This summer, Putnam@Heart, a project for writing stories to add to the annals of local his tory, is coming to a close. The celebrative event is a Picnic Fest. Winners of the story writing contest will be announced. This will be held at the Cres cent City Public Library, 610 Summit Street, on Friday, August 10 from 6 to 9 p.m. All are welcome to come to this picnic and folk concert. The evening will begin at 6 p.m. with an inside potluck picnic in the meeting room at the library. Please bring a plate of picnic nger foods to share. Then, beginning at 6:45 p.m., Lori Baxter and Sam Brown, local musicians, will be in the main room of the library, performing songs they and others have writ ten about life in Putnam County. Woven in and through the concert will be presentations by the story writing contest winners. The Picnic Fest was originally scheduled for the Little Blue House, a historical preservation project of the womans Club. Instead, it will be held at the Crescent City Library, which was the in-case-of-rain alterna tive location. The reason for this is a forecasted 60 percent possibility of rain that day and the proba bility of an accompany ing abundance of mos quitoes. Donations will be ap preciated to cover ex penses of the Picnic Fest. Putnam@Heart has been a collaborative ef fort of GFWC Crescent City Womans Club, Mul ticultural Arts Guild Inc., Putnam County Li brary System and the Arts Council of Greater Palatka. For further in formation, please call Judi White 386-5696956.The month of August will feature artwork created in The Larimer Arts Centers Arts Underground. The opening reception was held on Friday, August 3. The Arts Underground Painters Group show will run through the month of August and be available for viewing between the hours of 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Thurs day, and during special e vents through Thursday, August 23. The address is 216 Reid Street. The lower level of the Larimer Arts Center has long been an arts haven. Since Grace Urquhart taught childrens art in the 50s into the 70s when I attended her classes. says Evelyn Snyder, gal lery Curator. After the P utnam County Library moved and the Arts Coun cil of Greater Palatka be gan residing in the build ing the downstairs area h as been utilized to carry on Urquharts legacy. The lower level was renovated in 2009, adding heating and air conditioning, a handicap entrance and a stage area. The Arts Coun cil of Greater Palatka has o ffered a range of classes, from after school to sum mer childrens camps to a dult classes and work shops as well as music. L ocal artist Patrick Rausch held classes teaching adults to paint. Unfortunately, Rausch moved to New Smyrna Beach. Much too far to commute to teach class es. Rauschs dedicated s tudents were not happy to see him go. From that ending came a new begin ning. Two groups of down stairs adult painters real ized they would miss the c omradery of painting to gether, so they formed the T uesday painting groups known as Arts Under ground Painters Groups. O ne group meets in the morning, the other group in the afternoon, and for a nominal fee they can keep on the tradition and en courage each others cre ativity. A rtists in the morning group artists include: Iris Clerc of Welaka, Thelma Louise Glenn of Cres cent City, Nadya Hizer of P alatka, Vicky Krombach of Lake Como, and Char lotte Woodard of East P alatka. Artists in the afternoon group include: Richard Brooks of Crescent City, Lynda Taylor of Palatka, Candi Bowers of Pomona Park, and Sharon Saple of Orange Park. Arts Council of Greater Palatka is pleased to be able to present these tal ented folks to the public. D espite their modesty, Rausch would be proud of his former students and how far they have come. Viewers might even nd the perfect piece to grace their home, as some of the work will be for sale. For additional infor mation contact the Arts C ouncil of Greater Palatka at 386-328-8998 or visit the website at www.art sinputnam.org. The Putnam Chamber of Commerce announc es the availability of Putnam County Tour ist Development Coun cil (TDC) grant funds for Festivals/Events and Cultural Arts. The grants are avail able to organizations that will sponsor and promote tourism festivals and events within Putnam County that will bring substantial numbers of overnight visitors to the County. TDC Grant applica tions are available now at the Putnam County Chamber of Commerce located at 1100 Reid Street in Palatka from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Mon day through Friday or you can download the application at www.put namcountychamber.com. The deadline for rst cycle grant applications is 4:30 p.m., Friday Au gust 31. All grant applicants must meet eligibility re quirements and event must take place between October 1, 2018 to Sep tember 30, 2019. For more information con tact Julie Linton at the Putnam County Cham ber of Commerce by call ing 386-328-1503. As students get ready for a new school year, the Florida Department of Health reminds parents and caregivers to review their childs immuniza tion record and make sure they have the re quired vaccinations. Vaccinations help de velop immunity to many serious diseases and in fections, and they help keep students healthy and in school, said State Surgeon General and Secretary Dr. Celeste Philip. Making sure your child is fully immunized not only protects them, but it also protects chil dren who cannot receive immunizations for medi cal reasons. I encourage everyone to make sure that their child is up-todate on all their vaccina tions to protect them and any other children at risk for acquiring vaccine-pre ventable diseases. To learn which immu nizations are required for your child, visit the departments School Immunization Require ments page at www. floridahealth.gov/pro grams-and-services/ immunization/chil dren-and-adolescents/ school-immunization-re quirements/index.html. Students entering college should check with the health services at their college regarding immu nization requirements. The department makes it easy to keep track of your childs immunization record through Florida SHOTS at www. shotsusers.com, a free, statewide, centralized online immunization reg istry that helps health care providers, parents, and schools keep track of immunization records to ensure that patients of all ages receive the vaccinations needed to protect them from dan gerous vaccine-prevent able diseases. Florida SHOTS makes it easier to keep up with your childs immunization history even when moving or switching doctors. The Florida Academy of Family Physicians, Flori da Association of Health Plans, Inc., Florida Med ical Association, Florida Osteopathic Medical As sociation, and the Flori da Chapter of American Academy of Pediatrics endorse the registry. If your child is due for a vaccine, please visit your family health care pro vider or one of our health department clinics. Visit www.ImmunizeFlorida. org to learn more about immunizations your child may need or call your local county health department to nd out locations and times for immunization services available near you. Inside Church...................A5 Community............A3 Faces & Places......B1 Crossword.............B4 Opinion..................A2Public Notices..........B5Way 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 The following is a list of road and lane closures that may impact trafc through Friday, August 10. State Road 19 from State Road 100 to State Road 20: Nighttime lane closures Monday through Friday from 8 p.m. to 6:30 a.m. for pav ing. U.S. 17 at the Memorial Bridge: Daytime lane closure Wednesday from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. for routine bridge maintenance. The Picnic Song Fest location has changed. It will be held at the Crescent City Public Library located at 610 Summit Street in Crescent City on Friday, August 10 from 6 to 9 pm. Also hot dogs will not be available, but you are welcome to bring your picnic food. Water will be avail able. Entrance is at the meeting room door on the north side of the building. Inside will be the picnic area. Concert will begin about 6:45 p.m. in the main room of the library. Picnic Song FestSpecial to theCourier Journal Tourist Development Grant Funds Putnam Countys Favorite Weekly Community Newspaper Elder Help With Insurance Talk to SHINE about your Medicare needs. Serving Health Insurance Needs of Elders (SHINE) is a local, free program designed to help people with Medicare and is offered by the Florida Department of Elder Affairs and your local Area Agency on Aging. For more information, contact the local liaison Cheryl Harris at 1-800-96-EL DER or 1-800-963-5337. SHINE Representatives will be available on the following dates and lo cations: Friday, August 10 at the Pomona Park Town Hall located at 1775 S. Highway 17 in Pomona Park from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Tues day, August 14 at St. Vincent de Paul Thrift Store located at 111 N. Francis Street in Interlachen from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Wednesday, August 15 at the Palatka Library located at 61 College Road in Palatka from 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Wednes day, August 15 at the Melrose Library located at 312 Wynnwood Avenue in Melrose from 1 to 3 p.m., Friday, August 17 at the Edgar Johnson Senior Center located at 1215 Westover Drive in Palatka from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. and Friday, Au gust 24 at St. Andrews Episcopal Church locat ed at 1111 Francis Street in Interlachen from 10 a.m. to noon. Bring with your Drivers License or Photo I.D., any letters from Social Security, Medi care or Medicaid which you may have received, Medicare and Social Security cards, a printout of medications from the pharmacy or the bottles and proof of annual household income to deter mine if you qualify for extra help. Handgun Safety ClassScout ReportTroop 957 members visit Wyoming. Page A4 Serving Satsuma Pomona Park Lake Como Crescent City Seville Pierson Welaka Fruitland Georgetown East Palatka Palatka Interlachen Melrose San Mateo since 1898 Florida Health Urges Back To School Immunization www.facebook.com/putnamcountycourierjournal The Palatka Police Department will be hosting a two-part handgun safety class on Friday, Sep tember 7 from 6 to 9 p.m. and Saturday, Septem ber 8 from 8 to 10:30 a.m. The cost of the class is $35 per person. Each student will receive a cer ticate of completion and will be required to par ticipate in both sessions. On Saturday students will meet at the Police Department Gun Range to shoot. To register for the class please contact Mrs. Meghan Warman at 386-329-0115. The proceeds will be used to assist in the funding of the Police Departments 3rd annual Trunk or Treat event on October 31 of this year.Special to theCourier Journal (2 sections) Crescent City, FL Putnam CountyWhats Going On?Who are these two? And what are they doing?Page A3Art From UndergroundThe Art Underground Painters Group Holding Art Show at LarimerLocal AuthorFind out about Local Author CS Bennett and his books.Page B1 Photo special to the Courier Journal The Arts Underground Painters Group (left) will present their artwork at the Larimer throughout the month of August. Local artist Patrick Rausch (right) held classes teaching adults to paint downstairs at the Larimer.Special to theCourier Journal 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 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@Heart Picnic Fest Judi WhiteCommunity Contributor Crescent City, FL Whats Going On? Crescent City, FL Crescent City, FL Whats Going On? (2 sections) Find out about Local Author CS Bennett (2 sections) Find out about Local Scout Report
It was graduation week at the university in our small town. Students were finishing up finals and didnt have time to make their own food. Parents were coming into town and wanted to take their college children out for dinner. Because of this, the workers at the fast food restaurants had to work extra hours. And they were exhaustingly busy hours, too. All of this created a tense atmosphere at some of the restaurants, especially those with defined limits on how long it was supposed to be from the time food was ordered to the time it was delivered. John, a friend of mine, was working at a hamburger place that had such a defined limit. The goal was ninety seconds from order to delivery. Though they didnt usually make that time, everything was compared to it. Making matters more intense, managers evaluations were based on the average delivery time. As huge groups came in and the time for delivery went up, the shift managers often grew more and more tense. But worse than taking a long time was getting an order wrong. It was especially bad when something was left out that had been paid for. When this happened, the item was not only provided, but a coupon for a free meal was given. This decreased profits and, in turn, became a negative mark for the manager of that shift. John said that on one particular evening, the line to order food was often out the door. Customers were getting irate, adding to the problem. In addition, a couple of workers had called in sick, leaving the crew short-handed. Every employee there was working as fast as possible, and mistakes were inevitable. A few customers ended up having items missing in their orders, and coupons had to be given. All of this was making the manager tense, and he was becoming terser with the other employees, and his voice was rising. John was one of those loading food onto trays or into sacks, and he caught his share of the managers ire. It was right at that point that the unimaginable happened. A man in a dark business suit, with a lady in a nice evening gown, stepped up to order. From Johns vantage point, he could see those preparing the food, but he was also out near the front counter. As the man ordered, John saw one of the workers reach for the tartar sauce gun. The sauce guns looked like big caulk guns. A worker would pull the trigger just enough to give the right amount of sauce. But the worker didnt get a good grasp on the tartar sauce gun, and it slipped from his grasp. It fell in the worst possible way, with the backside down. The mechanism with the spring that pushed the tartar sauce to the nozzle smashed against the cement floor. When this happened, it almost always shot the sauce onto the ceiling. All of those preparing the food immediately looked up. But John had seen the white stream of sauce pass right by him. He turned to the counter, and to his dismay, he saw it had made a big splotch on the customers suit jacket. The face of the woman next to the man ordering went white, and instantly, everyone in the restaurant, employees and customers alike, went silent. John said the manager just froze and didnt seem to know what to do. But the cashier was a young man named Seth who was known for his quick wit and humor. He looked at the big white splotch on the mans black suit and said, Would you like a chicken sandwich with that? The man suddenly broke into laughter, and after a moment the lady with him joined in. Soon everyone was laughing, the customers in the foyer, the employees, and even the manager. The man and woman received their meals free and were given a washcloth and a coupon for the restaurant to pay for the dry cleaning of the suit. But the main thing that happened was that the tension was eased, and the whole atmosphere in the restaurant changed. Humor has a way of doing that. Government Watch A2 City of Crescent CityCity Commission Meeting August 9, 6 p.m.Planning & Zoning Meeting, August 14, 6 p.m.City Hall, 3 North Summit Street. Meets 2nd Thurs of the month. 386-698-2525 www.CrescentCity-FL.com Town Council of WelakaTown Council Meeting, August 14, 6:00 p.m.Zoning Board Meeting, Tuesday, August 14, 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, August 14, 6 p.m.Town Hall Council Chambers 1775 US Hwy 17 S.TownClerk@PomonaPark.com 386-649-4902 www.PomonaPark.comPutnam County Board of County CommissionersAugust 14, 9 a.m. Regular MeetingMeets second and fourth Tuesday in the Commission chambers, 2509 Crill Ave, Suite 100, Palatka. 386-329-0205. www.putnam-fl.com/bocc/Putnam County School Board August 21, 3:30 p.m. Regular MeetingMeets the first and third Tuesday in the School Board Meeting Room, 200 Reid Street, Palatka. 386-3290545. www.putnamschools.org 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: email@example.com 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: www.cjnewsfl.com 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. National Book Lovers Day Observed each year on August 9, (and sometimes on the first Saturday in November) bibliophiles get to celebrate on National Book Lovers Day! A day for all those who love to read, National Book Lovers Day encourages you to find your favorite reading place, a good book (whether it be fiction or non-fiction) and read the day away. Bibliophile a person who has a great appreciation for or collects books. Lets step back in time for a minute: The very first books used parchment or vellum (calf skin) for the book pages. The book covers were made of wood and often covered with leather. The books were fitted with clasps or straps. Public libraries appeared in the Middle Ages. Books in public libraries were often chained to a bookshelf or a desk to prevent theft. Moving forward: Book manufacturings recent development included digital printing. Book pages are printed using toner rather than ink. Digital printing opens up the possibility of print-on-demand, where no books are printed until after an order is received from a customer. E-books are rapidly increasing in popularity. E-book (electronic book) refers to a book-length publication in digital form. They are usually available through the internet. However, can also be found on CD-ROM and other forms. E-books are read either by computer or via a portable book display device known as an e-book reader, such as a Reader, Nook or Kindle. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org When Work Gets TenseDaris Howard Did that Come From?Channel Surfing It is generally accept ed that surfing was first enjoyed by Polynesians in Tahiti and Hawaii. The oral tradition of passing chants, called Meles, from genera tion to generation re cords the practice of surfing in those islands and suggests that it dates back to at least the 15th century. It was first recorded in print in the ships log of the Discovery, which was part of Captain James Cooks ill-fated expedi tion to Hawaii. The log was written in 1779 by Lieutenant James King, who took over the cap taincy of the ship after Cook was killed. Modern-day surfing came to the USA in the 20th century and became very popular amongst the young, es pecially in on the west coast, during the 1960s. When the Beach Boys recorded Surfin USA in March 1963 they could have had no notion that surfing was to become such a widespread term in the language. What started out simply as surfing migrated into other forms. Initially these were activities that mimicked surf boarding. The first was body surfing, which is surfing in the original sense, that is, riding a wave on the sea, but without a board. This was recorded in the Californian newspaper The Oakland Tribune, in February 1939: I went body-surfing at Makupuu with Walter Macfarlane, one of the most skillful men at the sport in the territory. The first use of surf ing to be applied to an activity on land was van surfing. This was explicitly defined in a piece in Time magazine in April 1985: Cars move slowly past the crowd, and when the passengers get restless they van surf (dance on roofs). Soon after that came train surfing here re ferred to in The Wall Street Journal, November 1988: Riding the tops of trains is a stunt pop ular among the poor youths of north Rio. Their counterparts in the wealthy south of the city surf the waves; they surf the trains. The allusions to surfing get progressively less like the original surf boarding as time goes by. In 1989 crowd surfing emerged. Crowd surfing is the carrying overhead of someone by a crowd, usually after diving into the crowd from the stage at a rock gig. The Toronto Globe & Mail had this item in November of that year: The music is a bar rage of stampeding t ime trials inspiring live audiences to ex cesses of stage-diving and crowd-surfing. In November 1986, The Wall Street Journal also recorded channel surfing: Older consumers who initially spurned cabled expansion of prime-time selections now browse confident ly with their new toys, channel-surfing blithely through the evenings. The use of a remote control to switch channels on a TV set is quite different from the versions above as it it doesnt physical ly mimic surfboarding. It is surfing only in a figurative sense in that it alludes to the mov ing easily and smoothly from one place to another. From the Phase Finder: http://www.phras es.org.uk/. Did that Did that Did that Come Come Come Come From? From? From? From?
I am so tired of be ing hot! I hate being hot! I hate opening my fr ont door and being hit with a blast of heat and humidity that lit erally takes my breath away! I swear I would pay for just an hour of being r eally cool, may be even cold, just an hour or maybe two with goosebumps even! And I know Im not alone in feeling this way and I know that cool just isnt some thing thats going to happen ar ound here anytime soon. And I know I should be careful what I ask for and grateful for what we dont have, but I am so tired of being hot And while it might sound like a lame excuse, I am so overwhelmed and exhausted by the heat and humidity, I simply cannot get motivated to do much of anything that r equires being outside. And I think my muse has sneaked off to someplace cool without me. So, I dont have much hot of f the presses stuff this time, but Ill do my best to get some readable words on pa per for you. Almost every time Im out on the river, I see men in boats with their dogs, and I rarely make a trip to town without seeing men in their trucks with furry heads sticking out the windows. And every time I see them I think, A man and his dog its a beautiful thing. And sometimes, what makes it even more of a beautiful thing is the way the man and the dog wound up togeth er, like the two Im going to tell you about. It was literally just days after reading Jerrys piece on ARK (Animal Rescue Konsortium) that I was brought a related story of a local rescue that involved members of ARK and a bunch of other won derful caring people. Meet Bill Mace, a nice, quiet local guy who has been pretty lonely since losing his wife a couple of years ago. As much as he loves reading and spending time tending to his crab traps, he was still pretty lonely at the end of the day. One eve ning, Bill was having dinner with some folks including Pat Maden and Charlotte Lord and other ARK mem bers, when Pat got a call fr om Debbie Ballard, a friend who lives out in Lake Como and who had been watching what she knew by now had to be a stray dog wandering around her neighborhood for several days. The dog appeared to be in bad shape, so finally de ciding to take action, Debbie tracked down her friend Pat Maden, who, she knew, was active in ARK, to ask what she should do to get help for this ani mal. And talk about taking action! I dont know all the timing or details, but I do know that between them, they got some meat to gether and went out to find this dog get it into a cage so they could take her to a place where she could be cared for. Poor Jasmine (as she would come to be called) looked a lot like a German Shep herd but was about 25 pounds underweight and looked a mess, so it was really hard to tell. They got her load ed up in Bills truck and took her to Dr. Kampfer who gave her a thorough exam, necessary shots and meds to get rid of the heart worms, fleas, and ticks she was infested with. Then it was on to Crescent City Kennels, local headquarters of ARK, for a bath, some grooming, proper food, a bit of cuddling and a much needed rest in a safe place. Now, it just so happens that Bill Mace had always liked dogs, especially Ger man Shepherds, and had even owned a few over his lifetime, and he started to fall more in love with Jasmine every day when he just went to check on her at the kennel. So, long story short, Bill has adopted the pretty stray that he helped to rescue and after much discussion about a name, the dog was named Jasmine and home she went with Bill. It didnt take long for the two to bond, and you should see Bill when he talks about her. His eyes light up and he smiles, She really is the sweetest dog; shes so pretty, she looks just like a wolf Shes so much company; shes really very good for me. And again I think A man and his dog .it is a beautiful thing. Grannycam Almost anytime grand kids are mentioned, we automatically envision younger kids. So it was a nice surprise to get some photos of Gran ny Mary Dawn Chris topherson and her big kids and grandkids. Mary Dawn splits her time between her home in Kamiah, Idaho, and the other here in Welaka. Recently, sev eral members of Mary Dawns family traveled to Idaho for her grand sons wedding, including her daughter, Dona Rae Lanham, and her granddaughter Mackenzie Lanham, from Bellingham, W ashington. Also there to shar e in the wedding week festivities were Chuck Lanham, sonin-law and father of the groom, from Bell ingham, Washington. Chad Christopher son, Mary Dawns son and Godfather of the gr oom, from Kamiah, Idaho. Chase Lanham, grandson and the groom, from Moscow, Idaho. And last but not least, Ray Christopher son, father-in-law, father and grandfather to these young men, who is fr om Welaka, Bisbee, North Dako ta, and Kamiah, Ida ho. (Somehow, I think Mary Dawn is the only one who understands all these relationships, but this is the way she gave it to me, so you figure it out.) Tom and Debbie Johnson, who live on Dunns Creek, always take advantage of any time they can spend time with their granddaughter Ella, who is now eight years old and lives in Pinegrove, Illinois, and Ella loves her visits here as much as they love having her. And they stay on the go almost the whole time Ella is here, with lots of time at the beach, and even more boat ing on the beautiful St Johns in the familys deck boat. And now something I have to share with you that is not really about this side of the tracks but worth mentioning. You know by now that I love thrift stores, and while I know they ar ent going to be immac ulate like, say Belks or Bealls, I still want them to be clean and or ganized and want to be able to get around the racks and shelves without having to scrunch. Well, for a while, I had just sopped going to the Lee Con lee Store in Palatka. It had gotten to be such a mess that it was just not a nice place to go. BUT The other day I got to town early for an appointment and noticed that they were open at ten after nine when nothing else was, so, what the heck, I stopped in. And WOW! What a difference.. I almost couldnt believe it was the same place. I was so impressed, I just couldnt stop telling the lady working ther e that morning how amazing the change was.. Everything was neatly arranged and organized, and dust ed; not all crammed together and wrin kled. And the ever so lovely lady smiled and talked with me as she checked me out. So, if, like me, you had kind of scratched this thrift stor e off your list, give it another try. I think youll be wowed too. And P.S. I got a nice pair of slacks, a great purse, and the pret tiest blouse for under $4! W ell, thats it Hope fully by next time the water will have gone down a little and Ill have some fish tales for you .. and if you have any, PLEASE share them with me! A3 COMMUNITY Linda Hornespnews@live.com The Write Side of the Tracks We Cater To CowardsFULL SERVICE GENERAL DENTISTRY 325-8081 American Dental Center of Palatka American Dental Center of Palatka American Dental Center of Palatka 317 N. Summit St., 386-698-1313Crescent City Flower Shopwww.crescentcityowershop.com Bring the sunshine inside with a arrangement Chase Lanham is with his father Chuck, his Godfather Chad and his grandfather Ray. The guys got in a few rounds golf before the wed ding, and had some great guy time together! M ade for a great start to a wonderful and beau tiful weekend! Mary Dawn Christopherson with her daughter, Dona Rae Lanham, and her granddaughter, Mack enzie Lanham. Pop-Pop Tom Johnson with granddaughter and temporary Captain Ella enjoying the Creek life as they navigate their way to Lake George for another day of wet and sunny. Bill Mace and his new best friend Jasmine. r fnt rf bbb t bbbtt t City Commission Meeting Thursday, August 9, 2018 City Hall 6:00 p.m. 1. Pledge of Allegiance 2. Approval of Minutes: City Commission Meeting of July 12, 2018 New Business 3. Resolution Supporting FRDAP Grant Application for Fletcher Park 4. Florida League of Cities Voting Delegate 5. Resolution 18-08 Support for the Northeast Florida Regional Council 6. Appointment of City Representative for Fire Pension Board 7. Appointment to the Better Place Plan Oversight Committee 8. Recommendation for Audit Services 9. Resolution Regarding Participation in the County Fire Service MSTU 10. City Managers Contract Renewal 11. Excessive Noise Update Mayor Peterson 12. Police Chiefs Law Enforcement Report with Q&A 13. Police Community Outreach Report 14. Code Enforcement Report 15. Resolution 18-09 Abatement of 706 Grove Avenue 16. Resolution 18-10 Abatement of 820 Cherry Street 17. City Commission Comments and Questions Visitor and Citizen Communication 18. Visitor and Citizen Communications Speaker is limited to 2 minutes PLEASE COME FORWARD to the podium and give your name and address be fore addressing the Commission. Persons with disabilities requiring special accommodations in order to partici pate in this meeting should contact City Hall at 386-698-2525 at least 24 hours in advance to request such accommodations. 8/8/18 Candidates at the Democratic Candidate Forum at the Crescent City Womens Civic Association. The event was hosted by the Putnam County DEC.
Jose here to tell you about fun adven tures that Troop 957 h as. First of all, we want to say thank you for the camping gear do nation that someone b rought us about a month ago. It was very kind of him to do that for us! It will denitely get used! This is a picture of two of our scouts on a camping trip in Utah. We came out west to work with our scout leader for a few weeks and when we do that, we mix fun and adventure with the work. Here, they are experienc ing very cold water a nd really great na ture. Its always nice w hen youve been outside in nature to run across a cool stream where you can stop a bit and relax. We have inter esting things happen a l ot when we take the time to plan and go places. Its great to see the different places in America. On this trip, we ew from Or lando to Salt Lake C ity and then drove to Wyoming. Theres a little town there called Kemmerer. Yup, I spelled that right! Its a little town on the western side of Wyoming. Now, I have to tell you about this really interesting guy that we met in Kemmer er that sells military s urplus pants and jackets and stuff. His name is Billy and he loves to see our scout leader show up at his place. Its a real trea sure trove of camp ing gear! T here were four of us there that day and we found all sorts of interesting stuff. We bought some great pants and matching camo jackets. He had hats and dufe bags and coats (which we really dont need be cause we live in Flor ida) knives, and all s orts of other stuff. It was great fun. I cant wait until next weekend to use our new gear when we are going on an other adventure in C entral Utah with Elder Mullins, our scout leader that served a mission in Florida. We are real ly excited to visit him a nd see him and his wife again. Hes ac tually the guy that h elped us get this article started so we could report on our activities for Troop and Pack 957! He has some really great places that are close to his house that we are going to go ex plore. We are super e xcited to go! We are joining other people from Utah to go with us. It should be really great fun! Whenever we get Elder Mullins and Brother Corbett together, its a reci pe for extreme fun! I c ant wait to tell you more about it. If you enjoy having a great time, come join us! Troop and Pack 957 are sponsored by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. We usually meet on Wednesday nights but we are out west for the next few weeks so dont come to the church while we are gone. I will keep reporting on things we are doing the next few weeks. We will be back soon! You can get more information on our activities by going to www.beascout.org. Some Troop 957 Scouts Take a TripWay Back When... OUR TO WN 25 years agoAugust 13, 1967 Gene Byrd Catches Unofficial Worlds Record Cobia Fish Gene Byrd, local Standard Oil Distributor, caught the unofficial worlds largest Cobia fish while deep sea fishing off of the St. Augustine coast. The 135 pound fish is 33 pounds heavier than the current record holder of that time.50 years ago Years Ago...August 13, 1943 Howell Graduates from the Army Chaplain School Chaplin Otterbein C. Howell, of Crescent City, Methodist minister, graduated from the Army Chaplin School of Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts. 75 years ago 10 years ago 5 years agoAugust 14, 2013 Students can Leave Their Collars Home this Year Putnam County School District students were not required to wear collared shirts for the new school year. There were many reasons the dress code policy was changed. August 13, 2008 Rides for Commuters For those live in the Crescent City area, but work in Palatka a com muter service began. A similar service was going to be started in Interlachen as well. More than 200 residents had already signed up for the service. Compiled from the Crescent City News, Crescent City Journal, Crescent City Courier Journal, Putnam County Courier Journal and other local news sources. August 11, 1993 Blahak, Trained, Takes Over Helm at Welaka PD Af ter finishing 40 hours of retraining, Welaka Police Chief John Blahak hit the streets. He was a 13-year veteran of the Putnam County Sheriffs Office. He was hired to replace Danny West. Lovarnso WalkerSales Consultant256 Hwy. 17 N., Palatka, FL 32177 (386) 328-8863 Ext. 117 (800) 382-3692 Ext. 117 FAX (386) 328-7222 CELL (386) 559-3512 email@example.com Dr. Walker Curing All Your Automotive NeedsFrom a small town in Wales to a small town in Florida, as revealed in the pag es of the Courier Journal of August 10, 1983. FFA chapter hosts Welsh exchange student Cr escent City High Schools chapter of the Future Farm ers of America had a special weekend visitor this week. Hes Robert Lewis, an ex change student from Gr eat Britain. Lewis, from Tympistyll, Rhayader, Powys County, Wales, vis ited the areas farms and small businesses for a close-up look at agriculture and business in smalltown America. He arrived Thursday night after a weeks stay in Washington, D.C. and departed on Tuesday. Im sure itll be a memorable experi ence, he said during a Friday morning tour of the Couri er-Journals facilities. Lewis started of f his busy agenda with a literal broad overview of the Crescent City area. Lt. Col. (Ret.) Norris Sauls treat ed him to a ight in Sauls light airplane out of Thunderbird Air Park. The young Welsh farmer represents the National Federa tion of Young Farmers Clubs, a British or ganization similar to the FFA. We concentrate on learning modern agricultural meth ods, and we function much like the FF A, he said. We perform a number of civic ser vice functions for the community, and we have various competitions throughout the year too. Lewis family oper ates three farms to taling 650 acres that ar e dedicated to raising cattle and growing the feed and silage crops necessary to feed the animals. During his stay, Lewis visited numerous r epresentative businesses in the area, as well as far ms, groves and ferneries. Sunday, though, was set aside for relaxation at a lakeside home. 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 Serving Putnam County Since 19631813 Reid St. (Hwy 17) Palatka 325.0440 325.0460 Some Troop 957 Scouts Take a Trip JoseScout Scribe LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. LLC. 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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 qualify for a free membership. Pomona Park, 32181 (Bldg #2) 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. You may You may You may qualify for qualify for qualify for a a a FREE FREE FREE Membership! Membership! Membership! Quitting tobacco isn't easy. Finding help should be. Tobacco Free Florida QUIT YOUR WAY GROUP QUITIs the in-person option of Tobacco Free Florida Quit Your Way services.FREE Programs cover all forms of tobacco. FREE
PALATKA T. Ray Allen T. Ray Allen, 78, of Palatka went to be with the Lord at his residence August 2, 2018 after a brief and coura geous battle with mela noma cancer. Ray was bor n in Jacksonville and had been a lifelong r esident of Palatka. He was a 1958 graduate of Palatka Se nior High School. He at tended St. Johns River Junior College in Palatka wher e he played on the basketball team. In 2005 he retired from Georgia Pacific Corp. in Palatka after 46 years of service, where he worked in the water plant as an oper ator and did lab work. He had owned and oper ated Allen Hay Farms in Palatka for the past 45 years and had a special r elationship with his cus tomers. He had attended the University of Florida and had been a 50+ year Gator Booster He was a Baptist and a member of Farm Bureau. He en joyed his work in the hay fields, cookouts, attend ing church, and family r eunions. His grandchildren and great grandchil dren were very special to him. He was pr eceded in death by his parents, Tim and Evelyn Allen. Surviving are his wife of 54 years, Mary Al len of Palatka; two sons and daughter -in-law, Ron Allen of Palatka, and Kevin and Phyllis Allen of Palatka; a daughter and son-in-law, Bren da and David Dyess of Lake W orth; two sisters, Glenda Johns and Faye McNeill, both of Palatka; six grandchildren, Kevin Dane Allen, Jr., Kait lyn Allen, Michael Dyess, Laur en Dyess, Amelia Allen, and Bracee Allen; four great grandchildren, Wyatt Allen, Rosie Al len, Kelson Rotkin-Allen, Jorja Mutter; and sever al nieces, nephews and gr eat nieces and neph ews. The family r eceived friends from 5 p.m. until 8 p.m. Monday, August 6 at Masters Funeral Home of Palatka. A celebration of life was held at 11 a.m. Tuesday, August 7 at Hill crest Baptist Church in Palatka with Pastor W il lie McKinnon officiating. Burial followed in Orange Springs Cemetery. The family r equests that memorial gifts be desig nated for cancer research at Mayo Clinic. Memorials can be made online at www.mayoclinic.or g/ development or mailed to Department of Develop ment, Mayo Clinic, 200 First St. SW Rochester, MN 55905. Friends may sign the online register at www.themastersfuneral homes.com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in char ge of arrangements. PALATKA Cynthia J. Price Willis Cynthia June Cindy Price Willis, 60, of Palatka passed away Monday, July 30, 2018 at Community Hospice McGraw Center for Caring in Jacksonville following an extended ill ness. Cindy was a native and life-long resident of Palatka. She was a Cer tified Nursing Assistant and had worked in home health car e for 30 years, having worked for Inter im Health Care, Gentiva Health Services, and oth er local home health care agencies. She had re ceived numerous awards for her dedication, ex cellence, and care as a nurse. She loved nursing and taking car e of oth ers. She was a member of Paran Baptist Chur ch and had also been a member of Palatka Moose Lodge #184. She enjoyed frequenting thrift stores, collecting books, sing ing karaoke, and going to chur ch. She was a Seminoles and Jaguars fan. She loved her chi huahuas and loved living life to the fullest with her family and friends. She will be deeply missed. She was preceded in death by her father, Charles Howard Price; and her husband, Roger Willis. Surviving are her moth er, Alta Odom Price Bass of Palatka; four brothers, Robert Price of Palatka, Randall Price (Susie) of Katy, Texas, Charles Price of Palatka, and Ron Voigt (Liz) of Lakeland; three sisters, Pat Maxwell (Randy) of Palatka, Char lotte Price Martinez (Clay J ernigan) of Palatka, Amy Price Stiglitz (Rob) of Cincinnati, Ohio; several nieces and nephews, Joshua, Dawson, Sky lar, Trevor, Sabrina, Tr ish, Brenda, Jack, Min dy, Eric, Justin, Kaitlyn, A shlyn, Kelly, Danny, Vaughn, and Ava; special cousins, David and Tru dy Price; and many ex tended family members. Calling hours wer e held at 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Fri day, August 3 at Masters Funeral Home in Palatka. F uneral services were held at 11 a.m. Saturday, August 4 at Paran Bap tist Church with Pastor David Price and Pastor Charles Litzell of ficiating. In honor and celebration of Cindys life, a video tribute was shown. In lieu of flowers, me morial gifts may be sent to Paran Baptist Church, 125 Paran Church Rd., Melrose, FL 32666. Messages of encouragement or sympathy may be ex pressed in her online guestbook at www.the mastersfuneralhomes. com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in char ge of arrangements. PALATKA John Dwain Gresham John Dwain Gresham, 55, of Palatka, passed from this life on Tuesday, July 31, 2018 at home following an extended ill ness. A native and life long resident of Palatka, John graduated from Palatka High School in 1980. He had worked 27 years with the St. Johns River Water Management District. John was also a Past Master of Pineland Lodge #86 F&AM. He was preceded in death by his parents, Gary D. Gresham, Sr. and Kathryn E. Gresham. John is survived by a sister, Sylvia Sevearance of San Mateo, a broth er, Gary Gresham (Kar en) of Bardin, nieces and nephews, Mandy Rigsby (R yan), Josh Sevearance, Travis Gresham (Kristen) and Jonathan Gresham and three great-grand children, Madison Rigsby, Reagan Rigsby and Kathryn June Gr esham. Graveside services be gan at 3:30 p.m. Friday, August 3, 2018 at San Mateo Cemetery with The Rev. Father Robert Mills o fficiating. Viewing was from 3 p.m. until the time of services at 3:30 p.m. Memories and condo lences may be expressed to the family at Johns Book of Memories page at www.johnsonovertur ffunerals.com Arrangements were entrusted to Johnson-Over turf Funeral Home in Palatka. SATSUMA Jimmy Overstreet J ames Dwayne Jim my Overstreet, 41, of Satsuma, passed fr om this life on Monday, July 30, 2018 from in juries received in an au tomobile accident. Born in El Paso, T exas, Jimmy lived mostly in Putnam County since 1983. He attended Crescent City High School and Palatka High School as well as Burns High School in Spartanburg, South Car olina while residing there for a few years. Jimmy was multi-talented and had been self-employed working as a handyman for several years. He was a member of the Great Banquet Community at the Mandarin Presbyte rian Church. In his lei sure time, Jimmy enjoyed working in the yar d and tinkering with repairing vehicles. He was preceded in death by a son, Malachi Dalton Overstreet. Jimmy is survived by his fianc, Jennifer Ja cobs of Satsuma, his par ents, James and Vickie Overstr eet of Palatka, his children, Jacob Daniels Henderson of Spartan burg, South Carolina, Nathan Daniel Parks, Jadon Dwayne Over street, Ashton Dallas Overstr eet and Aria Rose Overstreet, all of Palatka and Faith Angel Over street of Satsuma, two sisters, Michelle Casto (David) of St. Augustine and Melissa Overstreet of North Augusta, South Carolina, his maternal grandmother, Lois Ford of El Paso, Texas, aunts and uncles, Charles and Linda Overstreet and Roy and Christine Smith, all of Statesboro, Georgia, nieces, Hannah Noonan, Breanna Casto, Brittany Casto and Brooke Casto as well as other extended family. Services celebrating Jimmys life were held at 11 a.m. Friday, August 3, 2018 at Johnson-Over turf Chapel in Palatka with Rev. Adam Geor ge and Bro. Marc Mickle offi ciating. Burial followed at Bostwick Cemetery. The family r eceived friends Friday from 10 a.m. until the time of services at 11 a.m. In lieu of flowers, the family r equests memorial donations be sent to Mandarin Pr esbyterian Church, ATTN: North east Florida Great Ban quet Scholarships, 11844 Mandarin Road, Jacksonville, FL 32223. Memories and condo lences may be expressed to the family at Jimmys Book of Memories page at www.johnsonovertur ffunerals.com Arrangements were entrusted to Johnson-Over turf Funeral Home in Palatka. PALATKA Eleanor M. Gautney Eleanor McCamish Gautney, 76, of Palatka passed away Sunday, July 29 at Hav en Hospice Rob erts Care Center following an extended illness. Eleanor was a native of Calhoun, T ennessee and had been a resident of Palatka, on and off, for the past 61 years, com ing from Calhoun. She had worked as a gr eeter at Walmart in Palatka for 20 years, leaving there in 2010. She never met a stranger. She was a very happy person who enjoyed making others just as happy. She was a Baptist and was a lov ing mother, grandmother and gr eat grandmother. Preceding her in death were her parents, William and Gedena McCamish; a sister, Faye Parkison, three grandchildren, Doug Collins, Tony Col lins and Randall Fincher, Jr .; and her husband, Jimmy Gautney. Surviving are two daughters, Melodie Col lins (Freddie Corey) of Satsuma, and T eri Lynn Gautney (Cliff Messom) of San Mateo; three sons and daughters-inlaw, David Keith Col lins, Jr. of Palatka, Bill and Br enda Collins of East Palatka, and Eric and Bonnie Collins of Interlachen; three sis ters, Martha Shamblin of Calhoun, T ennessee, and Mae Thornburg and Mary Davis, both of Athens, Tennessee; eleven grandchildren and spouses, Renee a nd Brad Gray, Jennifer and Cole Phillips, Jason Collins, Lacey Collins, Christa Collins, Justin Collins, Amanda and T odd Markel, Dustin and Byranna Hall, Phillip Collins, Tyler Messom, and Gwyneth Messom; 13 great grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews. Eleanors life was cele brated from 2 p.m. until 4 p.m. W ednesday, August 3 at Haven Hos pice Roberts Center in Palatka. Memorial gifts may be sent to Haven Hospice Roberts Care Center, 6400 St. Johns Ave., Palatka, FL 32177. Friends may sign the on line register at www.the mastersfuneralhomes. com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka was in char ge of arrangements. PALATKA Allison S. Gray Allison Sue Gray, 61, of Palatka passed away Sunday, July 29, 2018 at Haven Hospice Roberts Care Center in Palatka. Allison was born in Camden, New Jersey and had been a resi dent of Palatka for two years, coming fr om Oak Ridge, Tennessee where she had lived for over 30 years. She had worked as a Graphic Illustrator for the U.S. Department of Energy. She enjoyed designing, drawing, the outdoors, and in her younger years had en joyed hiking, backpack ing, and camping. She could do anything on a computer She was preceded in death by her parents, Edward and Olga Carl son Goehring; and a br other, Todd Goehring. Surviving are her hus band of nine years, Mark Fowler of Palatka; a daughter and son-in-law, Jessica and Bill Barton of Knoxville, Tennessee; three step-children and spouse, Mark Fowler, Jr. of Dayton, Ohio, Tim and Brandy Fowler of Knox ville, Tennessee, and Chris Fowler of Orlando; a brother and sisterin-law, Mark and Mary Goehring of New Jersey; five grandchildr en, McKenzie Wooldridge, Jax on Wooldridge, Jorydan Fowler Maddox Fowler, and Zaddie Fowler; two nephews, Bryant Goeh ring and Jonathon Goehring; and many special friends. A gathering of friends will be at a later date. In lieu of flowers, memo rial gifts may be made to St. Jude Childr ens Re search Hospital at www. stjude.or g or P.O. Box 1000, Dept. 142, Mem phis, TN 38148-0142. Messages of encour agement or sympathy may be expressed on her online guestbook at www.themastersfuneral homes.com. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka is assisting the family. SATSUMA Raymond J. Dennis Raymond Joseph Den nis, 75, of Satsuma passed away Tuesday, July 31, 2018 at Putnam Community Medical Center in Palatka following an extended illness. Masters Funeral Home of Palatka is in charge of arrangements. CHURCH 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 ....... Word of Faith Bible Church ....................... 386-698-4643 Welaka Welaka United Methodist Church ............. Satsuma Hope Lutheran Church ............................... 386-649-0631 a.m. 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 Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-325-4521 South Putnam Church............................386-698-1054 Got Hope? Obituaries Nueva vida Iglesia de Dios Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home386-325-4521 New Life Church of God Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 A5 Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564 Lake Como Lake Como Community of Hope...............386-463-7100 Masters Funeral Home Palatka386-325-4564
Iron Man from page A1 InfrastructureIt is essential for both economic growth and quality of life that enhancements are made to Putnam Countys infrastructure. Roads, bridges, port facilities, the airport, railways, communications, and water/wastewater are utilized by residents, visitors, and businesses each and every day. Coordination at all levels is vital to ensure that Putnam County receives the necessary funding to improve infrastructure. Economic DevelopmentPutnam County is blessed with a strategic location, bountiful natural resources, and several large employers. In order to grow the economy, we must keep our crime rates headed down and keep our school ratings moving up. We also must prioritize infrastructure investments and incentivize businesses to relocate to Putnam County through benecial scal policy. Public SafetyImprovements in public safety have lead to lower crimes rates and faster response times for rst responders. The Putnam County Commissions proper funding of law enforcement, re/rescue, and emergency management will help keep our residents safe. Efcient, Effective GovernmentCitizens deserve to have a government which serves them effectively and efciently. Putnam County government should continue to keep taxes low, expenses down, productivity high, and prioritize customer service. TERRY COUNTY COMMISSIONDISTRICT 3Paid by Terry L. Turner, Republican, for Putnam County Commission, District 3www.TerryLTurner.com T ERRY COUNTY COMMISSIONDISTRICT 3 COUNTY COMMISSION WORKING FOR PUTNAM COUNTY! Welcome back Putnam County students. Wishing all of you a safe and productive school year. A warm welcome to this years kindergarten class, the Class of 2031. Best Wishes to the graduating Class of 2019! Good Luck! Quality Education, Quality Leadership Putnam County School Board District 4 Remember to Vote Bud McInnis on August 28, 2018Political advertisement paid for and approved by Bud McInnis, non-partisan, for School Board, District 4 Vote Bud McInnis ATTENTION VOTERSPrimary Election August 28, 2018Early Voting Schedule: August 16th-25th 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 2509 Crill Ave., Suite 900 Palatka, FL 32177 South Putnam Government Complex 115 North Summit St. Crescent City, FL 32112 Interlachen Community Center 135 S. County Rd. 315 Interlachen, FL 32148Vote Early at Any of Our Three Early Voting Locations IMPORTANT ELECTION INFORMATION For More Information call386-329-0224
Vinegar is said to have been discov ered around 5,000 BC, when unattended grape juice tur ned into wine and then vinegar. Originally used as a food preservative, vin egars medicinal uses soon came to light. Hippocrates used vinegar to manage wounds, while medi cal practitioners in the 1700s used it to tr eat everything from poi son ivy and croup to stomach aches. V inegar was even used to tr eat diabetes. Vinegar which means sour wine in French, can be made from virtually any carbo hydrate that can be fer mented, including grapes, dates, coco nut, potatoes, beets, and, of course, apples. The benefits and uses of apple cider vinegar (ACV) ar e now known to many (more on this later), which is why this is becoming a staple in many peoples kitchen pantries. T raditionally, vinegar is made through a long, slow fermentation process, leav ing it rich in bioactive components like acetic acid, gallic acid, catechin, epicatechin, caffeic acid, and more, giving it potent anti oxidant, antimicrobial, and many other bene ficial properties. As r eported in Med scape General Medi cine: The slow methods are generally used for the production of the traditional wine vinegars, and the culture of acetic acid bacteria gr ows on the surface of the liquid and fer mentation proceeds slowly over the course of weeks or months. The longer fer men tation period allows for the accumulation of a non-toxic slime composed of yeast and acetic acid bacteria, known as the mother of vinegar. Mother of vinegar, a cobweb-like amino acid-based substance found in unprocessed, unfiltered vinegar, indicates your vinegar is of the best quality. Most manufactur ers pasteurize and filter their vinegar to prevent the mother from form ing, but the murky kind is best, especially if youre planning to consume it. Health Uses for Apple Cider Vinegar Ther e are no official guidelines concerning taking vinegar inter nally. Some people take one to two teaspoons a day, mixed in a glass of water before meals or in the morn ing, and report bene fits from doing so. The risk of taking small amounts of vinegar is low, and research sug gests it may have some r eal health benefits. Vinegar is said to be anti-glycemic and has a beneficial effect on blood sugar levels. Its thought that the acetic acid in vinegar may lower blood sugar by preventing the com plete digestion of complex carbohydrates, which is accomplished either by accelerating gastric emptying or increasing the uptake of glucose by bodily tis sues. One theory is that vin egar might inactivate some of the digestive enzymes that br eak down carbohydrates into sugar, thus slow ing the conversion of complex carbohydrate into sugar fr om a meal into your bloodstream. This gives your body more time to pull sug ar out of your blood, p reventing your sug ar levels from spiking. Quite a bit of r esearch supports the use of vinegar as a diabetic treatment as well. One study found that vinegar treatment improved insulin sensitivity in 19 percent of individuals with type 2 diabetes and 34 percent of those with pre-diabetes. Yet another study found taking two tablespoons of apple ci der vinegar before bed lower ed blood sugar levels in people with type 2 diabetes by up to 6 percent by the morning. Vinegar supports heart health in multi ple ways. As explained in the Jour nal of Food Science: Polyphenols such as chlorogenic acid, which is present in high levels in apple cider vinegar, could in and improve health by preventing cardiovas cular diseases. One study showed that vinegar could lower cholesterol in laboratory rats, while another study on rats found their blood pressure could be lowered by the acetic acid in vinegar Vinegar has also been found to decrease tri glyceride levels and aging form of choles terol) in animal studies. Vinegar may help you lose weight, as it appears to have an anti-obesity effect by in creasing satiety and r educing the total amount of food consumed. For instance, when volunteers consumed a small amount of vinegar along with a highcarb meal (a bagel and juice) they consumed less food for the r e mainder of the day. The r eduction equated to about 200 to 275 calories a day an amount that would result in a monthly weight loss of up to 1.5 pounds. In addition, separate research found tak ing vinegar along with br ead not only lowered glucose and insulin responses, but also increased levels of satiety. The rating of satiety was directly related to the acetic acid level in the vinegar Apple cider vinegar helps to break up and reduce mucous in your body, helping to clear your sinuses. It also has antibacterial properties, making it useful for infections. Heres what to do: 1.Add 1/2 to 1 tea spoon of apple cider vinegar to a cup of warm filtered water, and then stir until its thoroughly mixed. 2.Pour some of the mixture into your palm (make sure you wash your hands first) and then snort it up one nostril at a time. Plug the other nostril with the other hand. Repeat to the other side. The antibacterial properties in apple cider vinegar may be useful for sore throats as well. Gargle with a mixture of about onethird cup of apple ci der vinegar mixed with war m water as needed. You can also use undi luted ACV for this: 1.Sip a small of amount of undiluted apple cider vinegar. 2.If you can with stand it, repeat several times a day. 3.Ther e should be a 30-minute gap in between each sip. Make sur e to drink water af ter each dose. Acid r eflux typically results from having too little acid in your stomach. You can easily improve the acid content of your stom ach by taking one tablespoon of raw unfil tered apple cider vinegar in a large glass of wate r daily. The pectin in apple cider vinegar may also help to soothe intestinal spasms. In addition, ACV not only effectively stim ulates digestive juic es that help the body br eak down food, but it also contains healthy acids like isobutryic, acetic, propionic and lactic acid that can control the growth of unwanted yeast and bacteria in your stom ach and throughout your body. Apple cider vinegar works for a variety of skin ailments, from bug bites to poison ivy to sunburn. You can either apply it directly to the irritated area or try soaking in a bath with about one cup of vinegar added. Topical application of apple cider vine gar may help remove warts, likely because of the high levels of acetic acid it contains. Y ou can try soaking a cotton ball in vinegar and applying it to the wart, covered, over night. 1.Soak a cotton ball in ACV. 2.Applying the cotton ball over the wart and keep it well covered. 3.Leave it on over night, and remove in the mor ning. Apple cider vinegar contains potassium and enzymes to help banish fatigue. Plus, its amino acids may help prevent the buildup of lactic acid in your body, further preventing fatigue. cation Studies found that ACV plays a role in liver detoxification, and may stimulate cir culation. It also has healing pr operties that can affect the skin and blood and elimi nate harmful environmental toxins in the body. Apple cider vin egar can also cleanse the lymph nodes and pr omote better lymph circulation, which can contribute to improved immune system re sponse. Too much Candida bacteria, which is actually a naturally occurring yeast, in your body has been linked to many dif ferent health issues, including yeast infections, fatigue, poor memo ry, depression, head aches, sugar cravings. Candida over growth usually happens when the body is too acidic from excessive intake of processed foods or sugar, or if theres in sufficient good bac teria in your system. Because ACV is fer mented with a ben eficial yeast, it can serves as a pr ebiot ic for healthy bacte ria, essentially helping good bacteria gr ow. Hygiene and Beauty Uses for Apple Cider Vinegar You might even want to keep some apple cider vinegar in your bathroom cabinet. Apple cider vinegar helps remove product build-up and balance your scalps pH level. Try a weekly rinse of one-third cup of vin egar mixed with four cups of water For dandruff, do this instead: 1.Spraying your scalp with equal parts vinegar and water (mixed). around your head and leave it to sit for an hour. peat up to twice a week. vinegar on a cotton ball makes a simple facial toner and cleanser to help pr event breakouts. It might even help bruises to fade faster.Forty-one years ago, CS Bennett entered the Navy and was staCalifor nia. Bennett worked in Supply and Food Service and Naval Intelligence during his sixteen years in the Navy and is a Gulf aboard the USS Nimitz, our nations second nuclear carrier and the USS Saratoga, an other aircraft carrier, while he was stationed at Mayport, near Jack sonville. The Saratoga was the second of four Forr estal-class supercarri ers built for the Unit ed States Navy in the 1950s, Bennett said. Our newer carriers, all nuclear power ed, are named after presidents: Ford, Reagan, Bush, and Roosevelt. Bennett left the mil itary service in 1992 and was back in school a t the beginning of 1993. He received his degree in criminal jus tice in 1994 and two days later went to work as a manager at Quin cys Restaurant. He spent one year there before beginning work Children and Families and from there moved to a position with the Putnam County He also worked at Jenkins, Beasley and Price Middle Schools as well as with Child Protective Services be fore semi-retirement in 2008. In 2011 Ben nett returned to col lege, earning a degree in Political Science and Public Administration in 2012. Ive been interested in writing and have been writing for quite some time, Bennett said, but I didnt publish my first book until 2012. Since then Bennett has been prolific, writing and publishing twenty books. He was driven to write and fin ished sixteen books in two years. I felt so compelled to write I finished one book in fourteen days, he said. The longest it took me to complete a book was a year and a half. Bennett has many varied interests and the genres of his work point that out. Among his books are includ ed military and military action, human inter est, romantic mystery a nd regular mystery. He also plays trum pet and has a musical backgr ound, which allows him to write with authority about the subject when it occurs in his novels. Ive spoken to audi ences all over Florida, Bennett said. Ive also given presentations in Tennessee, Texas, all over the east coast and west to California. Governor Rick Scott, Ben Carson, the cur rent Secretary of the opment, Ted Yoho, our US Repr esentative, and other celebrities and politicians also have copies of my books. Bennett has also been interviewed on nation al radio broadcasts in both the United States and Canada, and he is available to speak to local civic and commu nity groups. All of Bennetts books ar e self-published and he designs all his own covers. He has been married for thirty-seven years, has three children and one stepson. His two sons have graduated from the University of Florida, his daughter from Temple University and his stepson is retired from military ser vice in the Air Force. His wife, Car olyn Bennett, taught at Interlachen is now the Vice Chair of the Interlachen Town Council. A listing of Bennetts novels are extensive and include: Americas Original Radical, The Will of America, The Spartan Directive, Cafe Romance, The Sacrifi cial Ram, The Conservative Prodigy, A Goth ic Lesson in Love, and sev eral others. You can find his books at: https://www.amazon. com/ and https:// www.barnesandnoble. com/ You can contact CS Bennett at: theoriginal email@example.com or visit his website at: www.theoriginalradi cals.org where you can check out his curr ent tour schedule. You can also visit his Facebook page: https://www. facebook.com/CSBen nettFromPhilly to find ou t more about him and his work. G.A. Teske, author of four fantasy nov els and an upcoming young adult historical fiction novel: available at the Courier Journal office in Crescent City. Find out more at www. geraldateske.com. Email: ga.teske@yahoo. com and on Facebook: Dunns Creek Fantasy Productions, LLC.Local Author CS Bennett August 8, 2018 COURIER JOURNAL Section B Dr. MercolaNatural Health News The Multitude of Apple Cider Vinegar Uses G.A. Teske & FACES PLACES
cations, Customer Authentication, In-Per son Interviews for Food Assistance (SNAP). C ontact Jeremy Yates at 386-329-0441 for more information. Mondays: 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Palatka Library, Tuesdays: 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Bostwick Library, Wednesdays: 9:30 a.m.6 p.m., Crescent City Library, Thursdays: 9:30 a.m.-6 p.m., Interlachen Library, Fri days: 9:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Melrose Library. T hinking about using your Putnam property as a vacation rental? The ABCs of Putnam County Tourist Development Tax Collecting and Reporting. Get your ques tions answered by the Putnam County Tax C ollector Tourist Development Tax Team at this informative session on Wednesday, Au gust 8 from 9-10 a.m. at 321 St. Johns Ave. i n Palatka.The Meet the Candidates at the Crescent City Womans Club will be on Thursday, Au gust 16 at 6 p.m. at their clubhouse located on 604 North Summit Str eet in Crescent City. For more information call 386-698-4711 or 386-649-6890. The South Putnam Pop Warner program is seeking sponsorships/donations for their program for youths aged 5-15. This will give the opportunity for children to par ticipate in team sports and activities. They n eed equipment, uniforms, and other items. If you would like to donated call Cavashia Bush at 386-3369-5974. Reiter Insurance Agency is holding a back to school drive for Middleton-Burney Ele mentary School teachers. T hey are accept ing the following items until August 30: dry e rase markers, facial tissues, Clorox wipes, and pencils. Every person who donates will be entered into a drawing that will take place on August 31. The winner will receive a $30 gift certicate to Palmeras Restaurant. The St. Johns River Bartram Frolic will be held on September 28-30. The St. Johns River Bartram Frolic is organized by the Bartram Trail in Putnam County Commit tee, the City of Palatka, and Putnam County. The festival day will be Satur day, September 29. They invite nature-based tourists and youth to the riverfront to learn about and celebrate our National Heritage River and the Bartram National Recreation Trail. Ed ucation and recreation are the preeminent activities. For mor e information visit http:// bartram.putnam-.com. Join the Palatka Social Club every Tues day for a dance with live music from 6-10 p.m. at the Shrine Club located on 116 Yelv ington Road in East Palatka. For more infor mation call Jerry at 386-684-6217. C onversations with Mayor Joe Svingala Would you like to talk to the Mayor? Share ideas? Complaints? Anything you would like to chat about, he will be at Town Hall (Coun cil Room Door) the Saturday after the sec ond Tuesday Council meetings T his will be a monthly event and you can have a oneon-one with Mayor Svingala. Do not hesitate to bring any of your concerns to him for a one-on-one! 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 o n the fourth Saturday of every month from 4-7 p.m. the cost is also $5. 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. L ive at the Larimer is every fourth Fri day o f 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. There is coffee and light refreshments for guests. 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 386-3288998. Members of the Palatka Art League show case their arts and crafts at a monthly art show and sale the Historic Tilghman House on the third Friday of every month. Re freshments are served. For more info, visit www.palatkaartleague.com. D CF representative at your library! A representative from the Department of Chil dren and Families will be at each of the P utnam County Libraries one day a week to provide help with public assistance applica tions including: Internet and Paper Appli -1st & 3rd Mon. 7p.m. 318 Osceola St, Palatka 386-325-5295 PUTNAM COUNTY SHRINE CLUB Fri. 14 oz Top Sirloin, Baked potato, & salad $15 Yelvington Rd, East Palatka 386-325-8020 Your Organization Name HereIf you would like your organiza tion listed in this directory please g ive us a call at 386-698-1644 or email firstname.lastname@example.orgSCHOOL 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 email@example.com 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 DrugAbuseSolution.com. 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 CITYCOMMUNITY THRIFT SHOP Tues. & Thurs. 9 a.m. 12 p.m. Corner Lemon and Main. behind Howe Methodist Church Cres cent City S .A.F.E. of Putnam County Adoptions by Appointment Only 112 Normal St. Hollister 904-325-0196 or 904-460-0556 www.safe-pet-rescue-fl.com 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 CENTERMon. Fri. 9 a.m. 1:30 p.m. 2600 Peters St. Palatka 386-328-0984SECOND TIME AROUND SHOPTues. 12-4, Thurs. 8-12 Community United Methodist Church 126 Highlands Ave, Lake ComoSOUTH PUTNAM CHRISTIAN SERVICE CENTERTues. & Thurs. 10 a.m. 1:30 p.m. 219 N. Summit St.Crescent City 386698-1944THRIFT STOREMon. & 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 CityPUTNAM COUNTY HOME COM MUNITY EDUCATORS (HCE)2nd Wed. Ag. Building 111 Yelvington Rd., E. Pal. Call Mary Ellen Clifton 386-649-8856AR K A NIMAL RESCUEPet Adoption & Thrift Store 1952 S. HWY 17 Crescent City386-624-3661 firstname.lastname@example.orgPUTNAM COUNTY MEDICAL MISSIONFree Medical Care for Uninsured1st Three Friday/ mo 114 Amos Rd-Crescent City the month College Park Baptist Church 386-269-9786ALCOHOLICS 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. 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The summer hours are over. Join Craig for great deals on attractions, restaurants, vacations, and more. WIYD1260A.M TheMixTheMix
Studies have shown that high-quality pre-K education bet ter prepares children to achieve in school and makes them mor e likely to strive for higher vo cational aspirations. It also has a positive impact on soci ety. For every dollar spent on high-quality early education, society gains as much as $13 in long-ter m savings, according to a 2016 study by No bel Laureate, James Heckman. T oo many teachers struggle to access essential classroom resources, says Sal ly McCrady, chair and pr esident of PNC Foundation. Luck ily, its easier than ever to get involved in supporting local efforts to help pre-K teachers and their classrooms and stu dents. Lar ge-scale efforts are being made to help more teachers, classrooms and chil dren get the resources they need, such as science kits, books, art supplies and eld trips. One example of this is a $5 mil lion alliance between the PNC Foundation and DonorsChoose. or g, a crowd-fund ing platform whereby teachers r equest the materials and experiences they need most for their classr ooms, and donors can give to the vetted projects that inspire them. Any person interest ed in helping pre-K teachers can access D onorsChoose.org and donate to a proj ect. Though teachers often spend their own money on class room supplies, they still need many mor e resources to pro vide a well-rounded, high-quality lear ning experience, says Y asmina S. Vinci, executive director, National Head Start Association (NHSA), a not-for-prot ad vocacy organization dedicated to supporting the Head Start community. Major initiatives of this alliance include: Cards: Every teach er who submitted a pr e-K project request in the PNC footprint since April 4, 2017 received a $100 elec tronic gift card to be used on Donor sChoose.org. More than 3,700 public pr e-K and Head Start teachers received the cards to support new projects. standing early education teacher in most PNC markets has been honor ed as a Teacher Hero for his or her efforts and involvement in the alliance. All honorees received a $2,000 gift card to fund a project in their classrooms and a second $2,000 gift card to help seed other pre-K proj ects listed on Donor sChoose.org. Cards: All PNC em ployees who volunteered for the early education initiative 2017 will receive a $50 electronic gift card to support pre-K project requests on DonorsChoose.org. hese resources are already having re al-world impacts. Last years campaign enabled nearly 244,000 pr eschool children across 21 states and the Dis trict of Columbia to r eceive new classroom materials and educational oppor tunities. More than 7,500 pr e-K classroom projects beneted from the grant, which was made in support of PNC $350 million early childhood education initiative. Teachers and donors can vis com/donorschoose for more information. Because of these efforts, we can intro duce our children to mor e activities and opportunities to learn more skills, says Chicago pre-K teach The supplies that I have received have transformed our classroom environ ment.Special to the Courier Journal August 8, 2018 B3 Large-Scale Efforts Helping Pre-K Teachers Receive Resources; You Can, Too Tick exposure can occur year-round, but ticks are most active during warmer months ending in September. The ticks common to Florida are the Black-Legged Tick, American Dog Tick, Bont Tick, and the Lone Star Tick, Before You Go Outdoors Know where to expect ticks. Ticks live in grassy, brushy, or wooded areas, or even on animals. Spending time outside walking your dog, camping, gar dening, or hunting could bring you in close contact with ticks. Many people get ticks in their own yard or neighbor hood. Treat clothing and gear with products containing 0.5 per cent permethrin. Permethrin can be used to treat boots, clothing and camping gear and remain protective through several washings. Protection Agency (EPA)-registered insect repellents containing DEET, picar idin, IR3535, Oil of Lemon Eucalyptus (OLE), para-menthane-diol (PMD), or 2-undecanone. EPAs helpful search tool can help you nd the product that best suits your needs. Always follow product instructions. Do not use insect repellent on babies younger than 2 months old. Do not use products containing OLE or PMD on children under 3 years old. A void Contact with Ticks A void wooded and brushy areas with high grass and leaf litter. W alk in the center of trails. After Y ou Come Indoors Check your clothing for ticks. Ticks may be carried into the house on clothing. Any ticks that are found should be removed. Tumble dry clothes in a dryer on high heat for 10 minutes to kill ticks on dry clothing after you come indoors. If the clothes are damp, additional time may be needed. If the clothes require washing rst, hot water is recommended. Cold and medium temperature water will not kill ticks. Shower soon after being outdoors. Showering within two hours of coming indoors has been shown to reduce your risk of getting Lyme disease and may be effective in reducing the risk of other tickborne diseases. Showering may help wash off unattached ticks and it is a good opportunity to do a tick check. Check your body for ticks after being outdoors. Conduct a full body check upon return from potentially tick-infested ar eas, including your a hand-held or fulllength mirror to view all parts of your body. Check these parts of your body and your childs body for ticks: In and ar ound the ears Inside belly button Back of the knees In and ar ound the hair Between the legs Ar ound the waist Examine gear and pets. Ticks can ride into the home on clothing and pets, then attach to a per son later, so carefully examine pets, coats, and daypacks. Special to the Courier Journal The Trouble with Ticks: Tips for Preventing Tick Bites
Governor Rick Scott announced the release of the 2018 Florida Mili tary-Friendly Guide. T he annual guide, created by the Flor ida Defense Support T ask Force, offers a summary of Flori das laws, programs a nd services bene fitting military ser vice members and t heir families. It also highlights Floridas low tax and finan cial advantages, ed ucational benefits, p rofessional licen sure opportunities a nd fee waivers for service men, wom en and their families s tationed in Flori da. A digital copy o f the 2018 Florida Military-Friendly Guide is available at www.enterprise florida.com/wp-con tent/uploads/Flori da-Military-Friend ly-Guide-2018.pdf. G overnor Scott said, As a proud Navy veteran, and the son of a World War II vet eran, I want to make s ure our military and their families have access to the services they need. Florida is the most military and veteran friendly state in the nation, and since I took office, weve invested hundreds of millions in fund ing for services and b enefits for our mil itary and veterans. O ur Florida Mili tary-Friendly Guide is a nother great re source for our mil itary members to l earn more about these great benefits and everything Flor ida has to offer to t hose who serve. Florida is home to more than 1.5 mil lion veterans, 20 m ajor military in stallations and t hree unified com mands. Since 2011, u nder the leadership of Governor Scott, Florida has invest ed hundreds of mil lions in funding to su pport active mil itary, veterans and t heir families in cluding more than $ 180 million in this years budget. Gov ernor Scotts focus o n serving those that serve our na tion has also helped d rive down the un employment rate for v eterans in Florida to a low 2.9 percent nearly an entire percent lower than the national average and a decrease of more than six per cent since 2010. To f oster enhanced co operation between s tate agencies and Floridas military in stallations, Gover nor Scott holds reg ular meetings with F loridas base com manders and heads o f state agencies. Representative Jay Trumbull of Pan ama City, Chair of t he Florida Defense Support Task Force, said, The Florida Military-Friendly Guide is a great re source for military s ervice men, women and their families in the Sunshine State. Enterprise Florida and the Florida De fense Support Task F orce will continue to support military members and their families, and work to maintain Floridas status as the most military-friendly state in the nation. The defense indus try provides an an nual economic im pact of $84.9 billion a nd accounts for more than 801,000 jobs in Florida. De fense continues to b e the fourth largest contributor to the state economy be hind agriculture and t ourism. The Flori da Military-Friendly G uide is distributed annually to Floridas military bases and defense communi ties.Special to the Courier Journal 2018 Florida Military-Friendly GuideB4 CROSSWORD PUZZLE SUDOKUSolution is on B2. Solution is on B2. Researchers with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commissions (FWC) Fish and Wildlife Re search Institute are a sking for help from anglers, spearfishers, and charter captains to capture information about the Atlantic red snapper fishery. NOAA Fisheries an nounced the recre ational season will be Au g. 10-12 and Aug. 17-19 in Atlantic fed eral waters (beyond 3 n autical miles from shore). Anglers and spearfishers are limit ed to one fish per per son, per day, with no mini mum size limit. Each day of the sea son provides an oppor tunity for researchers i n Florida to collect biological data from har vested red snapper, w hich can be used to monitor the health of the fishery. FWC biol ogists will be greeting r ecreational anglers at boat ramps and ma rinas along Floridas e ast coast to conduct short interviews about their fishing trips. Bi ologists will also ask f or permission to col lect biological infor mation from harvest ed fish. C harter vessel oper ators also work coop eratively with FWC re searchers during the At lantic red snapper season by providing details about their fishing trips and al lowing biologists to c ollect samples from harvested fish at the dock. The survey responses and biological samples submitted by anglers will provide valuable data about the red snapper fishery. The FWC will provide in formation collected to t he Southeast Data, Assessment and Re view (SEDAR) for the n ext red snapper stock assessment. In 2017, the Atlan tic red snapper season w as open two week ends in November. F WC shared data col lected during the sea son with federal fish ery managers to help t hem estimate wheth er the federal quota w as caught during the season, which co incided with inclem ent weather and rough s eas in many areas. After reviewing this and other available recreational fisheries data, NOAA Fisher ies estimated that an e xtended season was warranted and re opened harvest for an a dditional weekend in December. During surveys con ducted in Florida last y ear, FWRI research ers sampled more t han 700 red snapper that were caught rec reationally to collect i nformation on the size, weight, age and sex composition. This year, FWRI re searchers will again b e asking anglers and charter vessel oper ators to assist with d ata collection efforts. This work would not be possible without the collaborative ef forts of scientists, an glers, spearfishers, a nd charter captains working together to collect high-quality data to manage Flori das fisheries. F or more informa tion about Atlantic r ed snapper sampling efforts, and the 2017 results, visit MyFWC. com/Research, click on Saltwater and select Recreational Fisheries. For infor mation on snapper r ules and regulations, visit MyFWC.com/ Fishing, and click on Saltwater Fishing, Recreational Reg ulations and select Snappers. If an glers catch a tagged r ed snapper, FWC re searchers ask that t hey report it to the Angler Tag Return Ho tline: 800-367-4461.Special to the Courier Journal Anglers Asked to Assist FWC with Research
20, HAWTHORNE, FL 32640-5341, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. SOMMONS HAULING & TOW SERVICE reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 1G6KD54Y44U216008 8/8/18LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE SOMMONS HAULING & TOW SERVICE gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on August 24, 2018, 7:00 am at 1975 STATE ROAD 20, HAWTHORNE, FL 32640-5341, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. SOMMONS HAULING & TOW SERVICE reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 2HKRL1865YH571530 8/8/18 Daytona Beach, FL 32114, (386) 257-6096, at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this appearance is less than 7 days. If you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. THESE ARE NOT COURT INFORMATION NUMBERS. 8/1-8/8/18LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF FLORIDA SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR PUTNAM COUNTY PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO. 2018-283-CP-54 IN RE: The Estate of VERNA MAE GRIFFEY a/k/a VERNA M. GRIFFEY, Deceased ________\ NOTICE TO CREDITORS A Petition for Administration has been filed and an Order Appointing Personal Representative has been entered in the Estate of VERNA MAE GRIFFEY a/k/a VERNA M. GRIFFEY deceased, whose date of death was July 3, 2018, is pending in the Circuit Court of Putnam County, Florida, Probate Division, File No. 2018-283-CP-54 the address of which is Putnam County Courthouse, 410 St. Johns Ave., P.O. Box 758, Palatka, FL 321780758. The name and address of the Petitioner and the Petitioners attorney are set forth below. ALL creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims, or demands against the estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliqui dated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is served must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE 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 the decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with this Court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE 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. The date of first publication of this Notice is August 1, 2018. Petitioner: /s/ WILLIAM GRIFFEY 105 Riviera Drive Crescent City, FL 32112 /s/ JAY D. ASBURY Attorney for Petitioner P. O. Box 488 Crescent City, FL 32112 (386) 698-1970 Florida Bar No. 0107109 8/1-8/8/18 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION File Number 18-CP-286 Division 53 IN RE: ESTATE OF Bobby Eugene Pittman, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE: The administration of the estate of Bobby Eugene Pittman, deceased, File Number 18-CP-286, is pending in the Circuit Court for Putnam County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is: Putnam County Courthouse, 410 St. Johns Avenue, Palatka, Florida 32177. The names and addresses of the Personal Representative and that Personal Representatives attorneys are set forth below. ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT: All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against the estate of the decedent must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED MORE THAN TWO (2) YEARS AFTER THE DECEDENTS DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is August 8, 2018. Personal Representative: MARY BETH PITTMAN 141 Arrowhead Point Road Hawthorne, Florida 32640 Attorney: John D. Mussoline Florida Bar No. 132170 415A St. Johns Ave. Palatka, FL 32177 Telephone: 386-328-7426 Mussolinelaw@Bellsouth.net 8/8-8/15/18LEGAL NOTICENOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE SOMMONS HAULING & TOW SERVICE gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on August 24, 2018, 7:00 am at 1975 STATE ROAD Estate Sale Sat. 8/11 8am, Sun 8/12 8 am1pm. 10 North St., Welaka. Furni ture & Lots of treasures. 8/8 A N I M A L C A R E A S SIS TANT & C ustomer Service Representative Part Time employment opportunity at Crescent City Kennel High School diploma/GED and Background check is re quired. Email your resume t o email@example.com. No phone calls please. 8/8 TOWING CO M P ANY LOOK ING FO R a wrecker driver. Must pass criminal back ground check. Good driving r ecord. Experience pre ferred. Call 386-698-1244. 2 008 M O DEL T R A V EL T R A ILE R 32ft with 2 sides. $12,000. Cres cent City area. Will ne gotiate. 386-467-8998. F OUND DOG Little brown dog on the Fruitland side of the tracks on 308. Found on 7/11. Call to identify386-467-2162. C R E SCENT LAKE APTS now accepting applications for 1 & 2 bedroom apts. Rental Assistance available to those who qualify. call Gail at 386-698-2205 840 Oakwood St. Crescent City. We are an Equal Housing Opportunity Provider and Employer. TDD 711. This Institution is an Equal Oppor tunity Provider. O AKWOOD G R O VE APTS 1 BR $576/month, 2 BR $638/month & 3 BR $672/ month apartments. Section 8 accepted. Central heat/ air, carpet, blinds, laundry on site. Rental assistance available for those who qualify. Call Lucretia 386698-2513 TDD 1800-9558771. 629 Gumby Court in Crescent City. Equal Housing Opportunity. This institu tion is an equal opportunity p rovider & employer. TFN NEW HOPE VILLAS APA R T M E NTS FA RM W O R KE R S 1 00 New Hope Ave STE A, Seville, FL 32190. 2BR $606/month, 3BR $666/month, 4BR $701/month. Rental assis tance available for those w ho qualify. Now accept ing Section 8 Call Patty at 3 86-749-0075. Currently running rent special. This institution is an equal oppor tunity provider & employer. EQUAL HOUSING OP PORTUNITY TDD PHONE 1 -800-955-8771 TFN LAKEVIEW G R O VE APTS. 62 or older, disabled or hand icapped regardless of age, w ith or without children. 1 BR 502/month & 2 BR $612/ month. Central heat/air, blinds. Section 8 accepted. Rental assistance may be available for those who qualify. Call Lucretia 386-698-2513. TTD 1-800-955-8771. 629 Gunby Court in Crescent City. Equal Housing Opportunity. This in stitution is an equal opportuni ty provider & employer. TFN LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF FLORIDA SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR PUTNAM COUNTY PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO. 2018-CP-264 IN RE: The Estate of ELLIOTT L. OSGOOD, Deceased ________\ NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of ELLIOTT L. OSGOOD, decedent, whose date of death was June 9, 2018, is pending in the Circuit Court of Putnam County, Florida, Probate Division, at 410 St. Johns Avenue, Palatka, FL 32177. The name and address of the personal represen tative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against the decedents estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their 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 must file their claims with this court 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 YEARS OF MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is August 1, 2018. /s/ CYNTHIA GROOMS MARVIN Florida Bar NO. 285927 605 St. Johns Ave. Palatka FL 32177 386.325.2180 firstname.lastname@example.org 8/1-8/8/18LEGAL NOTICEIN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR PUTNAM COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.:2018-159-CA DIVISION: 53 JOHN R. HEINI, MARY W. HEINI, and MICHAEL A.HEINI Plaintiffs, vs. WILBUR T. BAXLEY, any unknown heirs, devisees, creditors, grantees and other unknown persons or unknown spouses claiming by, through or under WILBUR T. BAXLEY, Defendants. ___________/ NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered on July 23, 2018, in the above-styled civil action of the Circuit Court in and for Putnam County, Florida, in which WILBUR T. BAXLEY is defendant and JOHN R. HEINI, MARY W. HEINI, and MICHAEL A.HEINI are the plaintiffs, the Clerk of the Court of Putnam County, Florida will sell to the highest bidder for cash online via the Internet at www. Putnam.realforeclose.com, at 11:00 oclock a.m. on August 21, 2018, the following described real property set forth in the Final Judgment: The North 1/2 of the Southeast 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section 28, Township 10 South, Range 26 East, Putnam County, Florida. TOGETHER WITH that certain 1984 Sant doublewide mobile home, I.D. No. KH40D3CK 1204GAA, Title No. 40662599 and I.D. No. KH40D3CK1204GAB, Title No. 40662605. DATED: July 23, 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. Attorney for Personal Representa tive: 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: email@example.com Secondary Email: jkpa@comcast. net If you are a person with a disability 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 Administra tion, 125 E. Orange Ave., Ste 300, CLASSIFIEDS Merchandise Pets B5 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. EmploymentReal 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: firstname.lastname@example.org 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 2 in. Ad $10/weekWith a month commit mentCall 698-1644 STUMP GRINDING CARPET Kens Carpet Wood, Vinyl, & Carpet Vertical & Wood Blinds386-325-4312 Stump Grinding OnPoint Solutions LLCLarge or Small we grind them all.Professional Affordable ReliableLicensed & Insured Free Estimates(904)-612-9535 Behavior Services Behavior Problems? Aggression Tantrum Property Destruction Self-injury Defiance We Can Help!Board Certified Behavior AnalystHome and School Therapy 800-613-1497 Crescent City Offices Medicaid & Most Insurance 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 Miscellaneous DONATE YOUR CAR 877-654-3662 FAST FREE TOWING -24hr Response Maximum Tax Deduction UNITED BREAST CANCER FDN: Providing Breast Can cer Information & Support Programs. Lung Cancer? And Age 60+? You And Your Family cant Cash Award. Call 855259-0557 for Information. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket. Education AVIATION Grads work with JetBlue, United, Delta and othersstart here with hands tion. Financial aid if quali Maintenance 888-242-2649. Legal Notices Donate A Boatsponsored by boat angel outreach centersSTOP CRIMES AGAINST CHILDREN www.boatangel.com2-Night Free Vacation!or Car Today! 800 700 BOAT -(2628) e Edition e e Weve Gone Digital! rf