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 Material Information
Title: Franklin chronicle
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Publisher: Russell Roberts
Publication Date: 12-07-2007
Copyright Date: 2007
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Franklin -- Apalachicola
Coordinates: 29.725278 x -84.9925 ( Place of Publication )
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Source Institution: Florida State University
Holding Location: Florida State University
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00089928:00322

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Waterfront office opens


Carrabelle

cuts ribbon
BY LAUREL NEWMAN
Chronicle Correspondent
The Carrabelle Waterfront
Partnerships Office was officially
opened with a ribbon-cutting cer-
emony Friday, Nov. 30, and car-
ried the opening celebration over
into Saturday, Dec. 1.
On Friday afternoon, Mayor
"Curley" Messer, cut the ribbon
for the new office of at 701
Marine Street. He was assisted
by Sheila Hauser and Suzanne
Zimmerman of the. Carrabelle
Chamber of Commerce.
On Saturday morning, the
members and board of
Carrabelle CARES held an
Open House to show off their
new office with the community,
recruit volunteers, and encour-
age them to share their views of
what they would like to see for
the Carrabelle waterfront. A pair
of surveys, one mailed and one
filled out by volunteer surveyors,
are helping them to gather this
information.
The participants and win-
ners in a community children's
art contest were on display, and
were the biggest draw of the day.
The theme the youngsters were
portraying was "As I want to see
it," and generated some very tal-
ented, comprehensive displays of
talent.
"These kids are very prag-
matic about what they want, the
waterfront to be," said Gathana


Parmenas, studying the entries
displayed on a fence. "They want
more docks, fishing areas, trash
cans and benches, lots of green
grass."
The children were mindful
of other needs, as well. One sec-
ond-place entry had a perky
palm tree bracketed between a
boarded-up fish house and a
spritely shrimping boat aptly
named "New Hope." That vision
was of economic resurgence was
submitted by Franklin County
senior Tommie Lee Bowden.
Other themes were river
clean-up, new docks and boat
launches, and landscaping.
Meanwhile, casual strollers
and visitors who stopped by for
Christmas cookies and hot apple
cider, freely gave suggestions to
the surveyors who filled out their
forms, interview-style. Carrabelle
resident Gene Spivey, old
enough to remember the heyday
of the shrimping business along
the river, had some good con-
crete suggestions to make to sur-
veyor Lesley Cox.
"We need a tide marker,"
Spivey said. "We had one years
ago, and we still need one now in
the river." Spivey's other sugges-
tions included establishing safe
building codes from the shore to
300 yards inland, for up to a
Category Three storm, to miti-
gate storm damage; enforcement
of litter laws; establishment of a
weather station, and to continue
the search for funds.
Meanwhile, Waterfront
Partnership Director Tamara
Allen was proudly showing off


Joan Matey decorates the sidewalk.


the new office, newly refurbished
and furnished by the City of
Carrabelle. Sporting freshly pan-
eled and painted interior and
exterior, office furniture and
equipment, the former Coast
Guard masters' office has a new
face. "The city even refreshed the


PHOTO BY LAUREL NEWMAN


old dock," she said, "with new
deck and hand rails."
Another aspect of the water-
front refurbishment is the new
boat launch ramps and docks,
construction of which is sched-
Continued on Page 8


Santa

arrives on

St. George
Dozens of youngsters had
an opportunity to let
Santa know their
Christmas wishes when
St. Nick arrived on St.
George Island on
Saturday, Dec. 1. And
they got a taste of
Christmas when Santa
passed out some early
presents to the kids. The
annual event at the light
of the palms was held this
year at St. George Inn.
The event also featured
hayrides and snacks.
PHOTO BY RUSSELL ROBERTS


Chronicle


County

makes

case for

more

water

BY RUSSELL ROBERTS
Chronicle Staff
Are Franklin County's pleas
to protect the Apalachicola Bay
being heard in Tallahassee?
"Loud and clear."
That was the assessment of
David Sole, secretary of the state
Department of Environmental
Protection, during a meeting
Friday, Nov. 30, at the court-
house. The meeting drew about
100 people from across the
region, and came a day after a
delegation from Franklin
County met with Gov. Charlie
Crist in Tallahassee.
The meeting was called to
let local people express their
views on the current situation
and "to clarify where Florida is
at in this dialog," Sole said.
"Getting your input on this issue
is critical."
Florida, Alabama, and
Georgia have fighting over water
since 1990. The current round is
exacerbated by a serious drought
that is threatening Atlanta's
water supply in Lake Lanier.
Georgia wants to hold more
water in the reservoir, depriving
Apalachicola Bay of freshwater
that oysters and other animals
need. The U.S. Army Corps of
Engineers earlier this month cut
minimum flows into the river by
5 percent in response to
Georgia's demands.
Sole began the meeting by
clearing up some "misconcep-
tions" about Florida's position.
He said that contrary to some
belief, there was never a "deal"
cut to settle the issue. Florida has
not acquiesced to Georgia's
demands to divert water away
from the Apalachicola River.
As expected, residents who
spoke Friday were in agreement
that diverting water from the
river was damaging Franklin
County's economy and threat-
ened to end a way of life enjoyed
on the Bay for generations.
Franklin County Commissioner
Bevin Putnal recounted fighting
this battle for many years, and
each time a new plan is devised,
more damage occurs.
"God created a perfect envi-
ronment to grow oysters ... you
don't improve on perfection," he
said. He worries about the future
of independent oystersmen who
work for themselves and "don't
have a boss...accept your wife."
The Bay is now like a heart with
clogged arteries. The "life flow
that keeps it alive" needs to be
restored, he said.
Others who followed him
echoed his sentiments, some sup-
porting their statements with sci-
entific data, and others telling
personal stories of their own
experiences on the Bay.
Several speakers said
Georgia has neglected to enact
conservation measures, and con-
tinues to squander precious
water through unchecked
overdevelopment in the Atlanta
area.
Continued on Page 2








Page 2 December 7, 2007


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


MI/

"~b~" :YAV *


L F o. t

Fri Sat Sun Mon Tue
12/7. 12/8 12/9 12/10 12/11


74/56
Mix of sun
and clouds.
Highs in the
mid 70s and
lows in the
mid 50s.


Sunrise:
7:21 AM
Sunset:
5:39 PM


77/55
Abundant
sunshine.
Highs in the
upper 70s
and lows in
the mid 50s.


Sunrise:
7:22 AM
Sunset:
5:39 PM


74/55
Sunshine.
Highs in the
mid 70s and
lows in the
mid 50s.



Sunrise:
7:22 AM
Sunset:
5:39 PM


M
su
Hi
m
lom
m


S .- '



75/55 75/55
ainly Plenty of
inny. sun. Highs
ighs in the in the mid
id 70s and 70s and
ws in the lows in the
id 50s. mid 50s.


Sunrise:
7:23 AM
Sunset:
5:39 PM


Sunrise:
7:24 AM
Sunset:
5:40 PM


Florida At A Glance


More Water from Page 1
Validating the belief that the
Bay's problem is really the entire
region's problem is that officials
from Jackson and Gadsden
counties attended to talk about


the impact of saltwater intruding
upriver.
What happens next in the
ongoing controversy is a Dec. 11
meeting in Tallahassee between
the governors of Florida,
Alabama and Georgia. Sole said


the meeting was an opportunity
to work toward a solution that
each state could live with. He
downplayed calls for more legal
action, saying a long court fight
has not been productive so far.


Franklin included in


federal disaster area


The U.S. Department of
Agriculture designated 58
Florida counties as primary nat-
ural disaster areas because of
losses caused by the drought.
In addition to Franklin,
nearby counties included are:
Gadsden, Leon, Bay, Liberty,
Gulf, Calhoun, Wakulla,
Jackson and Washington.
The counties were designat-
ed natural disaster areas on Nov.
26, making all qualified farm
operators in the designated areas
eligible for low interest emer-
gency (EM) loans from USDA's


Charitable

Tis' the season for giving
and there are many ways you
can give back to your communi-
ty this holiday season.
Whether you're donating
money, gifts, or your time, the
Better Business Bureau Wise
Giving Alliance has guidance to
help make sure your contribu-
tions have the most
benefit for those in need this hol-
iday season.
According to the Giving
USA Foundation, donations
totaled $295 billion in
2006; individuals accounted for
83.3 percent of this amount. In
addition to donations, more than
61 million Americans volun-
teered their time for charitable
and national service organiza-
tions.
If you plan on being one of
the millions of Americans to
donate time or money this holi-
day season, the BBB Wise
Giving Alliance offers the fol-
lowing advice:
When in doubt, check it
out. When an unfamiliar organi-
zation asks you for a donation,
don't give without gathering
details about the charity, the
nature of its programs and its


Farm Service Agency (FSA),
provided eligibility requirements
are met.
Farmers in eligible counties
have eight months from the date
of the declaration to apply for
loans to help cover part of their
actual losses. FSA will consider
each loan application on its own
merits, taking into account the
extent of losses, security avail-
able and repayment ability.
FSA has a variety of programs,
in addition to the EM loan pro-
gram, to help eligible farmers
recover from adversity.


USDA has also made other
programs available to assist
farmers and ranchers, including
the Emergency Conservation
Program, Federal Crop Insur-
ance and the Noninsured Crop
Disaster Assistance Program.
Interested farmers may con-
tact their local USDA Service
Centers for further information
on eligibility requirements and
application procedures for these
and other programs. Additional
information is also available
online at: http://disaster.fsa.
usda.gov.


guide for the season

use of funds. Also contact the go to charity" or "your purchase
BBB Wise Giving Alliance or go will benefit a charity." Look for
to bbb.org/charity for a BBB disclosure that indicates thi
Wise Giving ReportTM on the actual or estimated amount o
charity. the purchase price that the chari
Think before you give. If ty will receive to fund its pro
you are solicited at the mall or grams.
on the street, take a minute or Unordered merchandise i,
two to "think." Ask for.the char- free. If a charity sends you greet
ity's name and address. Get full ing cards, address labels or othe
identification from the solicitor merchandise with an appeal fo
and review it carefully. Ask to see donations, you are not obligated
written information on the char- to make a donation or pay for the
ity's programs and finances, items.
Giving later might be bet- Watch out for charity
ter. Never feel pressured to give fraud. Legitimate charities d(
on the spot. Legitimate charities not demand donations; they will
will welcome your money ingly provide written informa
tomorrow. If the solicitor pres- tion about their programs
sures you with intimidation or finances or how donations ar
harassing phone calls, don't hesi- used; and they never insist you
tate to file a complaint with your provide your credit card number
BBB. bank account number or an
Watch out for cases of mis- other personal information.
taken identity. With more than Donate toys, food or serv
one million charities in the U.S., ices. Consider donating food
it's not surprising that some toys, clothing or other item:
charity names sound alike. Be needed during the holidays
careful that the one soliciting Volunteering your time is anoth
you is the one you have in mind. er useful and much appreciate
Don't accept vague claims, option.
If something is being sold to ben- Check out a charity's tax
efit a charity, be wary of vague exempt status at http://apps.rs
statements such as "all proceeds gov/app/pub78.


e
a
e
f
i-
)-

s

r

d
r













V-
1






s
1-

S.


d

I-


Area Cities
iT .


Clearwater 80
Crestview 72
Daytona Beach 77
Fort Lauderdale 81
Fort Myers 83
Gainesville 77
Hollywood 80
Jacksonville 72
Key West 81
Lady Lake 80
Lake City 75
Madison 75
Melbourne 81
Miami 80
N Smyrna Beach 78


pt sunny
cloudy
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny


Ocala
Orlando
Panama City
Pensacola
Plant City
Pompano Beach
Port Charlotte
Saint Augustine
Saint Petersburg
Sarasota
Tallahassee
Tampa
Titusville
Venice
W Palm Beach


pt sunny
pt sunny
cloudy
cloudy
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny


National Cities
clityH i LofCond


Atlanta
Boston
Chicago
Dallas
Denver
Houston
Los Angeles
Miami


pt sunny
sn shower
cloudy
pt sunny
snow
pt sunny
rain
pt sunny


Minneapolis 17 -2
New York 39 34
Phoenix 67 55
San Francisco 55 39
Seattle 40 29
St. Louis 47 39
Washington, DC 46 39


cloudy
mixed
rain
rain
mst sunny
cloudy
rain


Moon Phases







Last New First Full
Dec 1 Dec 9 Dec 17 Dec 24


UV Index

Fri Sat Sun Mon Tue
12/7 12/8 12/9 12/10 12/11
4 4 4 4 4
Moderate Moderate Moderate Moderate Moderate
The UV Index is measured on a 0 11 number scale, 0 o11
with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater
skin protection.


PHOTO BY RUSSELL ROBERTS
Franklin County Commission Chairman Noah Lockley, right, welcomes the state delegation
to the meeting. Department of Environmental Protection Secretary David Sole is third from
left.


Jacksonville
72,55


Tampa
81'61


I ity H iCon.I











Memories of boat parades of the past


This year marks the 15th
Annual Carrabelle Boat Parade
of Lights, and brings back a lot
of happy, festive memories.
The first Christmas boat
parade was sponsored by the
newly-formed Timber Island
Yacht Club to foster interest in
waterfront events. Not too many
entries that first year, but pro-
claimed a success anyway.
In ensuing years, the event's
popularity grew quickly, bringing
more entries, the establishment
of categories of boat type and
size, and increasingly elaborate
and imaginative designs. From
the simple sailboat outlines to
big recreational fishing yachts
and commercial shrimp boats
outlined with colored lights,
staffed with elves, blasting
Christmas music and waving


I 9,


By Laurel Newman


Santas blaring "Ho ho ho!' up
and down the river, it became the
centerpiece of the whole town's
holiday celebrations.
Boat owners guarded their
decorating schemes jealously,
many of them shrouding the ves-
sels while decorating was in
progress, only revealing them the


night of the parade.
Memorable parades include
the year Thomas Lee Brannon
introduced the first lighted Santa
in a sleigh with reindeer drawing
it into the sky off the flying
bridge of his boat. That particu-
lar decoration has been seen
often since.
Another memorable contest
was eclipsed by the completely
light-covered shrimp boat
"Amanda Belle," which threw
rainbows of reflected lights from
shore to shore.
Just a couple of years ago,
the Carrabelle Lighthouse
Association took first place
hands-down with a well-outlined
lighted replica of the Crooked
River Light. The replica's life did
not end there, however. It made
an appearance in the following


year's Camp Gordon Johnston
Days Parade, to lots of applause
from the parade watchers.
But the all-time best (to
date), one of those kept under
cover until it was in place in the
line and the parade started to
move, was The Grinch, whose
evilly-grinning green lights face
towered over the river like a par-
ody of a Macy balloon on the
water. Shouts of appreciation
and applause echoed up and
down the route, and the clever
concept was forced to perform
two or three encores before
returning to its berth so the own-
ers could go to the after-parade
party and awards ceremony to
receive their first-place award.
Back then, many of the
yacht club's activities were cen-
tered at Saunders Seafood on


Timber Island, and the boat
parade party was probably the
biggest event held there all year.
Tim and Cristina Saunders, not
only offering the use of the facil-
ities, also contributed enough
seafood to feed an army.
Ah, the good old happy
days.
Now that the Timber Island
Yacht Club and Saunders
Seafood are no more, the
Carrabelle Chamber of Com-
merce has taken over sponsor-
ship and organization, and built
a Christmas celebration on river
and land, with the parade as the
centerpiece of the evening. So
make sure and come to town
before "dark-thirty" Saturday,
Dec. 8, get a good seat anywhere
along the town waterfront, for a
marvelous spectacle!


ComingTo Our Newspaper

FourWeeks From

Today!


The Only Magazine In America
That Celebrates Hometowns
Just Like Ours.

American Profile is all about America's .
heartland. With regular features on unsung
heroes, hometown profiles, regional food,
family and more, Anerican Profile is a
celebration of the people and lifestyles that
make up this muique landscape that we call
home. And it's all coming to your home four -
weeks from today. Look for it right here! f 1/ f f.

Celebraling Homelown Life







MAdopt A t\ittj!

Here at the FranKlin Chronicle we see the
need to help our local animal shelter in
getting the
animals
2" adopted so
they will find good homes. There are
many adult cats to choose from as well
-- as many
cute kit -
tens. At
this time
there are -,


25 cats. Come checK them

We are a no- ill shelter.


out! r

See us at


the FPANILIN COUNTY HUMANE SOCIETY at 244 Highva (65
in 6astpoint or call (0o-841r.


Carrabelle holiday

decorating contest
It's time to untangle the lights, bring out the staple gpn and let
your imagination and decorating talents run wild.
The Carrabelle Area Chamber of Commerce announces the
annual holiday decorating contest for area homes and businesses.
Residents from St. James Bay Golf Course to Lighthouse Estates,
plus local businesses, may fill out the application below. -Drop the
application off at the Carrabelle Chamber at 105 St. James Avenue or
mail to: Carrabelle Chamber of Commerce, P O Drawer DD,
Carrabelle, Fl. 32322.
The winners will be announced Thursday, December 20th and
the awards can be picked up at the Chamber Office on Friday,
December 21st or later. Deadline for signing up is December 17th.
Please contact the Chamber office at (850) 697-2585 or email cham-
ber@nettally.com for further information.

APPLICATION

Name/Business


Contact Person

Physical Address


Mailing Address


Telephone Cell

Email address


Watch out for manatees
Florida manatees are on the move seeking warm-water sites to
spend the winter. That means boaters must be cautious about looking
out for our official marine mammal and for changing speed zones on
waterways.
Manatees generally start traveling to warm water when the air
temperature drops below 50 degrees or when the water temperature
dips to 68 degrees.
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC)
changes seasonal speed zone signs in mid-November on many water-
ways to accommodate manatee migration.
Boaters should scan the water near or in front of the boat look-
ing for swirls resembling a large footprinta, a repetitive line of half-
moon swirls, a mud trail, a snout or fluke (tail) breaking the water's
surface.
Kipp Frohlich, leader of the FWC's Imperiled Species
Management Section, said boaters can help manatees have a safe
migration by doing the following:
* Stay in marked channels.
* Wear polarized sunglasses to improve vision.
* Obey posted boat speed zones.
* Use poles, paddles or trolling motors when in close proximity to
manatees.
* Have someone help scan the water when under way.
"If you thinly you see a manatee, give it plenty of room because
it may not be alone. It may have a calf or be traveling with other man-
atees," Frohlich said.
For more information about manatees, visit MyFWC.com/man-
atee/.


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


December 7, 2007 Page 3


The Franklin Chronicle







Page 4 December 7, 2007


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


In Lanark, there's a limit

to open government
In 30 years of newspaper work, I've never seen a more public
affront to open government than what I witnessed last week in
Lanark Village.
A member of the public was prohibited from attending a public
meeting. Why? It wasn't because he was
disruptive. He hadn't said a word.
Officially, the reasons given were
that there is "a criminal investigation"
of him and his behavior at prior meet-
ings.
As you may know by now, the
Lanark Village Water and Sewer
District Board voted 2-1 to prohibit
Lanark resident Bill Snyder from attend-
Te ECJ '. ing their Board meetings. This was
despite the fact that the Sheriff's Office
By Russell Roberts had told the board chairperson that it
y would not prohibit him from attending,
and despite the fact that Snyder's lawyer
accompanied him and assured the Board that Snyder would not
speak. The Board allowed no public comment before taking the vote.
Snyder has frequently been critical of the Lanark District Board.
He is chairman of the Concerned Citizens of Lanark Village, a group
that supports dissolution of the Water District.
After the meeting, I asked Board attorney Brian Armstrong what
state law permitted such drastic action. I fully expected him to cite a
statute, but he didn't. Instead, he told me he knew of no specific state
law that allowed members of the public to be banned from public
meetings before they were disruptive.
I asked Armstrong whether I could be prohibited from attending
meetings if the Board didn't like what I wrote. No, he said, the Board
wouldn't do that, but Snyder had been so disruptive at prior meetings
that two members of the Board feel threatened by Snyder's presence.
Armstrong noted that I haven't seen Snyder's behavior at some of the
meetings so I don't know how vocal he can get.
He's right. At the meetings I've been at when Snyder has been
present, he does have a tendency to raise his voice when he's inter-
rupted or when he's trying to correct something someone else said.
At a recent County Commission meeting, he raised his voice when
Commissioner Cheryl Sanders inade a comment he disagreed with,
prompting Commissioner Sanders to chide him to lower his voice.
Snyder quickly regained composure and apologized. But the County
Commission didn't react by voting to ban him from future meetings.
And threatening? Again, I haven't been to all the meetings when
Snyder has been present, but the only threat I can see that Snyder
poses to the Lanark Board is threatening their ability to do as they
please without public comment.
Continued on Page 6


%VE W4,
^ The

^ Franklin

Chronicle
POST OFFICE BOX 590
EASTPOINT, FLORIDA 32328
Office: 850-670-4377
Fax: 877-423-4964
E-Mail: info@franklinchronicle.net
Volume 16, Number 29 December 7, 2007
Publisher & Editor
Russell Roberts
Computer Graphic Designer
Diane Beauvais Dyal
Writers
Skip Frink, Richard E. Noble, Carol Noble, Tom Loughridge,
Laurel Newman, Harriett Beach
Circulation Associates
Jerry Weber, Tom Loughridge, Rick Lasher
Advertising Sales
Guy Markham

The Franklin Chronicle is published weekly at 33 Begonia Street,
Eastpoint, FL 32328 by The Hoffer Trust. Application to mail at
periodicals postage rates is pending at Eastpoint, FL and addition-
al mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The
Franklin Chronicle, P.O. Box 590, Eastpoint, FL 32328.
Changes in subscription addresses must be sent to The Chronicle
in writing. In-county subscriptions are $22.00 a year; out-of-
county subscriptions are $29.00 a year.

Submit news and ads to info@franklinchronicle.net or to P.O. Box
590, Eastpoint, FL 32328. Deadline is Monday at noon for that
week's issue.
All contents Copyright 2007
Franklin Chronicle, Inc.


Imported seafood hazardous


to your health?
Well, golly gee, I never would have guessed but
believe it or not imported seafood may be haz-
ardous to your health-and your kids' health, and
your future kids' health, and your kids' still in the
womb health, and
your grandmother's
health. Yes, yes the
whole family. My, my
.. it is so hard to
believe. Don't we have
government people
checking on this stuff?
Ah, actually, no
we don't. Less than
one percent of import- 1
ed seafood is inspect-
ed in the U.S.
Alabama is one of By Richard E. Noble
the few states that
check, according to an ABC commentary, and they
reject 50% to 60% of what they see.
Why does it get rejected? Well-sometimes the
fish is just plain unhealthy; other times it is filled
with banned or even poisonous chemicals; some-
times the imported seafood contains banned addi-
tives; sometimes it contains chemicals and antibi-
otics used in aquaculture farming to enhance
growth and postpone death in their products that
may in the long run have just the opposite effect on
you and your longevity; sometimes it contains
"malachite green" a fungicide that "studies show"
may cause cancer and birth defects; it may be that
the fish is actually being raised in raw sewage.
And when the importers get caught using
something bad in their aquaculture formula or in
their packing and processing techniques, they sim-
ply change what they are using and put in a differ-
ent bad and hazardous thing. And they get away
with it because they are confident that the U.S.
won't have enough inspectors to catch it. These for-
eign producers just don't care, says this article from
ABC.
But I would like to suggest that today's foreign
producer is probably last year's American produc-
ers who left our shores because he didn't like obey-
ing our rules, regulations, safety requirements, or
paying U.S. taxes or wages. So don't think "local"
think "global." It may not be "them" it may be
"us." It could be YOU!
The world is now filled with conglomerates
and multi-nationals. You may be getting a dividend
check from some of these "terrible" people right
now. Your investment portfolio or retirement pack-
age may contain stocks from these very companies
operating all over the world exploiting the poor,
poisoning the average, destroying the environment,
polluting the oceans and ground water and enrich-


Who knew?
ing the better-off and the wealthy.
It seems that in today's highly supported and
much praised global economy, there may be a
glitch or two-like huge domestic unemployment,
the loss of highly paid skilled jobs, loss of neces-
sary industry, destructive and negative competi-
tion, massive pollution, unhealthy imports, dwin-
dling exports and a disintegrating middle class
being just a few.
I was reading a biography of George Meany,
the labor union boss, recently and he posed a rather
interesting question, I thought. He wanted to know
if a great nation could survive on an economy
where everyone was shining each others' shoes. He
was making reference to the service industry
replacing our once powerful industrial industry. It
was once the case that 80% of America's economy
was industrial and 20% services. Today it is exactly
the reverse. We are in effect shining each others'
shoes-you remodel my bathroom and I mow your
lawn.
A few years back I was investigating this issue
of imported seafood. At first I thought the destruc-
tion and lack of interest in seafood workers and the
seafood industry was a local issue. But then I began
getting information from all over the United States.
Not just from the Gulf States but from the East
Coast and the West Coast. It seemed that the fish-
ing and seafood industry all over America was on
the decline and much of the decline was not due to
the local issues entirely but actually the national
policy.
It did seem that our federal and then conse-
quently our state government because they are
attached at the wallet, were not on the domestic
fishermen's side in most of these issues. A few dol-
lars did trickle down here and there but it was clear
that the big money and the heavy support was
going offshore. The foreign fishing lobbies were big
business.
And now we see the results-80% of our
seafood is imported and 50 to 60% of it is not
healthy or even recommended for eating.
We are told by all the health experts to eat
more seafood and 80% is imported and 60% at
minimum is contaminated or disease infested.
One of the Alabama fish inspectors is quoted
in this ABC article as saying that if it is imported,
he wouldn't even eat it-and he would advise other
Americans to do the same.
Wow, aren't you glad you live here on pristine
Apalachicola Bay? I think I'll buy some nice Gulf
shrimp from one of our shrimpers or local dealers
or take a walk out on the Eastpoint pier and catch
me a few fresh whiting or spotted sea trout. See you
out there.







December 7, 2007 Page 5


The Franklin Chronicle A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


The vet responds
to The Eastpointer
Dear Editor,
I read with grave concern the column
in your paper by Richard E. Noble "I love
My Little Marine, but..." regarding the
shooting of his cat and "the Vet". I did
not know whether to get a restraining
order, a concealed weapons permit or
both. I am particularly concerned with his
concept of shooting me because he thinks
I am ugly. This is a dangerous concept to
many other potential victims. I realize that
I am no magazine cover boy, but has Mr.
Noble looked in the mirror lately?
He looks to the Supreme Court for a
possible resolution; however that would
require lawyers and such (he should write
a column on them!). I feel this should be
resolved locally. I could challenge him to a
duel, but I have not fired a gun in years
and may be a little rusty in my shooting
skills. Besides, he already has gunfire on
his mind and is probably way ahead of me
there. A war of words in a public debate
was contemplated, however he is an
accomplished author and this would be
unfair to me.
I do have an acceptable solution. I am
throwing the gauntlet down. I hereby chal-
lenge Mr. Noble to a 20 mile foot race in


Tate's Hell. Just him, me and the bears. I
will even give him a few days to train and
a 5 minute head start.
Sincerely,
Dr. Hobson Fulmer
"The Vet"
P.S. I have known Mr. Noble for 25 years.
He is a gentle soul and probably is inca-
pable of killing anything other than time
or raw oysters.

Lanark Water

commissioner

sees problems
Dear Editor:
On .tonight's agenda we read that
members of the community are reduced to
the role of customers rather than voting
members of the community. Voters over-
whelmingly, on two occasions, informed
the LVWSD board to let Carrabelle take
over operation of this district. The majori-
ty of voters' voices are not heard by some
on the LVWSD board who seemingly for-
got their high school history classes on the
U.S. Constitution. Our Constitution said,
"We the people of the United States, in
Order to form a more perfect Union,
establish justice, insure domestic tranquil-


ity, provide for the common defense, pro-
mote the general welfare, and secure the
blessings of our posterity, do ordain and
establish this Constitution for the United
States of America."
Government is a bit more complex than
mere business. The Lanark Village Water
and Sewer District is a government agency
with responsibility to govern and be held
accountable for their actions. The U.S.
Constitution intended for fair and open pro-
cedures protect rights and public input into
policy decision-making. These processes are
basic prerequisites for democracy; ensure
Lanark Village Water and Sewer District
officials do not abuse their power; require
compliance with laws and standards; pro-
hibit engaging in secret government; and
expects officials to use discretion in a ration-
al manner. Also, government is subject to
post-decision accountability. Yet, we wit-
nessed the LVWSD pass rules against trans-
parency and limit public comment.
There is a December 6 date by which
Carrabelle needs to begin work on moving a
filter system. It is only fair that we give
Carrabelle a signed document that shows
them this board intends to go forward with
the asset transfer. The LVWSD attorney's
time spent on the asset transfer contract is in
the best interest of the district's voters and
residents. Failure to meet Carrabelle's needs
and respect their deadline is a breach of a


verbal contract and seemingly an act of
nonfeasance.
In addition, Chairperson Rohrs failed
to act in the best interests of the commu-
nity when ... she did nothing to protect
other members of the audience from the
chaotic behavior which resulted in a per-
sonal injury. Her behavior as an elected
official was wrong.
We, as the voters, need to ask this
board and their attorney who will benefit
and who will lose if the agreement
between Carrabelle and Lanark Village
Water and Sewer District fails. It seems
the Government Utility Authority will
have free reign as there is no constitution-
al protection against private conduct
when government gives away discretion
over operation of governmental pro-
grams. Just like in the case of Lehigh,
Florida and the Texas Utility Authority,
the Lanark residents will be left to pay for
the benefits gained by the few.
I request Barbara Rohrs resign her
position as a member of the Lanark
Village Water and Sewer District Board.
Her inactions and -actions in serving this
community indicate she heard the voters,
but will not listen to them. This is wrong.
It is only right for Ms. Rohrs to resign
because she refuses to serve the best inter-


Continued on Page 6


In praise of whistleblowers and troublemakers
BY HARRIETT BEACH trouble makers or whistle blow- Charlie I was not pleased! Now elected leaders in the important resident, have for many m(
Lanark Resident ers who shout out warnings of England could not grow fat from decisions they make on our been loudly shouting thai


Troublemakers are often the
very people we love to hate
because they make us face
change ... and we do not take
kindly to change as the status
quo is where we are most com-
fortable. Troublemakers are the
people that point out the reality
of the dangerous practices and
decisions of the people we have
trusted to look after our physical
and economical well being. How
wonderful it would be if we in
blissful ignorance could depend
on someone to take good care of
us so we did not have to think
and be aware. In the real world
we cannot remain safe and cozy
in blissful ignorance without the


malfeasance and malpractice
creeping up to bite us in the rear.
This nation was created by
whistle blowers and troublemak-
ers. The band of men who
boarded the English ship in
Boston Harbor and dumped the
English cargo of tea into the bay
were big time troublemakers. It
sure ticked off King Charlie I of
England. He roared in rage over
all the tea tax he was going to
loose and promptly dispatched
the Redcoats beat up on the trou-
blemakers! George Washington
was a troublemaker as he
whooped those Redcoats and
signed the Declaration of
Independence. Greedy King


the wealth of the American
colony.
In our own time the whistle
blowers in the Enron scandal
called attention to the fact that
the trusted corporate Enron
leaders were stealing with fancy
financial book juggling. This
nation was alerted to the politi-
cal malfeasance of the Watergate
scandal by "deep throat" and the
reporters of the Washington
Post. We as a nation of people
need whistleblowers and trouble
makers to make us pay attention
and wake up to what is happen-
ing in our nation and communi-
ties. It is OK to question and be
critical of the practices of our


behalf. Many times the decisions
they make are really not for our
best interest but theirs. We elect-
ed them to serve us not to use us.
In the community of Lanark
we have several whistleblowers
and trouble makers who have
alerted us to problems with the
LVW&SD. They have definitely
not been popular' with water
commissioners, Barbara Rohrs
and Sharon Thoman...who have
tried to gag the voice of the com-
munity by the legal antics of
attorney, Brian Armstrong.
Whistleblower Pauline Sulli-
van, an elected water district
commissioner, and Trouble-
maker Billy Snyder, a Lanark


months
t the


best interests of the community
are not being served by the deci-
sions of Rohrs, Thoman and
their advisors. Sullivan who is an
independent thinker and does
not vote as Chairman Rohrs and
advisors would like her too, has
been shunned as a member of
the water board. Sullivan is
allowed only very limited access
to the LVW&SD office and the
information contained there in.
Chairman Rohrs arbitrarily
changes the rules of democratic
governmental procedure to suit
her wishes so she can exclude
anyone who does not agree with
her.
Continued on Page 6


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I I


A LOCALLY 0 WNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle








Page Dcembr 7,2007A LOALLY WNEDNEWSAPERThe rankin hoil


Letter To The Editor from Page 5
ests of the majority of LVWSD voters who want Carrabelle to run the district. Let's put
an end to this seemingly sad example of political opportunism and cronyism. It is now
time to respect the people's right to democratic due process and clean affordable water.
Respectfully Submitted,
Pauline Sullivan
Lanark Water and Sewer District commissioner

Whistleblowers from Page 5
Troublemaker Snyder definitely does not agree with the actions of Rohrs and fol-
lowers. For his audacity to speak out and make public information about the LVW&SD,
he was rewarded by being beaten unconscious at a public water board workshop. An
official was even heard to say that Snyder is a troublemaker and got what he deserved!
Do we all need to be fearful of retaliation if we do not agree with the actions of elect-
ed officials? America is supposed to be a democratic county not one run by dictators
and bullies.
Whistleblowers and troublemakers definitely do not get thanked and applaud-
ed....yet we should thank and applaud them for making us pay attention and think
about what.is best for ourselves and our community. No one is going to take care of us
except ourselves so we better wake up and pay attention and think about what is being
done to us before it is too late. American freedoms will be lost as her citizens sink into
the cesspool of apathy. A big thank you to the whistleblowers and troublemakers who
make us wake up and think.

The Editor from Page 4
After the meeting, I contacted the Florida First Amendment Foundation, a non-
profit organization in Tallahassee formed to protect and advance the public's constitu-
tional right to open government. Director Adria Harper said, "I don't like the idea of
permanently banning someone from a public meeting, even if he had been disruptive in
previous meeting. Certainly, it seems reasonable for that person to be permitted to
attend the meetings at the very least. Just the mere sight of him can't qualify as disrup-
tive, right? It sounds like this could be a prior restraint issue."
Through the years, I've seen many attempts by public employees to undermine the
concept of open government. And I'm certain that many times my access to informa-
tion was prevented in ways I never even knew about. What sets the Lanark action apart
is that it came during a public forum. To use a newspaper cliche, if this was a bank rob-
bery at noon, a reporter would call it a "brazen midday holdup." Only this time, the
only loot taken was democracy.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Lanark critic explains his position
Dear Editor:
Hi, I'm Bill Snyder and I'm the chairman of a group called The Concerned
Citizens of Lanark Village. Our goal is and has been to promote a merger of the Lanark
Village Water and sewer operation with the neighboring town of Carrabelle's system.
We have been working towards this goal for two years now. As the chairman I have been
out front and very vocal in these efforts.
At Monday (Nov. 26) night's regularly scheduled Lanark Village Water and Sewer
District's board meeting at the urging of Lanark board attorney Brian P Armstrong, a
motion was made and seconded that said I was to be barred from any public meeting
or workshop that the Lanark Village Water and Sewer District might have. The vote was
two to one and I was told to leave. It should be noted that I did not speak a word before
or after the vote! I left peacefully.
This is not the Board's first attempt to rid themselves of my presence. About three
months ago during a meeting, Board Chairperson Barbara Rohr's husband Paul Rohrs
pointed a laser light in my eye and caused a burn. He was later arrested and released.
As a result of his actions he has a six month order to stay away from me."
Two meetings later ... a 280-pound 30-year-old man Joey Rowell (who) had never
been to a water board meeting before, (came in). Before the meeting was allowed to
start, Joey Rowell had beaten me unconscious. I left the meeting in an ambulance. This
group immediately went to the Sheriff's Department and said that I had beaten Mr.
Rowell! It is important to note that I am 48 years old and am disabled. I walk with an
assist from a cane. Thankfully, there were plenty of real witness to this fiasco.
We desperately need help in Lanark Village!
Bill Snyder
Lanark Village
Editor's note: According to court files, Paul Rohrs signed a deferred prosecution
agreement stipulating that if he stays away from Snyder, he would not be prosecuted.
The incident involving Rowell remains under investigation and no charges have been
filed.


Letters to the Editor policy
The Franklin Chronicle welcomes your typed letters to the editor on issues of
public concern. Letters may be edited. Please e-mail your letter to the editor to
news@FranklinChronicle.net. Include a contact telephone number.


The Franklin Chronicle is

available inside Walkstreet,

Kickstone & Newman Books on

86 Tallahassee St. in Carrabelle

*'%lj, ..C: *% -.% ..-, .- . ,. . .- ...


Question #271: True or False
... If satellites orbiting Earth
stopped moving, they would
immediately begin to fall toward
Earth's surface.







n
*raFn out why!


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I


A LOCALLY O WNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


Page 6 December 7, 2007








The Franklin Chronicle


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


December 7, 2007. Page 7


Peter Crowell Presents

Weekly economic update for
the week of December 3, 2007

Quote of the week
"The secret of being a bore is to tell everything." Voltaire
Wall Street rebounds
The magic words were "flexible and pragmatic policy," and they
came from the lips of Donald Kohn, vice chairman of the Federal
Reserve. Those four little words hinted
at the prospect of an interest rate cut in
December. Those four little words
sparked the Dow Jones Industrial
Average's best two-day rally since 2002,
a 2.55% rise.1 Michael Metz, chief
investment strategist at Oppenheimer
Holdings, summed up the buzz:
"Kohn's comments just add to a percep-
tion that the Fed is embarking on a sus-
SU tained path of easing."2 Speaking to the
Charlotte Chamber of Commerce, Fed
Sponsored by Pete Chairman Ben Bernanke noted that the
Crowell, CFP Fed must be "exceptionally alert and
flexible" given recent indicators.3
Housing blues persist
Last week, RealtyTrac totaled October 2007 foreclosure filings at
224,451, up 94% from a year ago. The Office of Federal Housing
Enterprise Oversight issued a report showing overall 3Q home prices
down 0.4%. There was some good news: the Commerce Department
said that new home sales rose 1.7% in October. But even so, new
home sales were down 23.5% from October 2006 levels.4
Soft spending, slow growth
While noting that the economy grew at a "reduced pace" in
October and November, the Federal Reserve also glimpsed "relative-
ly soft" consumer spending in its fall snapshot. Reflected T.J. Marta,
RBC Capital Markets fixed income strategist: "The Fed realizes mar-
kets are fragile, and the ongoing dislocations we expect will lead [it]
to ease on December 11th." The Commerce Department noted only
a 0.2% rise in consumer spending for October, while construction
spending fell 0.8%.5
Stocks rise, oil falls
The major indexes posted big gains, fueled by hopes of another
rate cut. Crude oil closed the week at below $89 a barrel on the New
York Mercantile Exchange, a price unseen since October.

% Change 1-Week 4-Week Y-T-D
DJIA +2.92 -1.67 +7.29
NASDAQ +2.42 -5.62 +10.17
S&P 500 +2.73 -1.92 +4.43
(Source: CNNMoney.com, USAToday.com, 11/30/07)

Riddle of the week
A strawberry tree in Dallas blows in the winter wind. In what
direction do its branches blow? See next week's Update for the
answer.
Last week's riddle
Today at a university, 595 people have driven to campus, 170
have taken the train to campus, 85 have driven and taken the train to
campus, and 170 live on campus. So, how many people are on cam-
pus today? Answer: 850 people. 510 people drive + 85 people take the train
+ 170 live on campus + 85 people drive and take the train = 850.
Peter F Crowell is a Certified Financial Planner in Tallahassee and is a
Franklin County property owner. Send your questions to info@franklinchron-
icle. net, or P O. Box 590, Eastpoint, FL 32328.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average is a price-weighted index of 30 actively traded blue-
chip stocks. The NASDAQ Composite Index is an unmanaged, market-weighted index
of all over-the-counter common stocks traded on the National Association of
Securities Dealers Automated Quotation System. The Standard & Poor's 500 (S&P
500) is an unmanaged group of securities considered to be representative of the stock
market in general. It is not possible to invest directly in an index. NYSE Group, Inc.
(NYSE:NYX) operates two securities exchanges: the New York Stock Exchange (the
"NYSE") and NYSE Area (formerly known as the Archipelago Exchange, or
ArcaEx, and the Pacific Exchange). NYSE Group is a leading provider of securities
listing, trading and market data products and services. The New York Mercantile
Exchange, Inc. (NYMEX) is the world's largest physical commodity futures exchange
and the preeminent trading forum for energy and precious metals, with trading con-
ducted through two divisions the NYMEX Division, home to the energy, platinum,
and palladium markets, and the COMEX Division, on which all other metals trade.
These views are those of Peter Montoya Inc., and not the presenting Representative or
the Representative's Broker/Dealer, and should not be construed as investment advice.
All information is believed to be from reliable sources; however we make no represen-
tation as to its completeness or accuracy. All economic and performance is historical
and not indicative of future results. The market indices discussed are unmanaged.
Investors cannot invest in unmanaged indices. Please consult your Financial Advisor
for further information. Additional risks are associated with international investing,
such as currency fluctuations, political and economic instability and differences in
accounting standards.

From Page 6

Cogno's Corner Answer

Answer to question #144 is: False.
It is important for spaceships to eventually go very fast, but long
range ships usually accelerate slowly. Most cars on Earth can go from
zero to 100 kilometers per hour in under 10 seconds. To go from 0 to
100 kilometers per hour, one of our probes named "Deep Space 1"
would take over two days! But eventually, it ends up traveling thou-
sands of times faster than any car can go.


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Pie Fight


ACROSS
1. Gastric woe
6. Mower stowage
10. WMD part
14. Eucalyptus
muncher
15. Gondola propeller
16. Provo's state
17. Way of righting a
capsized kayak
19. Bird clubbed to
extinction
20. 'Told ya!"
21. Said, "no
contest," say
22. Local resident, to
a collegian
24. bonding
25. Evening dos
26. Helen Hunt
Jackson novel of
1884
29. Easter Island's
owner
30. Untouchable
Ness
31. Like many college
dorms
32. difference!"
36. Headstone word
37. Super reviews
38. H.S. math course
39. Coal layer
40. Rarely, if_
41. Stone propeller
42. Out-and-out
S44. Alka-Seltzer
pitchman
45. President after
Zachary
48. Go like mad
49. Reformer
Bloomer
50. Uncle Remus title
51. Blubber
54. Sitarist Shankar
55. Two-tone treat
on a stick
58. Opposed to, in
dialect
59. Revolting sort


American Profile Hometown Content

60. Eat away at
61. Hardy heroine
62. Teed off
63. Less refined

DOWN
1. Hawaiian strings
2. Get whipped
3. Soap unit
4. Peyton's
quarterback
brother
5. Unchecked
6. Mall binge
7. Where the boyz
are
8. Pipe bend
9. Shoulder muscles
10. Dirty fighter, of
sorts
11. Make amends
12. Dogpatch's
Hawkins


13. Alley rentals
18. podrida
23. Garage supply
24. Frank Willard strip
25. See-thru
26. Boys in gray
27. Natural emollient
28. Sorvino of
"Mighty
Aphrodite"
29. Nightclub charge
31. Yielded to
pressure
33. Luyendyk of Indy
34. Pay heed
35. Like French toast
37. Takes back
41. Not so dense
43. chi
44. Appear to be
45. Corday's victim


------ --- --- -S
= ____ 1 9




071202

46. Publicist's
concern
47. Some jeans
48. Piece of sports
page news
50. Soldier Field
player
51. Garbage hauler
52. Word after "ye"
on signs
53. Stadium vendor's
wares
56. Aussie bounder
57. Glass of public
radio


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Crossword Puzzle Answers on Page 12







Pag 8Ieebr7 07ALOAL WE ESAE TeFaki hoil


From left to right: Tamara Allen, Sheila Hauser, Mayor Curley Messer, Suzanne The new office and the sign announcing the new dock
Zimmerman, Dan Rosier, Lesley Cox, Mary Claire and Georgia Russell cut the rib- and boat launches
bon.


Art contest
winners
High School
1st: Paige Moses
2nd: Tommie Lee Dowden
3rd: Krystal Davis
Artistic Excellence: Jacob Pierce
Middle School
1st: Adreenah Wynn
2nd: Ciara Moore
3rd: Clarissa Gara
Artistic Excellence: Karlie Tucker
Waterfrontfrom Page 1
uled to begin in mid-January and
be complete 90 days from then.
"There will be two 18-foot
launch ramps with very gentle
grades," said Lee Norris, design
engineer for Engineering
Consulting and Technology,
hired by the city to complete the
project.
For those who want to know
how they can participate and
help the Waterfront Partnership
mission, office manager Georgia
Russell said, "We need volun-
teers, help with surveys; creative
suggestions, part-time office vol-
unteers. Just call us, we'll put
you to work."
Through all the morning's
visiting, survey-taking and photo
opportunities, sidewalk artist
Joan Matey calmly executed a
brilliantly-hued portrait of a pel-
ican in front of the new office.
"If there is a sidewalk, I want to
decorate it," she said.
Call the Waterfronts
Partnership office at 697-2141 to
volunteer or find other ways to
help.


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Chicken Wrap



NIGHTLY M6ALS ............ $q.q5
Country Fried Steak
Alfredo Chicen or Shrimp

WEEEND MEALS .......... .$13.q5
$urf r Turf


Served All Day Long

Choice of Seafood Below: $9.95
MULLET
FLOUNDEP
MAHl
CATFISH


CRPAWFISH
SCALLOPS
CAAWFISHi CPAES

Seafood Below: $4.00
OYSTPES ON TtE. HALF SHELL


Hours: 11:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Mon. to Thurs./1:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. Fri. & Sal.
Ask your server for the daily specials.
We cater weddings, office parties, etc.


~Bls~Pse~"""""D"""
~ib~7~h~d~B~~


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The Franklin Chronicle


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


Page 8 December 7, 2007







The Franklin Chronicle


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


December 7, 2007 Page 9


Fate and the river


BY LAUREL NEWMAN
Chronicle Correspondent
Fate Jones is 79 years old,
and he knows how to enjoy the
gifts of the Carrabelle River.
Most weekends will find him sit-
ting on the fishing dock of the
Marine Street Pavilion with his
adopted son, Brian, 10, and his
friend Derrick, 12.
"I mostly just sit here and
watch the water, and the birds,


and the boats these days," he
said. "I've been coming here
about 13 years to fish, but now I
just let them do the fishing while
I do the looking."
Retired after 39 years as a
campus mail-carrier at FSU in
Tallahassee, Jones now lives in
Quincy, and he remembers the
stories his mother, who lived in
Tallahassee, told him.
"She and my grandpa," he
said, "they used to come down
here in a horse and buggy over
that old sand road, to get them
some mullet. They used to fish
off that long old shrimp dock
down there, almost at lands' end
(Old Millender dock) and caught
all kinds of fish: redfish,
sheepshead, trout. Once my
granddaddy caught a 52-pound
redfish and had to throw it back.
They had some family down
here, so even if they couldn't
catch any, I guess they could
always get some from some-
body."
Fate's son Brian is the fisher-
man of the family now. "He
knows all the rules," Jones said,
"and he just loves to fish. I'm


"! ----;~;I -

PHOTOS BY LAUREL NEWMAN
Fate Jones gives advice to Derrick Rolle, 12, while his adopted son, Brian Jones, 10, fishes
at the end of the dock.


teaching him how to do it."
"Will you show us how to
throw the line where we want it,"
asked Brian of his father.


"You need a magic word for
that," Fate said, "and it starts
with 'p.'"
"Is it 'patience?'" asked


Brian's friend Derrick.
"Please!" shouted Brian.
"See there," Jones said, "you
got two of them."


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EASIPOINT, FL 32328


Correction
A quote attributed to Mike Rundel, Franklin County Emergency
Management Coordinator, in the Nov. 30 Chronicle inaccurately
described the county's hurricane evacuation procedure. Evacuation
for the general population is called for 12 hours prior to the time trop-
ical storm force winds are expected to hit our coast. The decision to.
move special needs residents has to be made 24 hours prior to the gen-
eral population evacuation order. Therefore, there is a 36-hour evac-
uation for special needs residents.


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Page 10 December 7, 2007


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


Saturday Evening December 8, 2007

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XIWe Celebrate Hmnetown Life
I Sones from hometowns just lke yours. Look for us each week in this paper.


MIST I pijrajamus 196S War.- Tc-r. Bicr.s%
UrFE Th6 Cr.nilma' sShee. AC,:jen a-.Cnr
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Our picks: From Elton John to presidential doodles


Elton John: Someone
Like Me

DVD ($9.95)
With
interviews,
photos and
archival
video and
newsreel
footage, this
documen-
tary traces
j the life and
surprising
career trajectory of the shy
young British schoolboy,
Reginald Dwight, who grew up
to become the flamboyant, wild-
ly successful international pop
superstar Elton John. As he
notes in this revealing look at the
man behind the music, "The
greatest thing about rock and roll
is that someone like me can be a
star."


-Neil Pond, American Profile

Presidential Doodles
Hardcover, 223 pages ($24.95)
Collected by the editors of


Cabinet
magazine,
these 100-
plus draw-
ings, scrib-
bles, squig-
gles and car-
toons offer a


fascinating glimpse into the wan-
dering minds of George
Washington, Andrew Jackson,
Dwight D. Eisenhower, Richard
Nixon, Ronald Reagan and
dozens of other Chiefs of State.
On pieces of scrap paper, in the
margins of official reports and
on official White House sta-
tionery, these unguarded self-
expressions reveal worlds of hid-
den personality, peculiarity and
purpose behind some of the


world's greatest leaders.
-Neil Pond, American Profile

A Man on the Moon

BY ANDREW CHAIKIN
Softcover, 670 pages ($88)
Don't let the page count
scare you. This compelling histo-
ry of America's Apollo space
program, which sent a succes-
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dramatic urgency and dynamic
detail provided by 23 of the
astronauts who have-quite liter-
ally-been there, done that.
-Neil Pond, American Profile

The Princess Bride: 20th
Anniversary Collector's
Edition
DVD ($19.98)
A perennial family favorite
since its theatrical release in
1988, this fun-for-all-ages tale of


dashing derring-do, comedic
cleverness and storybook
romance, the charms of its out-
standing cast (Robin Penn
Wright, Cary Elwes, Billy
Crystal,
a M a n d y
Patinkin,
Christopher
Guest and
Andre the
Giant) and
the finely
tuned craft
of its direc-
tor, Rob
Reiner,
become even more evident with
age. DVD extras include a game,
three featurettes and a storybook
with two different (but dove-
tailed) versions of the adventure
of Princess Buttercup and her
daring pirate-prince, Wesley.
(Rated PG)
-Neil Pond, American Profile


Body: The Complete
Human

Hardcover, 416 pages ($40)
An own-
S er's manual
for the hu-
I man body,
B O D V this easy-to-
B O 'Y" i-y i n, ^i o-r nt d


overview
covers just


I .... about every-
thing
between our heads and our toes.
With fascinating side trips into
maintenance tips, medical break-
throughs, body trivia, modern-
day health concerns and other
fun, lively and often essential
topics you won't find in most ref-
erence books, it's a fascinating,
authoritative resource that will
captivate anyone who's ever
wondered just what makes us
tick.
-Neil Pond, American Profile


"


I WTVrCBlb


Tuesd


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The Franklin Chronicle


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


December 7, 2007 Page 11


Wednesday Evening December 12, 2007

WTXIJABC Pushing Daisies Private Practice Dirty Sexy Money Local Nightline Jimmy Kimmel Live
WCTVCBS Kid Nation Criminal Minds CSI NY Local LateShow-Letterman Late Late
WJGHINBC Deal or No Deal Dateline NBC Local Tonight Show Late
WPGIFOX Back iTil Death Kitchen Nightmares Local

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We Celebrate Hometown Life
V\ 1 Il l Hl ld l, Stories from hometowns just like yours. Look for us each week in this paper.


HIST 1968 WithTomBrokaw
.E Reba iReba
MTV FalCamp The Hills


Holiday Switch
Tila Tequila


IMonsterOuest


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report The Hills
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The Hamiltons
j UFC Unleashed .CS: Crime Scn
'yne Sexandt Sexandt FrankTV Metro


TCH Night Nurse The Purchase Price Safe in Hell Lilly Turner
TLC Cmas Lights Med. Examiner Help! I'm a Hoarder Cmas Lights Md. Examiner
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02006 Honalwn Contnt, listings by Zap2i


Friday Evening December 14, 2007


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THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6

S4 p.m.: Annual Christmas music program at Trinity Episcopal Church,
including performances by the Philaco Woman's Club chorus, and stu-
dents of Martha Gherardi's School of Music. Refreshments afterward in
Benedict Hall beside the church on 6th St. in Apalachicola.

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7

- 6:30 p.m.: Sea Oats Garden Club dinner at Crooked River Grill. For
information call 697-9790 or 697-8038.

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 8

10 a.m.: Eastpoint Christmas Parade on U.S. 98.
10 a.m. 4 p.m.: Apalachicola Bay Chamber of Commerce Holiday
Fresh Market at the Dixie Theatre in Apalachicola. Hand crafted
Apalachicola specialties for sale including fresh seasonal wreaths,
Christmas trees and holiday flowers as well as gourmet baked goods and
hand made one of a kind items.

Send your announcements of upcoming meetings and other special occasions to the
Community Calendar at news@FranklinChronicle.net. We'll also announce birthdays in
this column.at no charge.


Thursday Evening December 13, 2007

WT iA.. Ugly Betty Grey's Anatomy Big Shots Local INightline Jimmy Kimmel Live
WCTVicBS Survivor. China CSI: Crime Scn Without a Trace Local ILate Show-Letterman Late Late
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Fid^a Tra^
Born in 1982 in Riviera Beach (pop. 29,884), Devin Hester, a cornerback
for the Chicago Bears, became the first player to return an opening Super
Bowl kickoff for a touchdown during Last February's championship game
between the Bears and the Indianapolis Colts.


r








Page 12 eebr7 07ALCLYONDNWPPRTeFaki hoil


-. : C -'

This photo, taken in the 1970s, shows key people responsible for research and development
of a model of Fort Gadsden, which was displayed at Fort Gadsden State Historic Site near
Sumatra. The Florida State Photo Archives identify the people as, standing, left to right,
Patrick Elliot, museum artist; Eddie Nesmith of Apalachicola, retired park superintendent;
Jesse Fairley Jr., museum preparatory; and William Greer of Eastpoint, military miniature
figure designer. Sumatra was the site of two forts. The first fort was built on Prospect Bluff
(15 miles above the Apalachicola River) by the British during the War of 1812 to train run-
away slaves and Seminole Indians. When the British evacuated in 1815, the fort and its
inhabitants remained. Then known as Negro Fort and under the control of over 300 free
African Americans, it was viewed as a threat by American slave owners. Under orders from
General Andrew Jackson, Lt. Colonel Duncan Clinch destroyed the fort and killed all but 30
of its occupants on 27 July 1816. Then Lt. James Gadsden rebuilt the fort soon afterwards.
In the 20th Century, the site was owned by first the Florida Park Service, and then the U.S.
Forest Service as part of the Apalachicola National Forest. It was listed on the National
Register of Historic Places in 1972.


National refuges give economic boost


Recreational use on national
wildlife refuges generated almost
$1.7 billion in total economic
activity during fiscal year 2006,
according to a new report
released by the U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service. The report,
titled Banking on Nature 2006:
The Economic Benefits to Local
Communities of National
Wildlife Refuge Visitation was
compiled by Service economists.
According to the study, near-
ly 35 million people visited
national wildlife refuges in 2006,
supporting almost 27,000 private
sector jobs and producing about
$543 million in employment
income. In addition, recreational
spending on refuges generated
nearly $185.3 million in tax rev-
enue at the local, county, state
and federal level. The economic
benefit is almost four times the
amount appropriated to the
Refuge System in Fiscal Year
2006. About 87 percent of refuge
visitors travel from outside the
local area.
The National Wildlife
Refuge System encompasses 97
million acres and 548 national
wildlife refuges. While the pri-



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mary purpose of the Refuge
System is to conserve native fish
and wildlife and their habitat,
priority is given to hunting, fish-
ing, wildlife photography,
wildlife observation, environ-

THE
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
WELCOMES YOU












850-653-9550
Highway 98 & 6th Street
Apalachicola
EST. 1836
SUNDAY
8:00 A.M.
10:30 A.M.


mental education, and interpre-
tation.
The Southeast region had
the most visitors in fiscal year
2006 with 9.4 million.

9 1


St. George Island
United Methodist Church

YOU ARE INVITED TO
SUNDAY WORSHIP AT 9:00 A.M.


201 E. Gulf Beach Drive on the Island
Phone: 927-2088 Website: sgiumc.org
Pastor: Themo Patriotis Dir. of Creative Ministries: Dusty Turner


Each puzzle is divided into nine sections, and each section has nine
blank squares. Fill in all 81 squares on the puzzle with numbers 1
to 9. You may not repeat any numbers in any one of the nine sec-
tions that you've already used elsewhere in that section. Also, you
can use each number 1-9 only once in each horizontal line of nine
squares, and in each vertical column of nine squares. The puzzle is
completed when you correctly fill every square. Answer to this
week's Sudoku Puzzle is on page 13.

1 2 3 4

5 1 6

7 8 6 3

3 -7 6 1

6 2

4 1 9 8

8 2 1 7

2 4 5

9 831


Now is the time to

subscribe to the

FRANKLIN

CHRONICLE

The Chronicle is published every Friday.
Mailed subscriptions within Franklin County
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Date:
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YSit j3aptiot Chum&i
St. George Island
501 E. Bayshore Drive
850-927-2257
R. Michael Whaley, Pastor
Join us as we praise and
worship the living Christ!

Sunday Bible Study 10:00 a.m.
Worship & Praise 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Night 7:00 p.m.
Wed. "Power Hour" 7:00 p.m.


"Walking in Christ"


The Franklin Chronicle


Page 12 December 7, 2007


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER








The Franklin Chronicle A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER December 7, 2007 Page 13


Your guide to hanging holiday lights


They're no doubt already
popping up around your neigh-
borhood. Those strings of col-
ored lights, waving Santas, herds
of reindeer, snowmen and the
like can elicit oohs and aahs
from even the biggest Ebenezer.
Whether you're out to
impress the neighbors with some
major wattage or are just a
novice light-stringer, it's best to
be in the know. Too many lights
piled onto one circuit, unattend-
ed displays and other holiday
mishaps can result in a danger-
ous situation for your home and
your family.
According to the American
Fire Administration, more than
2,600 people a year are injured in
fires during the holiday season.
Fortunately, there are some very
simple steps you can follow to
avoid becoming another statistic.
Before you start
When you drag out your
lights this year, inspect them
carefully. Are any of the cords
fraying? Do the sockets look-
healthy? As much as you would
like to get another year of use
out of them, you are going tb
have to throw them away. If you
are in the market to buy new
lights, there are hundreds of
options out there, but many elec-
tricians prefer the kind with
smaller bulbs because they gen-
erate less heat. Choose a brand
that is labeled fire resistant and
tested for safety, indicated by a
UL or ETL/ITSNA symbol and


b e





4





sure you buy lights that are
appropriate for EXTERIOR use.
Jane Tip: For the best look,
stick with lights of the same size
and color scheme.
Doing the Math
So, you know the look you
are going for, how do you know
how many sets of lights to buy?
If you plan on lining the roof of
your home, measure the length
of it from below by running a
tape measure from one side of
the yard to the other. This will
help take into account the extra
30-50 feet for the roof's peak.
The numbers you generate will
give you a rough estimate of how
many feet you will need to buy.
Take your totals to the store and
match your needs up against the
length indicated on the side of
the boxes of lights. You may
want to buy a mixture of long
and short strings, to fill any holes
and prevent excess. Don't forget
that you will likely a couple of
extension cords into the process.;


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New and Used Tires and Rims
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.2 51 to


get ones rated for outdoor use.
This may seem obvious, but
don't ever cut a string of lights
because it's too long!
For trees, you will need
about 100 lights per foot for a
well-decorated tree with small
lights. (You can halve that num-
ber if you are using the bigger
bulbs.) You can definitely pile on
more, but just be sure not to
string together more sets of lights
than indicated on the box. Be
mindful of your circuits, too.
This brings us to?
Calculating Wattage
While you may want to wow
your neighbors this season, you
don't want to overload your cir-
cuits. Most homes can take
about 2400 watts for all of your
appliances. To find out how
many watts you are using, multi-
ply the number of bulbs by their
wattage. For example, if you
have 100 bulbs at 2.5 watts, the
total wattage for the string .of
lights is 250. If you regularly
blow fuses, you may not want to
go too crazy decking the halls,
otherwise there will be plenty of
trips to the circuit breaker! The
wattage may be in small print,
but it should be indicated on the
box.
Hanging Lights
Before you get started,
unroll the string of lights and
make sure they all work. Replace
any broken or non working
bulbs; if necessary. Also, stretch
out the strings to ensure they
aren't twisted or knotted.
Remember to look for any frays
in the wires.
Hanging lights from the roof
involves placing a clip,, nail or
hook every foot or so and drap-
ing the string of lights around it.
Test the clips/nails/hooks to see
whether or not it will hold the
weight of the lights. Whatever
you do, do not staple or nail your
lights directly to the roof! This
could cause holes-in the roof as
well as cutting and causing the


wires to fray, which is dangerous.
Also, make sure whatever you
hang your lights from is not bro-
ken and/or sharp on the off
chance they would damage the
wiring.
Safety Tip!: Ensure that your
ladder is tall enough for you to
work comfortably. Avoid over-
reaching as it throws off your
center of gravity. And always
work from the ground up rather
than hanging off the edge of
your roof.
Install the hanging devices
to the eave of your roof placing
one about every two feet, then go
back and hang the lights. Stretch
them taut so there is not too
much drooping. Once New
Year's Day has come, you may
want to just leave the hooks in
the roof so you will have half the
job to do next year.
Let There be (Festive) Light!
Once your lights are up and
shining for the neighborhood to
see, resist the urge to show them
off 24/7. If they aren't on a
timer, unplug them once you go
to bed, not only for safety, but
also for the sake of your electric
bill.
After you take them down,
be sure to store them carefully.
Throwing them into a box will
result in a giant ball of tangled
lights next year, so take the time
to do it right! Some people twist
them into a neat ring using their
elbow or wind them around a
piece of cardboard to avoid
knots and kinks. You can also
roll therii into a garden hose
holder for easy storage and
retrieval next year. Use a plastic
storage bin to keep them dry and
dust free throughout the rest of.
the year.
We hope your holiday lights
are the brightest (and safest) in
the neighborhood!
For detailed information and
more great projects ideas, visit
www.BeJane.com.


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Want to purchase minerals

and other oil/gas interests.

Send details to:

P.O. Box 13557

Denver, Colorado 80201


Questions about medical
waste and paving
FROM THE EDITORS OF
E/THE ENVIRONMENTAL
MAGAZINE
Dear EarthTalk:
Where does all the medical
waste from labs, doctor's offices
and hospitals go? Does it just get
put in a barrel and buried? Do
they dump it in the oceans? With
all the waste that is probably gen-
erated, it would be interesting to
know where all those vials of
blood and stuff go.
-Lee Senat, Haverford, PA
Medical waste is defined as
the "biological byproduct of the
diagnosis, treatment or immu-
nization of human or animal
patients" and includes so-called
"sharps" (needles and scalpels),
lab cultures and stocks, blood
and blood products and any
other wastes generated from sick
patients or patients with infec-
tious diseases. Such wastes have
traditionally been disposed of by
burning, either onsite at large
medical or veterinary facilities,
or offsite by licensed contractors
that specialize in handling infec-
tious materials. In most cases,
incineration has been found to
be effective in neutralizing pot-
entially infectious agents.
But incineration, whether
for medical. or other purposes,
doesn't come without its health
and environmental risks. The
process generates some highly
noxious pollutants, such as mer-
cury and dioxin. Despite modern
pollution control equipment on
smokestacks, some of this dis-
charge becomes airborne where
it can foul the air and end up in
waterways. And the incinerator
ash left over after burning is usu-
ally sent to local landfills, where
the pollutants can seep into soils
and groundwater if not properly
contained.
Given such problems,'many
of the nation's largest medical
waste incinerators have been
shut down in recent years in the
face of more stringent regula-
tions promulgated under the U.S.
Clean Air Act. In their place a
wide assortment of alternative
methods, including autoclaving
(steam sterilization),7-cemical
disinfection, irradiation and
.enzymatic (biological) processes
have emerged. Today more than
100 different technologies are in
use in place of incineration.
Once medical waste has been

Continued on Page 15





9 6!1 21317 4;815
8 5 3 9 1 4 7 2 6
7 24 8 6 5 3 1 9
3 8 2 4 7 6 5 9 1
1 9 6 3 5 8 2 7 4
4 7 5 1 9i2 613 8
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54 9783162


EARTH


TALK
Questions & Answers
About Our Environment


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


December 7, 2007 Page 13








Page 14 December 7, 2007


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


F Florida Classified

Advertising Network

Each of the classified ads in this section reaches an audience of 1.8

million subscribers through 112 Florida newspapers!

The Chronicle can place your advertising into this network. Please call the paper with the
FLORIDA REACH at 850-670-4377, fax: 877-423-4964, e-mail: info@franklinchronicle.net


Announcements
GET COVERED ... Run your
ad STATEWIDE!'You can run
your classified ad in over 100
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Call this newspaper or (866) 742-
1373 for more details or visit:
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of paved road frontage. $8,000
per acre. Call Norris Bishop
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Factory direct to contractor or
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F anklh ChroncUe


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charged $5 for each additional 20
words, payable in advance. Only
one free ad per telephone num-
ber. E-mail your information to
info@franklinchronicle.net.
40 acres, Pine Coast Plantation
on Crooked River, $350,000.
Call for details. Bobby Turner,
850-528-3306.
Alligator Point 2 bed/2 bath
home $850/month, 6/12 month
lease, furnished or unfurnished.
Pets. Credit & references
required. 349-2408.
NEED to READ? Find what
you're looking for at Walkstreet,
Kickstone and Newman Books
in Carrabelle. 86 Tallahassee


Selling 40+


FHP
checkpoints
The Florida Highway Patrol
will conduct driver license/vehi-
cle inspection checkpoints dur-
ing daylight hours at the follow-
ing locations in Franklin County.
* Dec. 1-7: S.R. 30, S.R. 30A,
S.R. 65
* Dec. 7-13: S.R. 384, S.R. 67,
S.R. 377, S.R. 385
* Dec. 14-20: County Road 370,
County Road 157, County Road
59
* Dec. 21-27: County Road 374,
County Road 30A, S.R. 300
(Saint George Island Causeway)
* Dec. 28-31: S.R. 30,.S.R. 30A,
S.R. 65.

Street. 697-2046.
1980 Dodge R/V, runs good,
good tires, needs interior work,
good hunter's camper. MUST
SELL! $1000 OBO. Greg 228-
6239.
Advertising salesperson. The
Franklin Chronicle is accepting
applications for an advertising
salesperson in Carrabelle. Full or
part time. Send your resume to
sales@FranklinChronicle.net, or
to PO Box 590, Eastpoint, Fl.
32328.
Erickson's Cleaning Services
will clean homes, rentals, offices
in Franklin County. 850-381-
6627.
Topper for small pickup truck,
$75, 670-4377.


homes throughout Florida
1 Opening bids from $1,000 to $100,000


Inspections Sat or Sun before sale date,
see web for exact times
Quick Close and/or Virtual Tours
available on some properties,
check web for details.
williamsauction.com
800.801.8003
SL RE LIC 3003737 DEAN C. WILLIAMS BROKER, AUC UC AU3278 MONTE. LOWDERMAN AUCTIONEER,
W&W AUC LIC AB-0000760



00Ii HOIMES IN!LORIDA

Must Be SoldI



Freecajt~alog800r-5911328

WWXS^^ome^uctionxoH


The Open Road Really Pays
Opportunities for Inexperienced and
Experienced Drivers
NEW HIGHER PAY PACKAGES
Company-provided CDL training for
qualified candidates
Nearly 2/3 of Schneider drivers get
home daily or weekly
schneiderjobs.com
1-800-44-PIDE 1-800-441-7433


Air-Con of Wakulla, LLC
HEATING AND COOLING
850-926-5592
* Installation
* Service
* Repair
Gary Limbaugh, owner Lic # CAC1814304
Serving Franklin and Wakulla Counties since 1988










The Franklin Chronicle


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


December 7, 2007 Page 15


a. 4 k h F-4,A CAUop. .


sO&.-Wtit 4tC: WWW(4. ,neI&*t4:44 ,.,1
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iForgotten Coast Outdoors


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:45 -any Unique Homes
2:00 rn.m :Forgotten Coast Ifto
2:15 an7 2:30 a pnv Forgotten Coast Intfo
2:45 anpma Forgotten Coast Info
3:00 am.p, Environmental or Entertainment
3:15 warom Foreclosure Intormation
3:30 a' pm Shorelines Fishing Report
3:45' apma Forgotten Coast Into
4:00 '.opm iFranklin County History
4:15 a'pm The Best Deals!
4:30 a;'p Coastal Restaurant Guide and
4:45 aWpm Coastal Shopping Guide
5:00 ,pam Forgotten Coast Outdoors


Things to Do, Places to Stay.
Groceries/Gourmet, Services
Community Calendar
Forgotten Coast Outdoors


6:45 1ar=m Shorelines Fishing Report
7:00 aramm 'Franklin County Commission


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MONDAY
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EXCEPT 7:15am DAILY


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Channel 3 Mediacom and Channel 9 St. George Cable

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TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY
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:Forgotten Coast Outdoors Forgotten Coast Outdoors Forgotten Coast Outdoors


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:Unique Homes
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.Foreclosure Information
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ic on the Coast
stal Restaurant Guide and
coastal Shopping Guide
gotten Coast Info
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closure Information
Week On FCTV
gs to Do, Places to Stay,
rocerles/Gourmet, Services
TUESDAY


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ONLY : Yoga on the Beach Yoga on the Beach


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Unique Homes
Forgotten Coast Outdoors

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Environmental or Entertainment
Shorelines Fishing Report
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The Best Deals!
.Government Updates
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Unique Homes
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WEDNESDAY


:Cooking with Jerry
.Unique Homes
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r
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Working the Miles
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Shorelines Fishing Report
Forgotten Coast into
Franklin County History
The Best Deals!
Government Updates
:Franklin County History
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iCommunity Calendar
ICoastal Restaurant Guide and
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iThis Week On FCTV
Seahawks Update
'Music on the Coast
;Coastal Restaurant Guide and
Coastal Shopping Guide
Environmental or Entertainment
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Groceries/Gourmet, Services
Music on the Coast
Forgotten Coast kIfo
Camp Gordon Johnston Museum
:Unique Homes
Franklin County History
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THURSDAY


I


Your Local Community Channel


iP. Baao848. Aoachilatc FL 32329 .850-653-FCTV (3288)


Earth Talk from Page 13

decontaminated by any of these
methods, it usually ends up in
landfills alongside regular muni-
cipal solid waste.
Most of us never even
thought about medical waste
until it started washing up on
beaches in New Jersey in 1987
and 1988 in an event that
became known as the "Syringe
Tide." The event hit the New
Jersey tourism industry hard,
costing it almost $1 billion in lost
revenues. It also served as the
basis for Barbara Ehrenreich's
book, "The Great Syringe Tide"
and reportedly was the inspira-
tion for the line "hypodermics on
the shores" in Billy Joel's 1989
hit, "We Didn't Start the Fire."
While there were few if any
cases of people getting sick from
exposure to .such waste on
beaches-medical waste poses a
far greater risk to health care
workers than to casual beachgo-
ers-the events served as a wake-
up call to federal and state gov-
ernments charged with ensuring
public safety. In response,
Congress passed the Medical
Waste Tracking Act (MWTA) in
1988, which classified different
types of medical waste and
called for the creation of a "cra-


December 7,2007


www.forgottencoasttv.com


This 12-hour schedule repeats from midnight to 12 noon, EXCEPT 7:15am DALY, MON evening
S FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY
:Community Calendar : Community Calendar iCommunity Calendar
Coastal Restaurant Guide and Coastal Restaurant Guide and :Coastal Restaurant Guide and
Coastal Shopping Guide Coastal Shopping Guide Coastal Shopping Guide
This Week On FCTV This Week On FCTV This Week On FCTV
Forgotten Coast Outdoors: Forgotten Coast Outdoors: Forgotten Coast Outdoors
:Cooking with Jerry Cooking with Jerry Cooking with Jerry
'Unique Homes Unique Homes Unique Homes
Things to Do, Places to Stay, Things to Do, Places to Stay, Introduction to the Forgotten C
Groceries/Gourmet, Services GrocerieslGourmet, Services
'Forgotten Coast Info Forgotten Coast into Forgotten Coast bito
,Franklin County History Environmental or Entertainment Environmental or Entertalnmen
iCoastal Restaurant Guide and Coastal Restaurant Guide and Forgotten Coast Outdoors
Coastal Shopping Guide Coastal Shopping Guide
iShorelines Fishing Report Shorelines Fishing Report 'Shorelines Fishing Report
IForgotten Coast Into Forgotten Coast Into Forgotten Coast Into
Environmental or Entertainment :IMsic on the Coast Franklin County History
iThe Best Deals! The Best Deals!
iGovernment Updates Government Updates Government Updates
Franklin County History Franklin County History Franldin County History
t Forgotten Coast Outdoors Environmental or Entertainment :Forgotten Coast Outdoors


:Things to Do. Placesto Stay,
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Community Calendar
Coastal Restaurant Guide and
Coastal Shopping Guide
Foreclosure information


iThs Week On IFCTV
ISeahawks Update
IForgotten Coast Outdoors
it. Vincent Island
iThings to Do, Places to Stay,
Groceries/Gourmet, Services
|Environmental or Entertainment
ICoastal Restaurant Guide and
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Music on the Coast
Forgotten Coast Into
'Cooking with Jerry
'Unique Homes
Franklin County History
iForeclosure Information
iThis Week On FCTV
'Things to Do, Places to Stay,
Groceries/Gourmet, Services
FRIDAY


This 12-hourschedule repeats from midnight to 12 noon, EXCEPT 7:15 am DAILY, MON evening


WEDNESDAY AM Only
Ynoa on the Beach


THURSDAY AM Only
Yoa'n n tha Beach


FRIDAY AM Only
gann nn fth RBeach


Things to Do, Places to Stay.
GrocerlersGourmet, Services
Community Calendar
iCoastal Restaurant Guide and
Coastal Shopping Guide
Foreclosure Intormation


This Week on FCTV
Seahawks Update


t


Things to Do, Places to Stay,
Groceries/Gourmet, Services
Community Calendar
iCoatal Restaurant Guide and
Coastal Shopping Guide
Foreclosure Information


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Forgotten Coast Outdoors iForgotten Coast Outdoors
St. Vincent tslnd St. Vincent Island
Things to Do, Places to Stay, 'Coastal Restaurant Guide and
Groceries/Gourmet, Services Coastal Shopping Guide
Environmental or Entertainment :Environmental or Entertainment
Coastal Restaurant Guide and Things to Do, Places to Stay,
Coastal Shopping Guide Groceraes/Gourmet, Services
Music on the Coast Music on the Coast
,Forgotten Coast Info Forgotten Coast Info
Camp Gordon Johnston Museum ;Cooking with Jerry
Unique Homes Unique Homes
Franklin County History Franklin County History
Foreclosure Information Foreclosure Information
iThis Week On FCTV This Week On FCTV
.Things to Do, Places to Stay, Things to Do, Places to Stay,
Groceries/Gourmet, Services GroceriesGourmet, Services
SATURDAY SUNDAY
This 12-hour schedule repeats from midnight to 12 noon,
EXCEPT 7:15am DAILY, MON evening

SATURDAY AM Only SUNDAY AM Only
Yoga on the Beach Yoga on the Beach


12:00 ampn
12:15 amnpm
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7:15 AM
ONLY


The BUSINESS CARD DIRECTORY in the Chronicle pages is an efficient way to promote your business to the public and save money at the same time. These ads
are strictly business cards magnified to 2 columns by two inches, offered to you at 50% discount for two insertions. Send your business card or copy: Franklin
Chronicle, P.O. Box 590, Eastpoint, FL 32328 or fax 877-423-4964 or e-mail: info@franklinchronicle.net. Your check for $15.00 will guarantee position in next issue.


S eritae The donation is tax deductible.
'fr theBlin Pick-up is free.
r Bld we take care of all the paperwork.


:IN I *(8 :S 1. 3


die-to-grave" tracking system
requiring medical facilities and
waste haulers to account for the
proper handling and where-
abouts of the waste they han-
dled.
Congress only funded
MWTA for two years, but vari-
ous states have since enacted
their own laws and protocols
based on standards set by the
original legislation. Not surpris-
ingly, the toughest laws are in
place in New Jersey and other
Northeast shoreline states.

CONTACT: Medical Waste
Tracking Act of 1988,
epa.gov/epaoswer/other/med-
ical/mwpdfs/mwta.pdf.

GOT AN ENVIRONMEN-
TAL QUESTION? Send it to:
EarthTalk, c/o E/The Environ-
mental Magazine, P.O. Box
5098, Westport, CT 06881; sub-
mit it at: www.emagazine.
com/earthtalk/thisweek/, or e-
mail: earthtalk@emagazine.
com. Read past columns at:
www.emagazine.com/earth-
talk/archives.php.

." : .


SWhether you're looking for the perfect place to unwind for a weekend or a lifetime,
our associates can help find your place.


Ron Bloodworth Ben Bloodworth Kay Barnett Sam Gilbert BJ Neshat Billie Grey Jan Grey
Realtor. Realtor, Realtor, Realtor, Realtor, Rental Manager Reservatons Agent
Sales Associate Sales Associate Sales Associate Business Manager Sales Associate




Call or stop by our offices at
224 Franklin Boulevard, St. George Island
800-341-2021 850-927-2282
www.uncommonflorida.com


FORGOTTEN
UOA;


12:00 i.,pm
12:15 oipm.
12:45 .Iipm
1:00' "'pm


5:30 awpm
5:45 apm
6:00, anv
6:15 awpn


The Franklin Chronicle

GUY MARKHAM
ADVERTISING SPECIALIST


P.O. Box 590 33 Begonia Street
Eastpoint, FL 3232&
(850) 670-4377 (Office)
(616) 366-7110 (Cell)
news@franklinchronicle.net
FranklinChronicle.net
11-02/11-09


--~~~~~~~~~~- ~ ~-~~~~" ~~~'-~~


:Shorelines Fshing Report :Shorelines ishing Repor Shorelines ishing Repor


-I-"' '----'


-9. ..... ..... 7.9a on me mema Toga on ine me


is











Chianti has grown up, and so have you


By TOM MARQUARDT
AND PATRICK DARR
For those of you of a cer-
tain age chianti will forever be
identified with a straw-cov-
ered bottle containing a thin,
light-colored red wine that
frequently had little flavor and
high acidity. The next day the
empty bottle probably did
duty as a candle holder, even-
tually gaining melted candle
wax on its sides. Those old-
fashioned bottles are hard to
find now, replaced with stan-
dard wine bottles sans the
straw. And the lackluster,
insipid wine has been
replaced by "Toscana moder-
na" (modern Tuscany)-
dark-colored, fruit-driven reds
that please the palate and very
importantly pair well with
Italian cuisine.


Ruffino is the most popu-
lar selling chianti in the U.S.
and has embraced the new
"Toscana modern" philoso-
phy. These new efforts-new
grape varieties; modern viti-
cultural practices and more
consumer-friendly winemak-
ing techniques-are earning
Ruffino high marks among
consumers and wine critics
alike.


A recent Ruffino wine
dinner sponsored by Bay
Ridge Wine and Spirits at
Sam's on the Waterfront was
a terrific opportunity to taste
the new direction of Ruffino
wines with some very well-
prepared Italian food.
Although Sam's doesn't spe-
cialize in Italian food, the din-
ner showed the extensive
capabilities of their chef's and
kitchen staff.
Our favorites of the
evening and wine that we rec-
ommend were as follows:
* Ruffino La Solatia Chard-
onnay Toscano 2006 ($24).
* Ruffino II Ducale Toscano
IGT 2004 ($23).
* Ruffino Modus Toscana
IGT 2005 ($27).


More Italian
Many years ago we met
Carlos Mastroberardino for
lunch in Amalfi, a beautiful
seaside town on the coast of
Italy. It was one of three
meetings we have had with
this talented winemaker at his
Campania winery bearing his
family's name-but the only
one on his turf.
We recently tasted the
current releases of these
wines on our turf and still
find them unique and enjoy-
able.
Made with ancient grapes
that existed in southern Italy
for more than 2,000 years,
they speak of history and soil.
Because of Mastroberardino's
300-year winemaking experi-
ence in growing these grapes,
it has been charged with


recreating ancient vineyards
outside of Pompeii.
If you are looking for a
unique gift for the wine
enthusiast in your circle or
just yourself, here are some
recommendations:
* Mastroberardino Radici
Taurasi 2003 ($43).
* Mastroberardino Radici
Fiano di Avellino 2006 ($24).
* Mastroberardino Nova
Serra Greco di Tufo 2006
($24).
Wine of the Week
* Castello Banfi Chianti
Classico 2005 ($15).
A good value from Banfi,
this simple chianti has a
youthful profile with plum
and raspberry flavors and a
hint of leather.


Harry A's Restaurant & Bar

The Freshest Local Seafood SteaKs, Sandwiches, Salads r- tids Menu

The Family Friendliest Place Live Entertainment Nightly

Large Parties Welcome OP6N FDOP BRtEAPFAST AT 8:oo A.M.

DAILY SPECIALS
Lunch from 11:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
Dinner from 4:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m.
MONDAY
L unch: Sandwich Basket with Coleslaw $4.95/
,Pi Dnner: I Dozen Wings $5.95

Lunch: Hamburger SteaK with Mashed Potatoes
and Veggie of the Dal $5.95/Dinner:
Hamburger Steak Dinner with Mashed Potatoes,
Veggie of the Day, Garlic Toast and Side Salad

WEDNESDAY
;.. Lunch: 3 Hard or Soft Shell Tacos with Black
S., Beans and Rice $3.q5/Dinner: 3 Hard or Soft
SShell Tacos with Black Beans and Rice $3.95

Lunch: Spaghetti with Garlic Toast $4.95/
T-. Dinner: All You Can Cat Spaghetti with Garlic
Toast and Side Salad $1.95

Lunch: Catch of the Dal Fish Sandwich with
Coleslaw $4.q5/Dinner: All You Can eat Peel &
Cat Shrimp with Coleslaw and New Potatoes

SATURDAY
uncFirst Right Over h:Brd O Your Stea ( oz. ibye) Sandwich with
first Ct Over Ie mrid On Your eslaw $(.q5/Dinner: Surf f Turf (I Shrimp
BAR HOURS: Sunday thru Thursday S:oo a.m. to Midnight Skewer 12 oz. ibeyje) with Garlic Toast, New
Potatoes and Side Salad $14.95
and Friday f- Saturday 8:00 a.m. to 2:00 a.m. ., a,
TCHEN HOUS: veryday 8:00 a.m. until 11:oo p.m. Lunh: Countr Dinner (All Dal) Meat,
Potatoes, Veggie of the Dal, G4arlic Toast and
L A Side Salad $.95/
,A SO- G 7 C Ft iC Dinner: CountrP Dinner (All Dal) Meat,
N' sY -V. MM :iP Potatoes, Veggie of the Pal, Garlic Toast and
$ide Salad $8.9
Vle also have available sweatshirts, t-shirts, holiday gifts, etc.
No Substitutions/to% Added to
PHON : 9 0 -A-3 400 All "To Co" Orders
I~P l~'UU


e~-~""~""a;~,~-~'~
P~1~li~F


A LOCALLY O WNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


Page 16 December 7, 2007




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