband e-Connectivity to improve access to health car e and educational ser vices in rural commu nities. Under Secr etary Per dues leadership, USDA is tackling e-Connectivity as a foundational issue for rural commu nities because it affects everything fr om business opportunities to adequate health car e access, Hazlett said. These grants are one of many tools USDA provides to help en sure that people who live and work in rural ar eas can use broad band to gain access to essential services and economic opportuni ties. USDA is awarding grants ranging from $50,000 to $500,000 under the Distance Learning and Telemedicine (DLT) program. Grants can finance projects such as those to provide job training, academic instruction or access to specialized medical care. Proposals for projects whose primary pur pose is to provide opioid prevention, treatment and recovery will r eceive 10 priority points when applica tions are scored. USDA is appr oaching the opi oid misuse crisis with a dedicated ur gency because it impacts the quality of life, econom ic opportunity and ru ral prosperity. USDA also will pr ovide priority points for grants that of fer access to Science, Technol ogy, Engineering and Math (STEM) courses. Grants are available to most state and local governmental en tities, federally recog nized tribes, nonprofit gr oups, for-profit businesses or a consortia of these. The application deadline is June 4. Applications can be submitted via paper or electr on ically. For details on how to apply, see page 14245 of the April 3 Federal Register In Florida and the U.S. Virgin Islands, Telecommunications Field Representative Andrew Hayes may be reached at andrew. or at 770-312-7073 for questions. In April 2017, Presi dent Donald J. Trump established the Inter agency Task Force on Agricultur e and Rural Prosperity to identify legislative, regulato ry and policy changes that could pr omote ag riculture and prosper ity in rural communi ties. In January 2018, Secr etary Perdue pre sented the Task Forces findings to Pr esident Trump. These findings included 31 rec ommendations to align the federal gover nment with state, local and tribal governments to take advantage of opportunities that exist in rural America. T o view the report in its entirety, please view the Report to the President of the United States from the Task Force on Agriculture and Rural Prosperity. In addition, to view the categories of the recommendations, please view the Rural Pr os perity infographic. USDA Rural Development provides loans and grants to help expand economic opportunities and create jobs in rural ar eas. This assistance sup ports infrastructure impr ovements; busi ness development; housing; communi ty services such as schools, public safety and health car e; and high-speed internet access in rural areas. For more information, visit Iron Man from page A1 B4 Special to the Courier Journal Special to the Courier Journal CROSSWORD PUZZLESolution is on B2. SUDOKUSolution is on B2. Technology Grants to Expand Access to Health Care and Education in Rural Areas America needs to ad dress its food waste pr oblem, and a good place to start is taking steps to teach our chil dren to conserve food. Right now, a stagger ing 40 percent of all food in the U.S. goes to waste when r estau rants, supermarkets and consumers throw it away, costing our national economy $1 trillion in the last two decades and needless ly destroying 10 per cent of the earths wil derness, according to Newsweek For the av erage American fami ly, that translates into $1,500 yearly in wasted food. Fortunately, educa tional and awareness campaigns sponsor ed by food-related busi nesses and others are helping childr en under stand the scope of the pr oblem and suggesting pathways toward a less wasteful futur e. Many businesses dont realize the huge role they can play in en couraging less-wasteful habits in their com munities says Etienne V eber, president of Field Trip Factory, a firm that helps design, schedule and promote interactive learning experiences that teach the importance of sus tainable practices and habits acr oss our com munities. One of their most successful programs lever ages best practices ar ound sustainability and food waste with in a grocery store to challenge students and their families to do the same in their schools and homes. The mor e we encourage sustain able habits at the fam ily level, the faster we can together r educe the amount of food thats needlessly tossed out in the U.S. each day and be good stewards of our communities and our planet, notes Myeisha Gamino, di rector of corporate af fairs and government r elations for Ralphs grocery stores. Some ways you could teach your own stu dents, children or com munity members to help: Invol ve your entire family or class in a sixweek project during which theyre chal lenged to reduce family food waste by 25 per cent. Encourage them to suggest their own ideas for making that happen, establish ing a reward for those who achieve their goal maybe a trip to a favorite restaurant or recreation destination. Involve children in planning a weeks worth of family meals, explaining the process of choosing entrees, side dishes and des serts, shopping and paying for ingr edients, preparing food and storing leftovers. That helps them under stand the money, time, transportation and ef fort involved so theyre less likely to take it for granted. V olunteer together at a local food bank or soup kitchen to give children a better appreciation for the relative ease of their daily meals. Fam ilies or groups might also tour a working farm, visit a landfill center, plant and har vest a vegetable garden and/or cr eate and use a compost heap. Be mindful about not overloading childrens plates unless they ask for large portions. Sim ilarly, dont pack items in their daily lunches you know they wont eat; instead aim for that golden mean of healthy foods theyll actually consume, and coach them to bring home un eaten items. Note: They may take mor e owner ship if they pack their own lunches. When childr en cant eat their entire meals at home or in restaurants, save the leftovers in airtight containers for them to eat the next time they get hungry. As a nation, were en gaged in several habits that lead to expensive, unsustainable and en vironmentally harmful food waste. But the fu ture can be brighter if we begin now to teach children how to do a better job using the food resources in their daily lives. Sustainable Future: Four Ways to Teach Your Kids About Food Waste r rfntb bf f f rntrbrt trrfnrrntbrr rnrnr tb tt rn tt rn fn trttrrtrtrtrrttr ttrtrrrrrtrrrrrtttrrrrrHer nurse Her cook Her personal assistant Her housekeeper Her daughterGet support for all the roles you play. Connect with experts and other ADC131001NY__NEWS_1/2-KITCHEN.indd | 2013-10-15 | 10:18 | PAGE 1 PDF/X-1a:2003 rfn tbb


South line of Northwest 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4, a distance of 361.25 feet; thence South 0 degrees 25 minutes 33 seconds East, parallel with the West line of Lakeside Hills Section 3, as recorded in Plat Book 4, Page 128 of said public records, 603.95 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING. TOGETHER WITH an easement for ingress and egress across, a part of the East 1/2 of Section 15, Township 8 South Range 24 East, Putnam Coun ty, Florida, described as follows: COMMENCE at the Northwest corner of Lakeside Hills Section 4A as recorded in Plat Book 4, Page 156 of the Public Records of said county, also being the Northwest corner of the Southeast 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 15, thence South 89 degrees 30 minutes 35 seconds West along the South line of the Northwest 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 of Section 15, 572 feet, thence run North 0 degrees 25 minutes 33 seconds West, 603.95 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING; thence continue North 0 degrees 25 minutes 33 seconds West, to the Southerly Right-of-Way line of Bellamy Road as established for a width of 66 feet; thence South 79 degrees 25 minutes 38 seconds West, 30.48 feet; thence run South 00 degrees 25 minutes 33 seconds East, 671 97 feet; thence run North 89 degrees 30 minutes 38 seconds East, parallel with the South line of Northwest 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 15, a distance of 30.00 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING. TOGETHER WITH a 2003 SCHULTZ Double Wide Mobile Home; I.D. Numbers: HIGA20K04479A and HiGA20K04479B, Title Numbers 100216533 and 100216687, which titles have been retired. DATED: April 18, 2018. ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. KEY LAW OFFICES, P.A. By: /s/ John Key John Key, Esquire Florida Bar No. 0136425 415 St. Johns Avenue, Suite 2 Palatka, FL 32177 386-385-3646 386-385-3644 fax email If you are a person with a disabil ity who needs an accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Court Administration, 125 E. Orange Ave., Ste 300, Daytona Beach, FL 32114, (386) 257-6096, at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon time before the appearance is less than 7 days. If you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. THESE ARE NOT COURT INFORMATION NUMBERS. 4/25, 5/2, 5/9, 5/16/18LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.:2018-88-CP DIVISION: 53 ANITA FAY BODDIE Deceased. ___________/ NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of ANITA FAY BODDIE, deceased, whose date of death was January 6, 2018, is pending in the Circuit Court for PUTNAM County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 410 St. Johns Avenue, Palatka, FL 32177. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate on whom a copy of this notice is claims with this court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN FLORIDA STATUTES SECTION 733.702 WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. notice is April 25, 2018. Personal Representative: /s/ LACEE MCSWEENEY 130 Cypress St. Interlachen, Florida 32148 Attorney for Personal Represen tative: By: /s/ John Key John Key, Esq. Florida Bar No. 0136425 KEY LAW OFFICES, P.A. 415 St. Johns Avenue, Suite 2 Palatka, FL 32177 Telephone: 386-385-3646 Fax: 386-385-3644 Email: Secondary Email: jkpa@comcast. net 4/25-5/2/18PUBLIC NOTICENOTICE OF AGENCY ACTION TAKEN BY THE ST. JOHNS RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT Notice is given that on April 6, 2018, the District issued Permit No. 3682-4, for a Consumptive Use Permit to serve (type of project) Agricultural activities. The total allocation authorized is 12.4 mgd of (groundwater/surface water). The project is located in Putnam Coun ty, Section(s) 22, Township 125 South, Range 27 East. The permit REPO DOUBLE WIDES & SINGLE WIDES. $18 ,500 (or best offer), delivered nancing available. 3 86-312-6363. TFN OUR MOVE IS YOUR GAIN. 42 years of things. Cookware, books, collectibles, medical equipment, electronics, music, shoes, art supplies, wood working tools, puzzles, orchids, etc. Friday & Saturday, May 4-5 from 9-5. 115 Douglas St, River Park East, Crescent City. 5/2 FREE three male cats (brothers). 1.5 years have had shots. Great outdoor mousers. All three are friendly. Two would be great as in door cats. The third l oves being outside. Call 386-467-9580. TFN CRESCENT LAKE APTS now accepting applications for 1 & 2 bedroom apts. Rental Assistance available to those who qualify. call Gail at 386-6982205 840 Oakwood St. Crescent City. We are an Equal Housing Op portunity Provider and E mployer. TDD 711. This Institution is an Equal Oppor tunity Provider. O AKWOOD GROVE APTS -1 BR $576/ month, 2 BR $638/ month & 3 BR $672/ month apartments. Sec tion 8 accepted. Central h eat/air, carpet, blinds, laundry on site. Rent al assistance available f or those who qualify. Call Lucretia 386-6982513 TDD 1800-9558771. 629 Gumby Court in Crescent City. Equal Housing Opportuni ty. This institution is an eq ual opportunity pro vider & employer. TFN NEW HOPE VILLAS APARTMENTS FARM WORKERS 100 New Hope Ave STE A, Se ville, FL 32190. 2BR $ 606/month, 3BR $666/ month, 4BR $701/ month. Rental assis tance available for t hose who qualify. Now accepting Section 8 Call Patty at 386-7490075. Currently run ning rent special. This i nstitution is an equal opportunity provider & employer. EQUAL HOUSING OPPOR TUNITY TDD PHONE 1 -800-955-8771 TFN LAKEVIEW GROVE APTS. 62 or older, dis abled or handicapped r egardless of age, with or without children. 1 BR 502/month & 2 BR $612/month. Central heat/air, blinds. Sec tion 8 accepted. Rent al assistance may be a vailable for those who qualify. Call Lucretia 386698-2513. TTD 1-800955-8771. 629 Gunby Court in Crescent City. Equal Housing Oppor tunity. This institution is a n equal opportunity pro vider & employer. TFN $ 99,500 No bank nance. 4/2 1456sf 1ac f ncd. Any credit works 4u. 386-243-4800. 5/2 LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT, SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO: 18-185-FD GEORGIA WHITMORE, Petitioner, vs. JEFFREY J. WHITMORE, Respondent. ________________/ AMENDED NOTICE OF ACTION TO: JEFFERY WHITMORE 306 ONT ARIO PL. WEST PALM BEACH, FL 33409 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your answer on the Petitioners attorney, Kevin R. Monahan, whose address is 310 St. Johns Avenue, Palatka, FL 32177, and file the original answer in the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, 410 St. Johns Avenue, Palatka, Florida 32177, on or before the 12th day of May, 2018. If you fail to do so, judgment by default may be taken against you. Dated this 6th day of April, 2018. (SEAL) TIM SMITH CLERK OF COURT By: /s/ Kaitlin Davis Deputy Clerk 4/11, 4/18, 4/25, 5/2/18LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2017-CA422 DIVISION: 53 THE LESTER LEGACY LLC, Plaintif f, vs. PHILLIP PAUL BRAGG, LAURA AMMIE BRAGG, PUTNAM COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS, CREDIT ACCEPTANCE CORP., and any unknown heirs, devisees, creditors, grantees and other unknown persons or unknown spouses claiming by, through or under PHILLIP PAUL BRAGG, LAURA AMMIE BRAGG, PUTNAM COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS, or CREDIT ACCEPTANCE CORP., Defendants. _____________/ AMENDED NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered on April 16, 2018, in the above-styled civil action of the Circuit Court in and for Putnam County, Florida, in which PHILLIP PAUL BRAGG and LAURA AMMIE BRAGG, PUTNAM COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS, and CREDIT ACCEPTANCE CORP are defendants and THE LESTER LEGACY LLC is the plaintiff, the Clerk of the Court of Putnam County, Florida will sell to the highest bidder for cash online via the Internet at www.Putnam., at 11:00 oclock a.m. on May 22, 2018, the following described real property set forth in the Final Judgment: Tract 7-B Part of the East 1/2 of Section 15, Township 6 South, Range 24 East, Putnam County, Florida, described as follows: COMMENCE at the Northwest corner of Lakeside Hills Section 4A, as recorded in Plat Book 4, Page 156, of the Public Records of said county, also being the Northwest corner of the Southeast 1/4 of the Southeast 1/2 of said Section 15; thence South 89 degrees 30 minutes 38 seconds West along the South line of the Northwest 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 15, 572 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING; thence continue South 89 degrees 30 minutes 38 seconds West on the last described line, 360 feet, thence North 0 degrees 32 minutes 40 seconds West, 603.95 feet; thence North 89 degrees 30 minutes 38 seconds East, parallel with the said CLASSIFIEDS Real Estate For Sale Pets B5 Buildings For Sale/Rent Reduced Security Deposit Amounts!!!1&2 Bedroom Apartments Special Tax Credit Rent Quiet and Peaceful Community for Adults 62 years and Older or Disabled Persons Welcome Home to Sugar Mill Woods 1 & 2 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. Real Estate For Rent Community Sales 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 MEDICAL 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 PET SERVICES ELECTRICIAN Trent Electric Inc.30+ Years ExperienceEC 0002532Commercial ResidentialLocated in Crescent City 386-698-4777 Cell: Crescent City Located in Crescent City 386-698-4777 386-698-4777 386-698-4777 386-698-4777 ANDPEST CONTROL, INC.(386) 698-BUGSKelvin L. HaireManagerP.O. Box 2 241 S. Summit St. Crescent City, FL 32112 PEST CONTROL CLEANING SERVICES Durable Medical EquipmentNEW LOCATION 120 N. 9th St. Palatka 386-325-2096 Fax: 386-326-0404 Free Local Delivery No Long Waits FENCING Advertise Here 1 in. Ad $5/weekWith a month commitmentCall 698-1644 Crescent City Kennel Inc. 1952 S. US Hwy 17 Crescent City www.cckennel.us386-698-2777 Fix-It ServicesWindows Screens-Pressure Washing Painting, Etc.904-540-2381 Business ID #100597 Lowman Fence CompanyFor all of your Fencing needs386-328-3778Residential & Commercial Advertise Here 3 in. Ad $15/weekWith a month commit mentCall 698-1644 Advertise Here 2 in. Ad $10/weekWith a month commitmentCall 698-1644 Reduced Rent Amounts!!!2 Bedroom: $460!! 3 Bedroom: $500!! 4 Bedroom: $540!! Smith Thomas Court Apartments849 Bay Lane Crescent City, FL 321122, 3 and 4 BRs Move-in Special & Rental Assist. May Be Available 386-698-4300 Equal Housing Provider Legal Notices Real Estate For Rent Legal Notices INDEX AND INFORMATION DEADLINE: 10 A.M. Monday Prior to Wednesdays Publication Day (EXCEPT LEGAL HOLIDAYS) CHECK YOUR AD for errors the first day. Lake Street Publishing Company will be responsible for the first incorrect insertion and to no greater extent than the cost of the space occupied by the error. The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors of omission of copy. Lake Street Publishing Company re-serves the right to correctly classify, delete objectionable words, phrases or refuse any advertisement. PAID CLASSIFIEDSFIRST 20 WORDS FOR 5 25 CENTS EACH Buy 3, Get One FREEIn the following categories: Announcements, Garage Sales, Employment, Pets, Recreational, Agricultural, Merchandise and Transportation. Autos / Trucks Motorcycles Auto Parts and Repairs Help Wanted Work Wanted Day Care Tutoring Schools Garage Sales Yard/Moving Sales Lost and Found Personal Notices Special Occasions Memories Wanted to Rent Property Homes / Auctions Resort-Vacation Rentals Apartments Homes / Mobile For Sale For Adoption Boats for Sale Marine Supplies Recreational Vehicles For Sale/Rent Auctions Business Opp. Employment Inq. Investments Loans Farm Machinery Farm Implements Farm Tools BarterTrades/Barters Wants/Needs Real Estate Lake Property Liquidation Foreclosure Resale $39,900 Before Foreclosure sold for $137,900 Financing Avail able. Being sold off May 5th! Watch Video: www. 877-712-3650 Florida .Wa terfront Marketing, LLC. Li censed Real Estate Broker. Auctions Live & Online Bankruptcy Auction Tuesday, May 8th at 10:00 AM National Shutter & Aluminum, Inc. 700 Commerce Way W, Jupiter, FL 33458 Sale will consist of: manufacturing equipment, hurricane pro tection parts and products, inventory, forklifts, storage warehouse items and relat ed equipment. Catalog and photos available at www. Bank ruptcy Case No. 18-12495EPK Preview: 1 hour prior to sale. 10%-13% BP. To register: $100 refundable cash deposit and valid driv ers license. (800) 840-BIDS | info@moeckerauctions. com AB-1098 AU-3219, Eric Rubin. Health & Medical Were you an INDUSTRIAL TRADESMAN (machinist/ and recently diagnosed with LUNG CANCER? You may be entitled to a SIGNIFI CANT CASH AWARD. Risk free consultation! 855-2590557. LAKE PROPERTY LIQUIDATION EVENT MAY 5TH at 10 AM PRICES FROM $34,900 WATCH THE VIDEO FORECLOSURE RESALES LAKEVIEW & LAKEFRONT LOTS applicant is United Foliage Inc. If you wish to receive a copy of a Technical Staff Report (TSR) that provides the St. Johns River Water Management District (District) staffs analysis on the above-listed compliance report(s) and associated permit(s), please submit your of Business and Administrative Services, PO Box 1429, Palatka, FL 32178-1429. You may view the TSR by going to the Permitting section of the Districts website at www. and view a TSR, visit EP_FAQs.html, and then follow the directions provided under How to documents. A person whose substantial interests are or may be affected has the right to request an adminis petition with the District. Pursuant to Chapter 28-106 and Rule 40C1.1007, Florida Administrative Code (F.A.C.), the petition must be District Headquarters, P. O. Box 1429, Palatka Florida 32178-1429 (4049 Reid St., Palatka, FL 32177) or by e-mail with the District Clerk at, within twenty-one (21) days of newspaper publication of the notice of District decision (for those persons to whom the District does not mail or email actual notice). A petition for an administrative hearing is deemed petition by the District Clerk at the District Headquarters in Palatka, Florida during the Districts regular business hours. The Districts regular business hours are 8 a.m. 5 p.m., excluding weekends and District holidays. Petitions received by the District Clerk after the Districts regular business hours shall next regular District business day. A petition must comply with Sections 120.54(5)(b)4. and 120.569(2)(c), Florida Statutes (F.S.), and Chapter 28-106, F.A.C. The Districts accepsubject to certain conditions set forth in the Districts Statement of Agency Organization and Operation (issued pursuant to Rule 28101.001, F.A.C.), which is available for viewing at The District will not accept a petition sent by facsimile (fax). Mediation may be available if you meet the conditions stated in the full Notice of Rights (see last paragraph). The right to an administrative hearing and the relevant procedures to be followed are governed by Chapter 120, F.S., Chapter 28106, F.A.C., and Rule 40C-1.1007, F.A.C. Because the administrative hearing process is designed to fornal action may be different from the position taken by it in this an administrative hearing within the requisite time frame shall constitute a waiver of the right to an admin istrative hearing. (Rule 28-106.111, F.A.C.). If you wish to do so, please visit to read the complete Notice of Rights to determine any legal rights you may have concerning the Districts decision(s) on the Consumptive Use Permit Application(s) described above. You can also request the Notice of Rights by contacting the and Administrative Services, P. O. Box 1429, Palatka, FL 32178, phone (386)329-4570. 5/2/18 Legal Notices Legal Notices Putnam County Courier Journal330 N. Summit St.The recycling bin is located behind the building. ACCEPTING ONLY NEWSPAPERS, WHITE PAPER, MAGAZINES & CATALOGS 2


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