Franklin chronicle
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 Material Information
Title: Franklin chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Russell Roberts
Publication Date: 02-15-2008
Copyright Date: 2007
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Franklin -- Apalachicola
Coordinates: 29.725278 x -84.9925 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Source Institution: Florida State University
Holding Location: Florida State University
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: sobekcm - UF00089928_00330
System ID: UF00089928:00330

Full Text



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Fr nklin





SChronicle


-7. -a 1:1 Viam-

-,- - Apalach gets national honor.,
Apalach gets national honor


PHOTO BY RUSSELL ROBERTS
Mayor Van Johnson speaks to the crowd after accepting award.

Town is named a Distinctive Destination


BY RUSSELL ROBERTS
Chronicle Staff
Apalachicola has been nam-
ed one of the nation's Dozen
Distinctive Destinations for 2008
by the National Trust for
Historic Preservation.
The award is a major accom-
plishment for the city, and
should help attract attention of
tourists across the country who
are looking for a unique vacation
spot.
The announcement was


made Thursday, Feb. 7, on the :
front porch of the Gibson Inn.
Karen Nicholas, represent-.
ing the National Trust,. said.
Apalachi-cola has "worked very'
hard to preserve your traditional'
economy" and has done a good
job of "keeping your town look-
ing the way it used to."
In accepting the award,
Apalachicola Mayor Van
Johnson praised past efforts to
maintain traditional architectur-
al standards, and said, "We
must resolve today to maintain


County buys Lombardi property


BY RUSSELL ROBERTS
Chronicle Staff
Franklin County Commis-
sioners on Thursday agreed to
buy two-plus acres of water-
front land known as the
Lombardi Property at Two
Mile
The item was on the
agenda for the previous Coun-
ty Commission meeting, but
was postponed in hopes that
the county could negotiate a
lower price. However, the sell-
ers would not come down
anymore on the price of about
$1.5 million. They did, how-
ever, agree to pay up to
$10,000 of the dosing costs.
The county envisions


using the land as a working
waterfront park that could be
used by workers in the local
seafood industry, as well as a
tourist attraction for visitors
interested in seeing the work-
force in action.
Commissioner Russell
Crofton said he supports the
proposal, but initially had
concerns about financing the
purchase.
"It's a good idea and it
needs to be done, but .. I
don't want to end up bank-
rupting the county," he said.
Commissioner Cheryl
Sanders also had reservations
about financing, but said the
Continued on Page 2


these standards by establishing.
building codes that reject any
development or building that is
not in harmony with the charac-
ter of this community."
Only two other Flotida cities
-Key West and Fernandina
Beach-have received the desig-
nation since the Trust began the
program in 2000.
The Trust cited Apalachi-
cola's "mouth-watering sea-
food," its authentic working
waterfront, and a downtown
filled with eclectic shops and


streets lined with historic build-
ings.
"Visitors to Apalachicola
immediately know that they are
in a very special place," said
Richard Moe, president of the
National Trust for Historic
Preservation. "Tourism has not
changed the face of the town or
the lifestyle of its residents. It is
Florida as it once was and its
authenticity is one of the best
reasons to visit this charming
community."


FWC changes state


red snapper rules
The Florida Fish and tality of Gulf reef fish.
Wildlife Conservation Commis- The new rules reduce
sion (FWC) has approved daily recreational bag lim
changes to management rules for red snapper from four fish t
red snapper harvested in Gulf of fish per person and estab]
Mexico state waters. The FWC zero daily bag limit for car
also approved new rules that will and crew of for-hire vessels
require all commercial and recre- Gulf waters off Florida's cc
national anglers fishing for any No change will be ma
Gulf reef fish species to use cir- the April 15 through Oc
cle hooks, dehooking devices Gulf recreational red sn
and venting tools, harvest season in state w
These new rules are similar However, new federal
to recently implemented red establish a June 1 through
snapper regulations in Gulf fed- 30 recreational harvest seas
eral waters that are intended to Gulf federal waters adjace
end overfishing of red snapper in Florida waters.
the Gulf and reduce release mor- Crn,,,,t d ,, p,,a 1


e the
it for
o two
lish a
stains
in all
oast.
.de to
t. 31
apper
'aters.
rules
Sept.
;on in
ent to
'1


PHOTO BY TOM LOUGHRIDGE
Tasty fish
Jeff Ilardi holds a hybrid
bass caught on a recent river
fishing trip with Chronicle
columnist Tom Loughridge.
Read about it in this week's
From The Island column on
page 2.


Lanark,

Carrabelle

close deaI

March 1

City will lower -
its debt payments
BY SKIP FRINK
Chronicle Correspondent
Taking over the debt of the
Lanark Village Water and Sewer
District will enable the City of
Carrabelle to lower its debt pay-
ments.
At the Carrabelle City
Council meeting February 7,
City Manager John McInnis
detailed some of the financial
outcomes of the agreement to
transfer the assets and liabilities
of the Lanark system to
Carrabelle.
C-arrabelle, as a result of the
1990's water system upgrade, is
in a position of $1.5 million
debt. Lanark's debt load is $1
million at 6.25%. Through con-
solidating the combined debt, at
an improved interest rate, the
city's monthly payments will be
reduced.
March 1 will be the closing
date of the Lanark system acqui-
sition.
McInnis welcomed Lanark
as customers, and reiterated'that
one goal of everyone on the
Carrabelle side is for this transi-
tion togo smoothly. He particu-
larly thanked the local newspa-
pers for their objective and help-
ful coverage throughout this try-
ing time.
Commissioner Jim Brown
thanked McInnis and everyone
else involved for bringing the
Lanark issue to a positive close.
Later in the meeting, Lee
Evett, ofMuni Financial, briefed
the meeting on Carrabelle's

Continued on Page 15

Inside This Week
Inserted in this week's
Chronicle are two supple-
ments: the Camp Gordon
Johnston newsletter The
Amphibian and American Pro-
file magazine. Remember
that Camp Gordon Johnston
Days are coming up next
month.


50*
PERIODICAL
POSTAGE
PENDING


L-rninue" un I* I tL t 1







Page 2 February 15, 2008


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


What's happening in Eastpoint

and on St. George Island


Question of the week: Next
time you are at the mall in
Tallahassee or Panama City,
notice how many babies there
are. There are babies all over the
place; babies in strollers, babies
in their mother's arms, babies in
their father's arms, babies every-
where. Then look around for
pregnant women. There are usu-
ally very few, if any, in sight.
Now where in the name of good-
ness did all those babies come
from? And why haven't the con-
spiracy theorists caught up with
this one yet?
It has been a long time since
I have done much fishing. Not
that I don't want to go fishing....
I do. It's just that the fishing laws
here are so confusing and there
are so many of them that my fear
of running afoul of the FWC has
overcome my desire for a fine fat
filet sizzling in the pan. I finally
got my chance, however, on
Tuesday. I went fishing with an
expert who promised to keep me
out of the clutches of the local
game and fish enforcers. Jeff
Ilardi of Eastpoint broadcasts
fishing news on Forgotten Coast
TV and understands the maze of
rules better than most. Jeff took
me -up the Little St. Marks, the
St. Marks and the East Rivers to
a spot he said would be good for
sheepshead and a hybrid bass
that looks a lot like striped bass.
Now, I'm used to taking big-
mouth, small-mouth and bream
from northern streams but I was
unprepared for these battling
beasts that kept trying to pull me
right in with them. I am a con-
vert! Especially after tasting
those firm, delicately flavored
filets the next day. I even forgot
the sunburned nose! Thank.you,
Jeff for another great way to
spend all that free time I almost
have.
The Cape St. George light-
house continues to rise. As it
goes up, people have started to
question whether it will be taller
than the water tower. The light-
house will be 77 feet tall when it
is finished, and the water tower,


FI F40 0, 14 f4&4-


By Tom Loughridge
according to Water Manage-
ment, is 90 feet tall. The light-
house will be 13 feet shorter, but
when you think of its height that
way, matched to the water tower,
it is going to be a truly imposing
structure and a real attraction on
the Island. A few other statistics
on the lighthouse: there will be
about 160,000 bricks in the fin-
ished building, 20,000 of which
are from the original building
and will be placed inside the.
structure where they can be seen.
The wall is 12 bricks thick at the
base and will taper to six bricks
thick at the top.
Memberships are available
in The St. George Lighthouse
Association at different levels
from individual memberships to
Lifetime Patron memberships.
Your dues will go toward helping
to rescue the light and rebuild
the lighthouse keeper's house. If
interested, contact The St.
George Lighthouse Association,
201 Bradford Street, St. George
Island, FL 32328 or e-mail at
www.stgeorgelight.org .
According to an e-mail from
Terry Kemp, the Lighthouse
Association is still short of funds
by about $60,000. The bulk of
this expense is the heart pine spi-
ral staircase. To help meet the
cost of the staircase, the
Lighthouse Association Board of
Directors voted to offer "spon-
sorships" for the individual
stairs. Sponsorships of the stairs
are being offered for $250 per
stair, with the exception of the
first and last stair, which will cost
$500. Each sponsor will be hon-


ored with a commemorative
plaque on the stair. There are 91
stairs, and you may request a
stair by number. Reserve your
stair now, and you'll be forever
recognized as a part of this his-
toric effort. The announcement
of the "Steps to the Light
Campaign" has already generat-
ed great excitement, and the
stairs are going fast. Send an e-
mail to fullmoon.sgi@fair-
point.net for more information.
I had a question from a read-
er last week about the use of golf
carts on Gulf Beach Drive
expressing some confusion about
the right way to get to an exempt
road. The roads on St. George
Island have been made exempt
from the law that forbids their
use on public roadways except
on Gulf Beach Drive. They still .
can't be used legally on that road
because of the safety issues with
the heavy traffic there. However,
according to law enforcement
authorities, it is legal to cross
Gulf Beach Drive with a golf
cart. Therefore, if your driveway
is not right on an exempt road,
you can travel to the nearest
exempt road on Gulf Beach.
Drive without getting in trouble.
Remember, there are age mini-
mums that will be enforced and
no motored vehicles of any kind
are allowed on the bike and
walking path.
And an anonymous thought
to add to this ridiculous contro-
versy about evolution:
"We ain't what we should
be,
We ain't what we gonna be,
But at least we ain't what we
was."
Keep those e-mails and let-
ters coming, folks. If you have
information from Eastpoint or
the St. George Island areas that
you think we should be aware of
or if you wish to comment on
the content of the column, con-
tact me by phone at (850) 927-
2899 or e-mail tjloughridge@
mchsi.com.


Investigators conclude death

near St. Teresa was a suicide


The, investigation into the
death of James W Beale has
been closed with authorities con-
cluding the death was a suicide,
according to the Franklin
County Sheriff's Office.
During the. investigation,
several hundred pieces of evi-
dence were processed by the
Sheriff's Office, Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcement and
the 2nd Judicial Circuit Medical
Examiners Office.
The case opened during the
morning hours of December 21,
2007, after a deputy, conducting
a check of an abandoned vehicle,
found a man deceased in his
motor home in the St. Teresa


Lombardi from Page 1

potential positive impact of the
project swayed her in favor of it.
"The benefit of this land is
going to well exceed whatever
the cost of it is," Commissioner
Sanders said. "It's going to help
us preserve a way of life that has
always been in this county."


area of Franklin County. The
vehicle appeared to have been
traveling west on Highway 98
when it broke down on the side
of the road. The Sheriff's Office
enlisted the-assistance of the
F.D.L.E. Crime Lab to process
the scene due to the complexity
of the case.
The Medical Examiner's
investigation concluded that
Beale had made cuts to his neck,
which appeared to be "hesitation
marks," the Sheriff's Office said.
Evidence revealed that Beale had
washed his hands with water
stored in his camper after mak-
ing these attempts. Beale then
inflicted a stabbing blow to his


After going over the num-
bers in detail, Crofton was con-
vinced the deal was solid.
"It's needed, now's the time
to buy it, the finances are in
place, so let's do it,". Crofton
said.
"This is a good step for
Franklin County," said
Commission Chairman Noah


chest, which was the cause of his
death.
Beale, who suffered from 20
years of mental illness, had
made previous attempts to take
his own life. Also, he had not
been taking his medications for
the mental condition of schizo-
phrenia. Beale had left notes in
composition books on a daily
basis revealing that evil spirits
were after him.
Based on this evidence,
investigators concluded that
Beale was the only person pres-
ent in the motor home and the
cause of death was determined
to be suicide.


Lockley, after the commission
unanimously approved the pur-
chase.
Tourist Development tax
money will help pay for .the pur-
chase and the county will also be
applying for grants to help with
the purchase, construction and
related costs.


0 3I -e


Fn
2/15


Sal
2/16


Sun
2/17


Mon
2/18


_______ 4 4 4 1'


71151
Mix of sun
and clouds.
Highsin the
low 70s and
lows in the
low 50s.


Sunrise:
7-19 AM
Sunset:
R'07 PkA


71154
Occasional
showers
possible.
Highs In the
low 70s and
lows in the
mid 50s.

Sunrise:
7:18 AM
Sunset:
FR'R PM


71150
Consider-
able cloud.
ness. Highs
in the low
70s and
lows in the
low 50s

Sunrise:
7:17 AM
Sunset:
R-9Q PM


60136
Times of
sun and
clouds.
Highs in the
low 60s and
lows in the
mid 30s.

Sunrise:
7:16 AM
Sunset:


Tue
2/19


64/39
Sunshine.
Highs in the
mid 80s and
lows in the
upper 30S.



Sunrise:
7:15 AM
Sunset:
fiOn PM


Florida At A Glance

jurvgsju 4A.


Jacksonville
71/51


69/54


Tampa
81/60


Area Cities .


Clearwater 80
Crestview 70
Daytona Beach 77
Fort Lauderdale 82
Fort Myers 85
Gainesville 77
Hollywood 83
Jacksonville 71
Key West 81
Lady Lake 79
Lake City 74
Madison 75
Melbourne 79
Miami 81
N Smyrna Beach 77


pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
rain
pt sunny
pl sunny
rain
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
rain
pt sunny


Ocala 80
Orlando 80
Panama City 70
Pensacola 69
Plant City 86
Pompano Beach 82
Port Charlotte 84
Saint Augustine 71
Saint Petersburg 77
Sarasota 79
Tallahassee 712
Tampa 81
Titusville 78
Venice 81
W Palm Beach 82


pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
cloudy
pl sunny
rain
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
rain


National Cities
|


Atlanta
Boston
Chicago
Dallas
Denver
Houston
Los Angeles
Miami


pt sunny
rain
sn shower
rain
sunny
t-storm
sunny
rain


Minneapolis
New York
Phoenix
San Francisco
Seattle
St. Louis
Washington, DC


pt sunny
rain
mst sunny
sunny
rain
sn shower
pt sunny


Moon Phases






First Full Last New
Feb 14 Feb 21 Feb2 Mar 7


UV Index
Fri Sat Sun Mon Tue
2/15 2/16 2/17 2/18 2/19
6 5 5. 6
High Moderate Moderate High High


[CtyHiLoCod


I iy iLo o d


City Hi Lo Cond








The Franklin Chronicle


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


February 15, 2008 Page 3


Students raising funds for special trip L -


When Carrabelle and other
Franklin County shoppers see
big glass jars with a student
photo and declaration in county
businesses, probably with some
small change in the bottom, I
would like to encourage every-
one to toss in a few coins, at
least, at best, what you can
afford to help make a student's
dream-of-a-lifetime come true.
The student on each jar is
one of seven chosen from
Franklin County middle- and-
high schools to become this
year's "People-to-People Ambas-
sadors, and gives them the
opportunity
to go on a
fun, educa-
tional, unfor-
gettable-and
expensive--
trip to Austra-
liT this -sum-
mer.
The Peo-
ple-to-People Malachi Parker


AI'u~ C44A4de


I By Laurel Newman

program was founded by
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
in 1956, in his belief that meet-
ing children from different coun-
tries and cultures would, in the
future, become a basis for world
peace.
One of the potential ambas-
sadors, 6th grader Malachi
Parker, 11, who attends the ABC
School in Apalachicola, says in
his introductory essay, "This trip
means a lot to me. It means an


why we always treat you with warm, friendly service,
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opportunity to meet new people;
to go to new places, to learn new
things, and a chance to learn
how to help solve world-wide
problems."
In closing, he notes that the
trip is going "to cost a lot of
money; $8,000 to be exact, and
any donations will be greatly
appreciated."
Franklin County residents
have proven over and over again
that they can be very generous in
helping raise funds for good
causes, especially where their
youth are concerned..More fund-
raising events for this cause are
anticipated in the weeks and
months to come. If you see one,
please support our youth in this
good cause.
For more information on the
program, see the Web site at
www.studentambassadors.com,
and visit the alumni section for
comments from past ambassa-
dors, such as Carrabelle's 2007
ambassador, Tomi Lee Dowden.


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iLENDE


PHOTO BY SKIP FRINK
That's no bull!
George Jackson, founder and CEO of Jackson Ace
Hardware in Carrabelle, shows off the championship harvest
of his winter radish garden. According to Jackson, no artifi-
cial fertilizers or performance-enhancing mixtures of any
kind were used. When asked if he had added something to
the naturally fertile Carrabelle soil, he replied "bull."

Local residents win awards


Two Apalachicola residents
have won both the Employee of
the Year Award for Capital Area
Community Action Agency and
the George Polite Volunteer of
the Year Award.
Pat Carroll is Employee of
the Year and her husband,
Bobby Carroll, is the George
Polite Volunteer of the Year.
According to Diane
Haggerty of the Capital Area
Community Action Agency,
Inc., the Carrolls were quite sur-
prised to be the recipients of
these awards, which were pre-
sented at Tallahassee's Ramada
Inn Conference Center on
January 22 at the Annual Board
and' Volunteer Recognition
Dinner.
Following are how these two
winners were described when the
awards were announced.
Patricia Carroll, Employee
of the Year
This year's employee of the
year is the epitome of the team
player. She constantly goes above
and beyond what is expected of
her. She has volunteered untold.
hours of her weekends and
evenings as an Ambassador for
Capital Area Community Action
Agency. She is a visible presence
at numerous community events
and uses that platform to spread
the .news about the services of


Pat and Bobby Carroll with
their awards.
our agency, from family and
emergency services to the Head
Start program. She not only has
partnered with local businesses,
but also has been appointed to
key positions of other organiza-
tions. She serves on various com-
munity boards and has been cho-
sen as the youth chairperson for
Franklin's Promise Coalition,
securing our agency's role as a
valued community partner. In
addition, she was directly
responsible for the sale of over
$5,000 worth of Harley-
Davidson drawing tickets. She
also worked tirelessly to recruit
silent auction items for the 2007
Continued on Page 5


r ." .' I -




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At Superior Bank, caring for our customers is part of our job. That's








Page 4 February 15, 2008


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


Our newest addition
You may have noticed in recent weeks a new column about
what's going on in Eastpoint and on St. George Island.
The column, called From the Island, is written weekly by Tom
Loughridge, a longtime correspondent for The Chronicle.
Tom is a retired science teacher who lives on St. George Island
with wife Janyce and two dogs, or as he calls them, "two marvelous
mutts." Loughridge taught physics,
Earth science and oceanography at
Apalachicola High School from 1990 to
1995. He has been a contributor to The
Franklin Chronicle since 1992.
He says he keeps himself out of
serious trouble with his duties as a
Chronicle correspondent, actor and
board member of the Panhandle
Players, member of the Bay Area
T* E Choral Society and various activities at
the St. George Island First United
Methodist Church. He is also a member
By Russell Roberts of the Iron Men of St. George Island..
Tom says he loves the process of
researching stories and meeting and talking with the people involved
in the stories he reports. He adds that he is pleased to have the oppor-
tunity to write a weekly column.
To contact him, send an e-mail to tjloughridge@mchsi.com, or
call him at (850) 927-2899.
Tom joins correspondent Laurel Newman-who writes Around
Carrabelle-in writing weekly columns about our communities. Now
we hope to find someone to write a similar weekly rundown of what's
happening in Apalachicola. If you're interested, give me a call at 670-
4377 or send an e-mail to info@franklinchronicle.net. Just promise
not to laugh out loud when I tell you what it pays.
Another longtime Chronicle correspondent, Harriett Beach,
resumed covering County Commission meetings last week. Part of
The Chronicle's mission is to bring thorough and timely coverage of
local government. Readers expect that from us and we're trying hard
to meet that expectation.
One more hew feature this week is called In The Spotlight. You'll
find it on page 6. We hope to use this format to highlight local non-
profit organizations that are working hard to make Franklin County
an even better place to live. If you're affiliated with a local nonprofit,
send me an e-mail and I'll send you a form so you can participate. It's
free!
We'll be unveiling a few other additions in the next few weeks, so
keep reading. I've said before in this space that improving The
Chronicle is a 52-week project. But the fact is that after those 52 weeks
are behind us, we'll keep looking for things to do better.

At random: Last September, I bought an Alltel cell phone for
about $20. When I got my bill, I discovered they put a $5 per month
charge on my bill for "insurance," which I had not asked for. I can-
celed the insurance. Then in December, I bought a second Alltel
phone for hde Chronicle phone fine. This time, when I got my bill I dis-
covered a $10 per month charge for "free" text messaging, which I
never asked for and wouldn't have the need or know-how to do any-
way. I canceled. Do you see a trend here? The lesson is if you have a
cell phone, check your bill for those little uninvited add-ons.

WE U4, L
The

Franklin

SChronicle
POST OFFICE BOX 590
EASTPOINT, FLORIDA 32328
Office: 850-670-4377
Fax: 877-423-4964
E-Mail: info@franklinchronicle.net
Volume 17, Number 7 February 15, 2008
Publisher & Editor
Russell Roberts
Computer Graphic Designer
Diane Beauvais Dyal
Correspondents
Harriett Beach, Skip Frink, Tom Loughridge,
Laurel Newman, Richard E. Noble, Paul Puckett
Circulation Associates
David Mills and Rick Lasher

The Franklin Chroniicle 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.
All contents Copyright 2008
Franklin Chronicle, Inc.


12l17 ____ oaglecartoons.com


Appreciating TI
I bumped into The Wefing's Man the other day
at Burger King. I never knew his name, but every
oysterman, shrimper, or -seafood worker who
worked this bay for any length of time in the last 40
years in Franklin County will recognize this fellow
as I speak about him here in this story. This gentle-
man worked at Wefing's Marine Hardware in
Apalachicola for 37
years. Today he is in
his seventies and still
looking good, I might
add.
I have often won-
dered to myself if Mr.
Wefing really appreci-
ated this fellow. In
hoboing around Amer-
ica we met a Wefing's
*an type guy here "
aid there-bu bhis By Richard- Noble
type is rare.
The Wefing's Man
worked at this store for 37 years. He knew every
part number of every bearing, seal, prop or carbu-
retor on every outboardmotor manufactured in the
last hundred years. I may be exaggerating slightly
but his memory for all these numbers did amaze
me.
My wife and I would walk into that store with
a greasy outboard motor part in our hand and The
Wefing's Man would take one look at it and say;
"Why that's the bottom bearing on a 1965 Johnson
25 horse. The part number on that is 123-345-654-
971-674327A. I'll go look in the back and see if we
have one in stock."
He would return in a few minutes and if you
were really lucky he would say; "Well, today is
your day. Not only do we have that part but it was
ordered in 1967 so you get the 1967 sale price."
"What?"
"Well we mark up the parts for sale in the store
when they come in. This part came into this store
in 1967 and that's the price that we sell it for
today."
"Why do you do that?"
"Why not? We marked it up when it came in
and we paid for it when it came in. So why should-
n't we sell it for what we thought it was worth
then?"
"Ah, I don't know but it sounds good to me."
On one occasion my wife and I went into
Wefing's to buy a block and tackle so that we could
hoist our oyster boat up off the ground. We were
having trouble getting enough people together to


ie Wefing's Man
come out to out place in the "boonies" and flip our
boat over in our yard. We wanted the block and
tackle so that we could hook it up to a tree and then
stand our boat up on edge and scrape and paint the
bottom. We bought this giant block and tackle that
the store stocked in 1946 for $29.35. There were
other block and tackles laying around next to the
one we bought that were selling for three and four
times the price. They had obviously been invento-
ried in 1956 or 1976. could never believe this,prac-
tice,i especially when you would walk into the gro-
cery store and every can of peas had six different
price stickers on it.
On another occasion we trucked our 1965
Johnsoo over there 1 pieces. He took one look at
the motor arid $aid: "You got your bottori crank-
shaft seal on the top."
"How can you tell?" I asked.
"It's easy can read the number on that seal
right there on the top and-it's the number :of the
bottom seal." H e then explained to us how to
switch everything around. We had bought the
motor secondhand. It had the seals on upside
down. We followed his instructions and we were
back to work the following day.
When I left the Burger King, The Wefing's
Man remarked that I had made his day-by remem-
bering him. All the way home to Eastpoint I keep
thinking how many times he made my day through
the years. I was very happy to finally return the
favor.
Yes sir, he made my day many, many times. He
was always a smiley face, always had time to deal
with our problem, he had tons of advice and
instructions-and all at no extra charge. I never left
that marine hardware store and my friend The
Wefing's Man feeling that I had been overcharged.
Money was always dear but I always got my
money's worth at Wefing's. And that Wefing's Man
was a big part of that feeling. That's a feeling I
don't often get anymore.
If you have a Wefing's Man type fellow in your
employ, I hope that you recognize him or her and
that you realize just how lucky you are. His kind is
special. Whatever you're paying him, it's a bar-
gain-believe me.
RichardE. Noble is a freelance writer and has been a res-
ident of Eastpoint for around 30 years. He has authored
two books: '4 Summer with Charlie," which is currently
listed on Amazon.com and "Hobo-ing America," which
should be listed on Amazon in the not too distant future.
Most recently he completed his first novel "Honor Thy
Father and Thy Mother," which will be published soon.








The Franklin Chronicle


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


February 15, 2008 Page 5


Weems, I
Discussions between Talla-
hassee Memorial Hospital and
Weems Memorial Hospital con-
tinue, according to the chair of
the Weems hospital board,
Gayle Dodds.
"In December, the board
met with TMH's vice president
and chief operating officer Evan
Dillard and talked about what
the structure of a formal rela-
tionship between the two sys-
tems might look like," Dodds
said.
Prior to the talks in
Apalachicola, officials of both
systems met in Tallahassee to
explore possibilities. The latest
exchange came in a letter from
TMH dated February 4, sent to
Chuck Colvert, CEO of Weems
Memorial, and Russell Crofton,
Franklin County Commissioner.
' Theqetter is a "non-binding
letter of intent," outlining ways
in which TMH proposes to assist
Weems if a formal agreement
were signed. The discussions
between the two have centered
on management services and


'MH continue talks


additional support for physician
-and medical staff personnel at
the new clinic and urgent care
center to be created in Carrabelle
and .at the hospital in
Apalachicola, Colvert said.
"TMH is home to a family
practice residency program
which trains physicians for prac-
tice in rural areas. Some of these
physicians would rotate to
Franklin County and increase
the range of medical services
available here," said Colvert.
He added that a closer con-
nection between TMH's ER
physicians and Franklin County
ambulance personnel would
result in immediate benefits to
patients being transported and
admitted to TMH if Weems
entered into an agreement with
Tallahassee Memorial.
In the letter recently sent by
TMH, the financial structure
proposed is for "Weems to pay
TMH a monthly payment suffi-
cient to cover the salaries of the
CEO and CFO employed by
TMH (who are acceptable to the


Weems hospital board) and an
additional payment for manage-
ment services rendered." The
Weems hospital board would
continue its oversight function
for the county. It also would be
responsible for the expenditure
of dollars from enactment of the
ordinance recently passed in
Franklin County levying a one-
cent sales tax for health care.
"Benefits to Weems from a
collaboration with TMH would
mean reduced costs of supplies
and pharmaceuticals through
joint purchasing and increased
levels of financial management
not usually available to small
hospitals," added COO Dillard.
"The letter of intent will
expire upon execution of a bind-
ing agreement, if any, or on
February 29, 2008, whichever
occurs first," according to CEO
Colvert.
Colvert went on to say that
he didn't think the deadline
would be an obstacle if discus-
sions went beyond the February
29 date.


Wedding Announcement
CHASON-PETSCH
On Sunday, Feb. 3, Jada Chason and Christopher Petsch exchanged wedding
vows at the pavilion in Lafayette Park on the Apalachicola Bay, under clear bright
skies reflected in the still waters of the bayou and the bay.
The ceremony was performed by the bride's aunt, Laurie Richards, who also
helped plan the event. Chason was escorted and given away by her stepfather, Chris
Chason. Her maid-of-honor was sister Kristin Chason. Also in attendance were
mother and stepfather Julie and Jerry A. Alford, sister Kandle Chason, brothers
George and Chris Etheredge, uncle George and grandmother Juanita Prett, cousin
Andrew, and many small cousins, all of Eastpoint.
Present for the groom were parents Lester Petsch, of Atlanta and Lisa Munson
of Carrabelle, Aunt Pam Daniell of Atlanta, and best man Joey Banks of Eastpoint.
The official wedding reception and welcome home celebration will be held on
Chris's return fr0m Iraq later this year.




Come and learn about what

America went through during

the Second World War.....















Camp Gordon Johnston Days

March 7, 8 and 9, 2008

Come to Carrabelle the weekend of March 7, 8 and 9 and learn about Franklin County
during WWII. You'll meet veterans from past wars as well as present day heroes serv-
ing to keep America safe!

ALL VETERANS who have served in the military and reserve branches come enjoy
the parade, the free lunch provided by the city of Carrabelle, and tour the military ve-
hicles and boats that will be docked on the river. It's all free and will be a good family
experience.

Friday evening there will be a social hour at Post 82 Camp Gordon Johnston American
Legion in Lanark Village. The auxilliary is hosting the event and "Not Quite Ready"
will provide the swing music.

Saturday there is a breakfast by the Masonic Lodge, dedication of. a memorial after-
wards followed by a parade along Hwy 98 in Carrabelle.

Saturday evening features a dinner/ dance at the Carrabelle High School cafeteria with
Elliott Toole and "Swing Shift" and Deborah Lawson on vocals. Hog Wild Barbecue
will cater the event. Tickets are $20.00 per person.

Call the Camp Gordon Johnston WWII Museum at 697-8575 for reservations.



1 Mrds. E. This event is sponsored in part by the Franklin County Tourist Development Council


The Franklin County Commission approved the expenditure of
$1,364,021.77 at their February 5, 2008 meeting. The bills are listed
as follows, published for the Board by the County Finance Office.


ACS G qm' PIP3?LCIAL SyrM8o
02/04/2008 36:


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Residents from Page 3

Masked Benefit Ball, including a
weekend Beach House, which
helped to make the 2007 event a
great success. She is already at
work on this year's Masked Ball
to be held on March 1, 2008.She
is a hard working dependable
employee who has demonstrated
her great value to our agency and
the communities she serves in
Franklin County. It is, therefore,
no surprise that she was the
Agency's unanimous choice for
Employee of the year.
Bobby Carroll, George
Polite Volunteer of the Year
Family Support Services
This year's George Polite
Volunteer of the Year, for the
Family Support Services De-
partment, is a man who has


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helped staff beyond what is
expected from a volunteer. He
took it upon himself to find a se-
cure storage site for the Harley-
Davidson, and negotiated the
storage cost down to nothing. He
has spent many hours helping
our Franklin County staff to
man outreach booths at numer-
ous community events occurring
on week days and even week-
ends. He has generously pur-
chased supplies (straps, security,
etc.) for the Harley Davidson.
Whenever Franklin County staff
asks his assistance, he is always
ready to help do whatever is
asked of him. We are pleased to
recognize Bobby Carroll as the
George Polite Volunteer of the
year for the Family Support
Services Department.








Page 6 February 15, 2008 A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER The Franklin Chronicle


/
I
I


.II C I RI CREEPERPER .


AP L4CHICOL&l RIVERKEEPER
_ -.-


Name of Organization:
Apalachicola Riverkeeper
Name of Executive Officer:
Andrew Jubal Smith
Address:
23 Avenue D, Apalachicola, FL 32320
Telephone.NumberlE-Mail Address/Web Site:
(850) 653-8936
Riverkeeper@ApalachicolaRiverkeeper.org/
www.ApalachicolaRiverkeeper.org
Fuoaded In What Year:
1998
Describe Missen:
The mission of the Apalachicola Riverkeeper is to
provide stewardship and advocacy for the protection of
the Apalachicola River and Bay, its tributaries and
watersheds, in order to improve and maintain its envi-
ronmental integrity, and to preserve the natural scenic,
recreational and commercial fishing character of these
waterways.
Describe Any New Issues or Services:
We have been really busy these days with the lack
of fresh water coming down from Georgia. It's a com-
plex issue. We believe the natural drought, although
not a good thing has been instrumental in bringing the
need for conservation to the public. Water is such a
necessary natural wonder, which must be protected.
There are threats to the Apalachicola River and
Bayfrom many different sources. You can learn all
about us on our web site. We welcome anyone interest-
ed in volunteer work. The need is great!
To Local Organizations:
For information on how to have your group featured in In
The Spotlight, call 7Te Chronicle at 850-670-4377 or e-mail us
at infocrfiranklinchronicle.net. This is free.


Welcome to the world


JAMIE MICHELLE
Jamie Michelle Banks made her
arrival on the scene on Wednesday, Jan.
30, 2008, at Bay Medical Center.
Parents: Joey Banks and Julie Millender
of Eastpoint; Maternal grandparents,
Annette Smith and Michael Millender
of Eastpoint; paternal grandparents
Debbie and James Banks of Eastpoint.
She was preceded by brother Eli
Gadsden, 19 months, and siblings Linda
and Drake Banks. Happy birth day,
Jamie Michelle!


Patriot

Guard

Riders to

be in CGJ

Parade
The Patriot Guard Riders
will be joining in this year's
Camp Gorden Johnston Days
Parade on March 8th in down-
town Carrabelle. This will be
their first appearance at one of
the CJG parades.
The Patriot Guard Riders
are a diverse group of individu-
als from across the nation. Other
than motorcycles, these people
have one thing in common: "An
unwavering respect for those
who risk their very lives for
America's freedom and securi-
ty."
These patriotic motorcycle
enthusiasts attend the funerals of
fallen American heroes-at the
invitation of the family. Their
mission is to show respect for the
soldier, his family, and the com-
munity in which he or she lived.
They also shield the families
from protesters who came to the
funeral to present a political
agenda. They always do this in a
nonviolent manner and with no
disruption to the service or the
family. This past year the Patriot
Guard Riders have assisted in
placing wreathes on the graves at
Arlington, as well as sending
American flags to any soldier
presently serving in Iraq, or any
war torn country, who requests
one. 359 flags had been sent as of
the 14th of December, 2007.
These riders will be lining
the parade route on March 8, at
intervals, to show respect for
America's veterans.
There is still time to have
your organization in the parade.
Call Sidney Winchester at 697-
8575 to register. For additional
information about the, Camp
Gordon Johnston Days reunion,
go to: www.campgordonjohn-
ston.com.
This event sponsored, in
part, by the Franklin County
Tourist Development Council.


S'- Question #137: Planets are
ball-shaped because: a) gravity
shapes them; b) it is the only
/ shape that can rotate; c) they like
S to be able to bounce like a ball;
or d) wind smoothes out their
surface over millions of years.







@2008 DoubleStar, LLC www cogno.com



MARKS INSURANCE

AGENCY, INC.

I /nsugeil. I

WRITING:
Home, Auto, Life, Business, Marine, Bonds
and Other Lines of Insurance
See us for your insurance needs at:
61 Avenue E
Apalachicola, Florida 32320
850-653-2161 800-586-1415






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GENERAL CONTRACTORS
RG0055056





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CARRABELLE


REALTY, INC.
P.O. Drawer 708 Carrabelle, FL

Ruby J. Litton, Broker
850-962-7894
Dale Millender, Realtor Associate
850-519-7048


,^&. *^-^- -^




Golf Course: Prestigious lot on the 9th
tee, corner lot, reduced to $299,000
owner/agent.,


NEW LISTINGS:

* One acre, Harbor Road, high & dry, $89,900.
* 1.97 acre Homesite, Baywood Estates, cleared, $98,900.
0 *10 acres in Riverbend Plantation, $225,000.

* 2.53 acres with large pond, Baywood Estates, $164,900.
* *2.2 acres Creekfront, Victorian Village, shared dock, $395,500.
* 1-1/2 City Lots with riverview, $225,000.

OWNER FINANCING WITH 10% DOWN AND 7% INTEREST.


Page 6 February 15, 2008


A L OCA LL Y 0WNED NE WSPA PER


The Franklin Chronicle








The Franklin Chronicle


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


February 15, 2008 Page 7


Peter F. Crowell, FP, Presents

Weekly economic update for
the week of February 11, 2008


Quote of the week
"Ignorance is never better than knowledge." -Enrico Fermi
Senate OKs stimulus plan
Thursday, the eagerly awaited economic stimulus package made
its way out of the Senate and toward the Oval Office. The final ver-
sion promises tax rebates of $600-1,200
to the majority of taxpayers, plus an
extra $300 per child. Disabled veterans
and those living on Social Security will
get $300 checks. Phase-outs kick in at
$75,000 AGI for individuals and
$150,000 AGI for couples.
Service sector shrinks
The Institute- for Supply
l~A, Management's January service sector
St index registered 44.6, the first reading
Sponsored by below 50 in nearly five years. Anything
Peter F Orowell, CFP under 50 is a sign of contraction. While
three service industries grew during the
month, 14 industries contracted. After the news, the Dow Jones
Industrial Average fell 370 points on Tuesday.
62 economists say: recession 50/50
A look at the median estimates of 62 economists polled by
Bloomberg News last week: 50% odds of recession in 2008, the fed-
eral funds rate at 2.5% by June, 0.5% 1Q GDP, 1.0% 2Q GDP and
1.7% total growth for the year. A recession "could have started
already. or is likely to start very soon," commented Swiss Re chief
U.S. economist Kurt Karl. "We're slipping."
Bond prices up, stocks down
On Wall Street, 2-year notes gained for the eighth straight week.
Treasuries have returned 2.3% in 2008, according to a Merrill Lynch
& Co. index; the government-backed securities haven't started a year
so strongly since 1993. It was another tough week for stocks; last
week's gains were erased. Friday, Bank of America Corp. and
JPMorgan Chase & Co. led banks and brokerages to their biggest
weekly descent since 2002. At Friday's close, the Dow was down
16.27% from a peak of 14,164.53 on October 9, and the S&P 500 was
down.17.57% from its October 9 high of 1,565.15.
% Change 1-Week 4-Week Y-T-D
DJIA -4.61 -3.48 -8.16
NASDAQ -4.71 -5.86 -13.10
S&P 500 -4.82 -5.24 -9.33
(Source: CNNMoney.com, USAToday.com, 2/8/08)
Riddle of the week
What thunders without a storm, and produces'rain that dries? See
next week's Update for the answer
Last week's riddle
Draw a 3x3 grid so it has 9 boxes. Write a number from 0 to 8 in
each box so that going side to side, up and down, and diagonally the
sum is 12. Each number can be used only once. How do you do it?
Answer: Reading across, the first row should read: 5, 0, 7. The second row: 6,
4, 2. The third row: 1, 8, 3.
Peter F Crowell is a Certified Financial Planner in Tallahassee and a
Franklin County property owner Questions for him can be e-mailed to
info@franklinchronicle.net, or mailed to 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 gen-
eral. 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 preemi-
nent trading forum for energy and precious metals, with trading conducted
through two divisions-the NYMEX Division, home to the energy, plat-
inum, and palladium markets, and the COMEX Division, on which all other
metals trade. These views are those of Peter Montoya Inc., and not the pre-
senting Representative or the Representative's Broker/Dealer, and should not
be construed as investment advice. All information is believed to be from reli-
able sources; however we make no representation 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 fur-
ther information. Additional risks are associated with international investing,
such as currency fluctuations, political and economic instability and differ-
ences in accounting standards.


This Week's Answer

Cogno's Corner

Answer to question #137 is: a.
Planets and stars are spherical (ball-shaped), because
their own gravitational force constantly pulls the mass of
the planet or star toward its center.


ACROSS
1. Talladega event
5. Egypt's Anwar
10. Ayatollah's home
14. Pundit Colmes
15. Maker of the RDX
SUV
16. Nautilus skipper
17. A condor has a
big one
19 "_ difference!"
20. NASA "walk"
21. Pal of Tarzan
22. Walk a beat, say
24. Frank topper
26. Soccer stadium
cheer
27. Really funny joke
34. Liver output
37. Missing judge of
note
38. Source of iron
39. Start of a carol
41. Justice Fortas
42. Notorious Bugs
44. Kitten's cry
45. Vase fillers
48. Suit part
49. Way to cross the
pool
52. Homers outburst
53. Tallest hoopster,
usually
57. Not out
60. Knight's title
61. Have, to a Scot
62. Begin another
hitch
63, Exercise class
wear
67. End (London
section)
68. Place for a mike
69. Castaway's
home
70. Torah holders
71. Some native
Oklahomans
72. Fit snugly


DOWN
1, More
inexperienced
2.Still in the game
3. Place for a lock
4, Chang's twin
5. ode
6, Ranch unit
7. Expected in
8. Celestial altar
9. Frog-to-be
10 Marching
together
11. Hitchcock's _
Window"
12. Magazine supply
13, Year-end -air
18. Window
surrounding
23, Firehouse sound


25. Tabloids pair
28. Tennis court
surface
29. Something to kick
30. Be in control
31. Sponge opening
32. Notable times
.33. Monopoly
payment
34, Broadway failure
35. Pastry prettifier
36 The Brat Pack's
Rob
40, salts
43. Quiznos fixture
46. Shakespeare's
Moor
47. Tea parties, e.g;
50. Takes as one's
own


-





51. Deborah of "The
King and I"
54. "One of_ days,
Alice ..."
55. Some nobles
56. Put back to 000
57. 51 (super-
secret spot)
58. Salty drop
59. Corn throwaway
60. 'Pea (Popeye's
kid)
64, Wolf down
65. Mail ctr,
66. Clock div.


Crossword Puzzle Answer on Page 13


'J 7`- SM
BAR-B-Q
Hickory-smoked the old-fashioned
way with all the fixns prepared from
our own recipes.
Now serving some of the
best seafood on the coast!
LUNCH BUFFET
Sunday Friday
HOBO'S ICE CREAM
1593 West Highway 98-Carrabelle
697-2776
"Worth Driving 100 Miles For."
OPEN
Sun. Thurs. 11:00 a.m. 8:00 p.m.
Friday & Saturday 11:00 9:00 p.m.
Closed Tuesday










ClrnoDW 4 i


Stacy's Hair Design

850-670-1772
Hours: Tues-Fri 10-5, after 5 by apt. Sat. 10-until

Stacy Williams, ALL YOUR HAIR
Stylist CARE,
347 Highway 98 MANICURES,
P.O. Box 977 PEDICURES &
Eastpoint, FL 32328 ACRYLICS


SALES & SERVICE
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MARINE SYSTEMS

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Phone: 850-670-5220
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o S@SBSaeSSQ@S&S5SSS&Q^S^







Page 8 February 15, 2008


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


Biker peddles backward to

bring message forward
BY LAUREL NEWMAN ''
Chronicle Correspondenttj I


Curan Wright has found a
new and unique way to draw
attention to his message for
youth across the United States.
Unlike many who travel across
the length and breadth of the
nation to draw attention to a
cause, Wright, 36, has chosen to
use a modified bicycle that trav-
els in a forward motion, but only
when the bicycle faces back-
wards, so the rider must ride the
vehicle facing backward over the
handlebars.
It certainly makes a note-
worthy entrance, as the young
man appears to be approaching
until he passes by and it becomes
apparent that he is pedaling the
bike backwards to achieve for-
ward motion. "I get a lot of dou-
ble-takes on the road," Curan
said, "but it opens discussions
pretty fast."
Curan entered Carrabelle
late Tuesday, February 5, in the
evening, in time to get to a com-
plimentary room being held for
him at the Carrabelle Bed and
Breakfast, courtesy owners Skip
and Kathy Frink.
"I like small towns the best,"
Curan said during his interview
the following morning. "The
people are friendlier, over-all
more tolerant and open minded
than big-city residents, and not
offended to say they believe in
Jesus and acknowledge His pres-
ence and place in our lives."
Wright said he had the
opportunity Tuesday evening to
met some Carrabelle residents.
"I went out walking on the
streets," he said, "and I met a lot
of young people in town. They
are my target audience, and I got
an encouraging reception from
them."
Wright's basic message for
young people is to avoid the use
.of hard drugs and needles,
always practice safe sex, and to
maintain a relationship with
Jesus as Lord. "I tell them to
always consult with the Lord
when faced with sins that come
as temptations or dangerous
choices," he said. "My own per-
sonal goal in this is to make a dif-
ference in the world, one person
at a time."
Wright's itinerary "squares"
the nation. He began in Venice,
FL, westward through Mobile,
New Orleans a side trip to his
former home in Wichita, KS to
rest, north through Nebraska,
South Dakota, North Dakota,
Montana, Washington State, and
Oregon to Venice, CA, and back
to Florida.
"Out of all the places I have
been," he said, the deputy sher-
iffs in the State of Florida have to
be the best I have encountered.
In fact, they have been a real
blessing. They don't bother me;
have in fact helped me a lot.
They don't bother me for my use
of my 'medicine'; they know I
don't abuse it, but need it to con-
trol pain and help me eat."
(Wright refers to medically
prescribed marijuana as "his
medicine.")
Wright is candid regarding
his own HIV status, which is
advanced enough to cause him
serious pain, weakness, and
appetite difficulties, but he is
firm in his declaration that
"since the Lord pulled me out of
the depths and gave me the abili-


PHOTO BY LAUREL NEWMAN
Curan Wright and his backward bicycle.


ty to do this, this is what he put
me here to do, to spread this
message. I want to do this before
I die."
He is also firm in his belief
that the medicinal. benefits of
marijuana are also a gift of God.
"It's bad enough waking up
every day knowing that because
of my bad choices in youth I am
facing an early, painful death,
but I know that Jesus gave us this
remedy as a medicine to enable
us to eat, to sleep, and ease our
pain."
He is a strong proponent of
legalization, and as had many
encounters with fatal cancer in
his lifetime; his best friend died
of leukemia at a young age, and
his mother is currently suffering
a lingering death from breast
cancer.
The plight of the many
thousands of homeless people
across the country is also includ-
ed in his message, and the gov-


ernment attitude of non-caring
will generate another call upon
the duty of the government to do
their duty in caring for this seg-
ment of the population.
S Message delivered, he
mounts his ride, and after a one-
night extension of his stay in
Carrabelle, staying in another
complimentary room at the
Georgian to avoid predicted
heavy weather, he headed off on
the next leg of his journey, part-
ing with the declaration, "Last
night, I prayed to the Lord,
'Lord, grant me clear-the-path
weather.' He rode off on a
bright, cloudless, beautiful day to
continue to "make a difference,
because Jesus. did."
(Editor's Note: Publication of this
article does not imply endorsement of
the legalization or use of medicinal
marijuana, or of any lifestyle choices
associated with contracting the HIV
virus.)


4 PALACE DAY SPA
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SAccupressure and Deep Massage -'
Chair Nails Waxing
"t Spray Tanning and
Large Tanning Bed'

407 Highway 98, Eastpoint
850-670-3777



TWO CRACKED POTS PLANT NURSERY

O Sagos 0 Camellias 0 Century Plants
Bulbs 0 Custom Pots
H DISCOUNTS ON PRE-ORDERSI
LANDSCAPE SERVICES AVAILABLE
Located corner of
1st St. & Ave. A, Eastpoint, FL




THE CLIPPER SHOPPE

BEAUTY SALON

Dorothy Cooper and
Dina Hamilton, Stylists
130 Avenue F Apalachicola, FL
Phone: 850-653-2255


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14
* 4:30 p.m.: Yoga, Carrabelle Branch of the Franklin County Public
Library For info call 697-2366
* 7 p.m.: FSU Coastal & Marine Lab lecture "Coastal ecosystems:
windows into ecological consequences of global warming?" Dr. Bruce
Menge, Zoology Department, Oregon State University. For informa-
tion call 697-4120
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15
* 8 p.m.: "A Nice Family Gathering" at the Dixie Theatre For info
call 653-3200.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16
* 9 a.m.: St. George Island volunteer workday. For mfo contact Bob
Gill. 927-2084; Elame Rosenthal, 927-3949; or Helen Marsh, 927-2116.
* 6:30-10:30 p.m.: Art for Arfs fundraiser for Franklin County
Humane Society, Fort Coombs Armory in Apalachicola. Tickets $50
each, or $350 for a reserved table for eight.
* 8 p.m.: "A Nice Family Gathering" at the Dixie Theatre For info
call 653-3200
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17
* 3 p.m.: "A Nice Family Gathering" at the Dixie Theatre. For info,
call 653-3200.
* 4 p.m.: Tantalus Guitar Quartet, Historic Trinity Church in
Apalachicola Admission donation $2.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18
* 4:30 p.m.: Yoga, Carrabelle Branch of the Franklin County Public
Library. For info call 697-2366.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20
* 8:45 a.m. 4:30 p.m.: Workshop at the FSU Coastal and Marine
Laboratory for local decision makers and others interested m issues
related to bears and bear habitat. For information contact. Alan
Knothe at alanknothe@idep state fl.us or call 850-653-8063.
* 3 p.m.: "A Nice Family Gathering" at the Dixie Theatre. For mfo
call 653-3200
* 7-8:30 p.m.: discussion of black bears, St. Joe SummerCamp events
room. For more information, contact' Alan Knothe at alan
knotheiadep.state.fl us or call 850-653-8063
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21
* 4:30 p.m.: Yoga, Carrabelle Branch of the Franklin County Pubhc
Library For info call 697-2366
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22
* 8 p.m.: "A Nice Family Gathering" at the Dixie Theatre For nfo
call 653-3200
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23
* 6:30 p.m.: The Rj\erto.n Grls live concert at St George Island
United Methodist Church Bluegrass and gospel. Everyone invited
Please bring an appetizer to share after the concert.
* 8 p.m.: "A Nice Family Gathering" at the Die Theatre For mfo
call 653-3200
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24
* 3 p.m.: "A Nice Family Gathering" at the Dixie Theatre. For info
call 653-3200.
Send your announcements of upcoming meetings and other special occa-
sions to the Community Calendar at neiws@:FranklinrChronicle.net.
Wle 'Il also announce birthdays in this column at no charge.



Ard's Service *

407 Highway 98

(850) 670-8463

New and Used Tires and Rims

Gasoline and Diesel



e -BED LINERS
--ACCESSORIES
--REPAIRS
Sl l I -RESTORATIONS
850-926-61-CUSTOM BODY
0-9261WORK

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WWW.MIKESPAINTANDBODY.COM








Send details to:
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Denver, Colorado 80201








The Franklin Chronicle


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


February 15, 2008 Page 9


Bob Milne draws capacity crowds


A REVIEW
BY TOM LOUGHRIDGE
Chronicle Correspondent
Did I somehow just get a
serious education while imm-
ensely enjoying myself?
A capacity audience was
delighted with the music of Bob
Milne at the Dixie Theatre on
Saturday and Sunday. Milne,
who was designated a "National
Treasure" by the Librarian of
Congress in 2004, presented over
two hours of ragtime, barrel-
house, blues and backroom bal-
lads interspersed with comments
on everything from the origins of
the musical styles to the perform-
ers that made them known.
He began with the "Stack
O'Lee Blues" and rambled
through a variety of musical
styles peculiar to early 20th cen-
tury barrooms. His playing was
sometimes the soft sweet sound
of the blues, lulling the senses
into a gentle cocoon of relax-
ation before building up to the
loud, sensuous, driving rhythms
of barrelhouse piano. There is no
way you could lose interest or
become apathetic to the show
when you didn't know from one
moment to the next which part
of your musical, memory was
going to be stirred or what feel-
ings were going to be kindled. A


performer with a great under-
standing of the varieties of
music, Milne was able to segue
directly from "Malaguena" into
"Tiger Rag" without missing a
beat. He demonstrated a piano
roll recording of "When You
and I Were Young, Maggie" that
was played in five different styles
and when asked about his own
compositions, he played "The
Ragged Time Music Box,"
demonstrating how Mozart
might have composed ragtime.
Milne
had us all
going for
a little
while and
I'm sure
some of
the audi-
ence right
up to the
end when
he played, Mine
"the rarest
and most arcane of all ragtime
compositions, found in a locked
Viennese vault." The composi-
tion started out in the familiar
Viennese style with majestic
chords and complex rhythms
that slowly and playfully mor-
phed into... "M-I-C, K-E-Y, M-
O-U-S-E" If you have never


VITAL INFO
The Dixie Theatre will
present '4 Nice Family
Gathering," on February 15,
16,17, 20, 22, 23, 24.
The Dixie Does Nashville
will be presented on March 7
& 8.
The 6th Annual Apalachicola
Music Fest plays March 14 &
15.

heard the Mickey Mouse Club
theme in old Viennese ragtime,
welllll!
Cliff and. Elaine from Iowa
called it an "excellent perform-
ance" and said they, "Enjoyed it
just as much the second time
around. We saw it last year also."
Dixie Partington said this
was the ninth year Milne had
returned to the Dixie Theatre
and he was always a welcome
and popular performer.
Milne's musical background
started as a child playing the vio-
lin but he grew into other forms
of music and as a young man
played French horn in highly
rated symphony orchestras. He
says he found himself after per-
formances in saloons where the
patrons loved to sing so he start-
ed playing the piano for them
and had so much fun he never


it the Dixie
quit. For more than 25 years he
played six or seven nights a
week, five to eight hours a night.
He has played on concert stages
on many continents, in many
countries, and before dignitaries
and heads of state around the
globe. Last year He played in
Zurich and Okinawa, among
other places. He has written sev-
eral books, including "The
Journeyman Piano Player" and
"The Dissection of Anton
Probst," as well as a collection of
poems. Milne is also a composer,
having written more than 40
piano rags, a violin suite, and
others. His humor shows
through even in his "serious"
music. His "Concerto No. 1 for
Ragtime Piano and Orchestra" is
full of syncopation, hunting
melodies, lively dances, bizarre
twists (a bagpipe reel in the sec-
ond movement) and thundering
rhythmic passages.
Truly the program was
enjoyed by all as evidenced by
the standing applause. We just
did not want to come down and
go home. Thankfully, his music
and books are available to the
public. For an online store, log
on to www.bobmilne.com for a
list of his recordings and books.


Art for Arf is Saturday in Apalachicola
The Franklin County Hum- other catered delectables from the name of helping furry friends cola's historic Dix
ane Society will host its Annual Harry. A's Bar and Restaurant in need. sented what it hc
Art for Arf February 16 in head up the menu and musical Tickets are $50 and may be annual "Dog Days
Apalachicola's Fort Coombs entertainment this year will by obtained by calling Gulf State a celebration of
Armory. "The Rose Man." This year's Bank (850) 653-2126. Table canine." The fes
This annual "frolic for the event will also feature local reservations are available also. menced with a "Y
fur" will feature a live auction of artists who will set up their can- The Art for Arf event is just the Dixie, followed
local art and donated items vases and actually paint during one of many Franklin County of Pups" and a di
including a kayak from Journeys the evening as guests look on and events and festivities throughout tion to benefit
of St. George Island. enjoy a hearty buffet meal and a the year that celebrate dogs and Society.
Prime rib, fresh seafood and night of charitable fun-all in cats. Last August, Apalachi-


ie Theatre pre-
opes to be its
s of Summer,".
f "all things
stivities com-
appy Hour" at
d by a "Parade
inner and auc-
the Humane


Newsv fro* FWC


The recreational and com-
mercial harvest of red, gag and
black grouper in Gulf of Mexico
federal waters is prohibited from
Feb. 15 until March 15. Federal
waters extend beyond 9 nautical
miles offshore of Florida in the
Gulf.
The commercial harvest of
red, gag and black grouper in
Gulf state waters inside the 9-
nautical-mile line is also. prohib-
ited during this period.
However, the recreational
harvest of red, gag and black
grouper is still allowed in Gulf
state waters under existing
Florida Fish and Wildlife -
Conservation Commission bag
and size limit regulations.
Workshop for women
FWC will offer three work-
shops in 2008 for women who
want to spend a weekend learn-
ing a variety of outdoor skills.
The first Becoming an
Outdoors-Woman workshop will
be March 28-30 at the Ocala
Conservation Center, 7325 N.E.
170 Ave., in Silver Springs on
Lake Eaton, in the Ocala
National Forest, about 20 miles
east of Ocala. The second
workshop will be in October at
the Wallwood Boy Scout, Camp
23 Wallwood, BSA Drive in
Quincy. The third workshop
will be in November at Pine
Jog's Everglades Youth Conser-
vation Camp in the J.W Corbett
Wildlife Management Area,
west of West Palm Beach.
These are rustic summer camp
facilities with basic, modern
amenities, and the lodging is dor-
mitory style, with meals served
in the cafeteria. Sessions will
begin Friday afternoon and end
Sunday with lunch.
The FWC invites women, 18
and older, to attend the work-
shops to learn or improve their
outdoors skills and enjoy a few
recreational activities. In four,
3-hour sessions, workshops
teach skills associated with hunt-
ing/shooting, fishing and non-
consumptive activities, such as
canoeing and camping, at all lev-
els of physical activity.
The Becoming an Outdoors-
Woman program offers a fun
and supportive atmosphere to
experiment and enjoy the cama-
raderie of others who want to
learn about Florida's great out-
doors. Although it is designed
with women in mind, the camp
is open to anyone who wants to
learn in a comfortable, non-
threatening, non-competitive,
hands-on atmosphere. The
camp's instructors strive to make
participants feel at ease.
The cost is $150. However,
partial scholarships are available
for low-income, first-time partic-
ipants. Workshops are limited to
100 participants on a first-come,
first-served basis.
Session topics include intro-
ductory courses in bass-, pan-
and fly-fishing; handgun shoot-
ing and hunting; shooting sports;
and shotgun shooting and hunt-
ing. For information call 561-
625-5122.


"Steps to Unlimited
Possibilities"
"Whoever wants to soar freely on the unlimited pathway of
possibilities mustfirst take steps"
SEAHAWK SENIORS 2008
Dear Community Member and Business Owner,
The First Graduating Class from the new consolidated Franklin
County Schools will be the "Seahawk Seniors 2008". We are honored,
thankful and proud to be part of this community and school. We
would like to team up with you to help make our graduating year the
most memorable. We have thought hard and long to come up with a
fundraiser that truly brings us all together as a community and recog-
nizes you as a donor.
Leave Your Mark! In appreciation to our community and your sup-
port, we are offering the first "Steps to unlimited possibility" stepping
stones that will pave the pathways along the new school. These step-
ping stones will represent a pathway to a successful education experi-
ence. Each stone you purchase will be placed on the school grounds
for each generation of students to see and be proud that their commu-
nity is supporting them each step of their way.
1. Each stone will be personally engraved with your message to make
it unique to each donor, as seen above. Engravement: up to 2 Lines
with 16 letters each line.
2. Stones are approximately 12" round in diameter and 1" thickness
with smooth edges made of genuine slate stone. A naturally textured
top surface will give each stone depth and beauty.
3. Each stepping stone will be $100 and you may purchase as many
stones as you would like, each having a unique personalized message.
Each stones will be displayed at the new school. You may purchase
additional stones for your private garden to show your expanded
school spirit.
Name:
Phone Number:
Address:
Personal Engravement:

Stones Purchased: Check Enclosed $:
MAKE AND MAIL CHECK TO: Project Graduation 2008
(All donations are tax deductible). 661 U.S. Hwy. 98, Eastpoint,
FL 32328.
Thank you very much for teaming with the Seahawk Seniors 2008 in creating a
stronger sense of community, history and in being part of this new and exciting
educational fundraising. All the proceeds will be used as a scholarship to ALL
2008 GRADUATING SENIORS who attend project graduation 2008, For
Questions please contact: (850) 323-0380.


Living Tree Donation Program
Dear Community Member and Business Owner,
Thank you in advance for taking an interest in our children. This let-
ter comes from the parents of the first Consolidated School 2008
Graduating Class of Franklin County.
This project is a st, for Franklin County Schools and for our com-
munity. You will be the first to be part of this great "Living Tree
Donation Program". When you purchase a tree from the Living
Tree Donation Program, you will be helping a graduating senior
expand their possibilities. Many students might not have the
resources to further their education, but with your help they can
achieve avenues they thought would not be possible. The proceeds
from this program will be used as follows: Project Graduation 2008
and to beautify our new Franklin County School Campus.
Project Graduation has been a very successful program in Franklin
County: Immediately after graduation, all seniors return to the
school gym, where they will stay until the next morning. We call it
Lockdown, during that time; we have safe and entertaining activi-
ties for them that will last all night until the next morning. These
activities will also include educational information regarding col-
lege and how to manage their money and time well. All who attend
will be awarded equal amounts of the Project Graduation 2008
Scholarship Fund that comes directly from the Living Tree
Donation Fundraiser.
This program not only helps the graduating students, you will also
be beautifying our new "Franklin County School Campus" all the
trees purchased will be planted on the school grounds for all to see
for future years to come. As an appreciation to your donations, we
will be placing your name on the beautiful Donor Tree Wall for all
who enter the Franklin County School Campus to see. Your dona-
tion will always be known and appreciated.

TREES PURCHASED & PLANTED (All trees are native to
our area): Palms/Chase Tree/Southern Magnolia/Live Oak.
DONATION (You may donate as many trees as you would
like): $150 per tree.
Your Name:
Address:
Phone Number:
How many trees will you be donating:
MAKE AND MAIL CHECK TO: Project Graduation 2008
(All donations are tax deductible). Questions: (850) 323-0380.
661 U.S. Hwy. 98, Eastpoint, FL 32328.
GO SEAHAWKS!










Page 10 *.February 15, 2008


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


February 16, 2008( | | Sunday Evening


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February 17, 2008


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SWe Celebrate Hometown Life
Smrles fro homerowm ju s like yours. Lok for us each week in this paper
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VIMS T T F-RANKLIN-CBRONIUCLE t A3. ....... .


Hardcover, 240 pages ($30)
From an embracing Neolith-
ic skeleton couple buried 5,000
years ago to a family snapshot
left behind by an astronaut on
the moon, these 150 large-format
color and black-and-white
images, all gleaned from the
archives of National Geograph-
ic, reveal the many moods, faces
and textures of the universal,
timeless emotion that "makes
t h e
w world

S0
round."
Each
photo
offers an
irre-
-sistible


invitation to enter the private, Night," "Sitcoms," "Game
personal and often poignant Shows" and "Variety," TV's
moments captured, over the grand and glorious, pre-cable
decades and often continents past is recalled with rare high-
apart, by the camera's eye. lights, insightful interviews and
Pioneers of Television warm strolls down memory lane
by Andy Griffith, Pat Boone,
DVD ($24.99) Carol Burnette, Tim Conway,
Dick Cavettrand dozens of other


N ow
available
on DVD,
this four-
part PBS
documen-
tary spot-
lights the
stars and
shows that
laid the
small -
screen cor-
nerstones for what would
become an empire. In "Late


broadcast pioneers.

The Grange Fair. An

American Tradition

DVD
. ,-.. ,-- ($24.95)


much of the
previous cen-
tury, Grange
fairs were an
Integral part
3 of life in
rural Amer-


ica, opportunities for otherwise-
isolated farming families to con-
gregate, socialize, compete their
livestock, produce and recipes,
enjoy live entertainment and cut
loose on carnival rides. This
Emmy-winning 2005 documen-
.tary, filmed at one of the nation's
last remaining Grange Fairs-in
Pennsylvania's Centre County-
is a colorful salute to the excite-
ment, emotion and communal
energies of this once-thriving,
now disappearing slice of pas-
toral Americana.

Faithful
BY STEWART O'NAN AND
STEPHEN KING/SCRIBNER
PRESS
This is not a new Stephen
King novel, but a non-fiction
work that chronicles the unwa-


vering base-
ball passion.
of noted
authors King and Stewart O'Nan.
The two men decided to
document The Boston Red Sox
season by sitting next to each
other at Fenway Park, e-mailing
each other their post-game
analyses and writing about the
games. They never could have
predicted, or perhaps even dared
dream, that they would write
about the team during the first
season in 86 years that the Red
Sox would win the World Series.
They colorfully describe
their rollercoaster ride from
spring training to the final out of
the Red Sox's World Series
championship game against the
St. Louis Cardinals.


Saturday Evening


__ __ ____I


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The Franklin Chronicle


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


February 15, 2008 Page 11


Thursday Evenina


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FORGOTTEN COAST TV LISTINGS ON PAGE 15


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Do you have an item you want to sell? A
service you want to offer? The Franklin
Chronicle will publish your classified ad
free for the first 20 words. Longer ads will
be charged $5 for each additional 20
words, payable in advance. Only one free
ad per telephone number. E-mail your
information to info@franklinchronicle.
net.

Museum Assistant. Camp Gordon John-
ston WWII Museum is seeking part-time
worker, avid historian, to assist curator.
Must be competent with computer soft-
ware and Internet; assist with correspon-
dence; accurately archive collection arti-
facts. About 12 hours per week. Call 697-
8575 between noon and 4 p.m. on Fridays
and ask for the Curator.

Plymouth Voyager (87) for sale. Not
pretty, but good transportation. A/C
works, needs paint job. Get on the road
for $400. Call Greg, 228-6876.

1 bedroom townhouse, Newman Drive,
Lanark Village, $550 per month, includes
water, can be furnished, front unit, car-


port, washer/dryer. Call 1-229-377-4144
or 1-229-200-3212.

Could you have used extra cash this past
holiday season? Local handmade items.
Get started now! Carrabelle Bazaar Dec.
2008.

Walkstreet, Kickstone and Newman
Books: Always something new to read!
Romances, adventures, history, Florida
authors Non-fiction, MORE! Kids'
Book Sale! $.25 $1.50. VHS Sale! 697-
2046.

Call Gene K. Strickland Construction
for additions, sun rooms, gutters, siding,
decks and more. Call (850) 528-4992.

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, fur-
nished or unfurnished. Pets. Credit & ref-
erences required. 349-2408.

1980 Dodge R/V, runs good. MUST
SELL! $1000 OBO. Greg 228-6239.


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Tony Janus flew the vorld's first scheduled passenger
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Page 12 February 15, 2008


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


S. '--


This photo is identified in the Florida Photographic Archives as the Island Light Restaurant
and Cocktail Lounge. Records identify the location as being "across Apalachicola Bay to St.
George." The photo was taken in September of 1965.


TDC begins Ambassador training

this month for hospitality workers


The Franklin County Tour-
ism Development Council
(TDC) will begin a series
workshops this month to tea:A .
hospitality employers and
employees about Franklin
County and how to present area
information to visitors.
The first "Ambassador
Program" workshops will be
held Feb. 27 in Apalachicola and
Feb. 28 near Carrabelle.
Presented by the Gulf Coast
Workforce Board and Gulf
Coast Community College, the
training programs will focus on
teaching Franklin County histo-
ry, area amenities, activities and
then how to present that infor-
mation to visitors in a friendly
professional manner.
The Feb. 27 session will be
held at Apalachicola's Water
Street Hotel Conference Room.
The Feb. 28 session will be held
at the St. James Bay Golf Course
Conference Room. The training
sessions are free. Each of the
daylong training workshops is
divided into a morning and after-
noon session.


Those who attend both the
morning and afternoon training
sessions will. earn "Ambassador"
.'rtification and willreceive fact
sheets and! area information
resources tq pass on as part of
their job. Similar training pro-
grams have been underway for
several years in larger tourism
destination areas such as
Panama City Beach.
"This is; a wonderful oppor-
tunity fori employers and
employees iin the restaurant,
accommodations and retail sec-
tors to learn about the area and
be able to share consistent accu-
rate and appropriate information
to our many visitors," said Sheila
Hauser, TDC board member and
coordinator for the event. "We
know these types of programs
are successful elsewhere and
we're looking forward to provid-
ing this training service to our
hospitality industry here," she
said.
Each daylong workshop will
focus on area background
including history, location of his-
toric landmarks, outdoor activi-


IXIE
THEATRE
APALACICOLA.FnA.
Tickets & Reservations
850-653-3200
www.DixieTheatre. com
Info Line: 653-3456


CCUNTV FLCRIDFI
A it t ld


ties, state parks, beaches, accom-
modations, restaurants, shop-
ping, area events and services.
The second part of the workshop
will focus on how to provide
exceptional customer service to
visitors and will include such
topics as commnicton skills,
personal appearance tips, diffus-
ing complaints, improving listen-
ing skills, telephone etiquette
and basic writing skills.
Space for the first workshops
is limited to the first 25 reserva-
tions. To reserve a space in the
classes, please contact Sheila
Hauser at 850-251-0445 or e-
mail her at shcoastal@yahoo.
com. According to Hauser, a sec-
ond series of workshops is
already being planned for March
and will announced soon.
For additional Ambassador
training information and links,
contact: Franklin County Tourist
Development Council; www.
anaturalescape.com; 1-866-914-
2068 (toll free); 1-850/653-8678
(voice mail); P.O. Box 819;
Apalachicola, FL 32329.


Presents...
The 2008
Professional Season


BOB MILNE-Ragtime Piano
A NICE FAMILY GATHERING
SZORA NEALE HURSTON (on February 28)

SThe DIXIE Does Nashville
S6th Annual Apalachicola
MUSIC FEST
BOB PATTERSON (on March 21, 22, 23)


ft IvM4'M c4Cif*
FLORdowntownIDAApalachicola.
H CUi N C downtown Apalachicola. ww


Housing arrangements for
performers are provided in
part by the Water Street
Hotel and Marina in
w.waterstreethotel.com


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

45 61




52 6 91

8 1

18 7 56

3 I1
71 42
7. 1 1 14 2
-__ ^ 2 _


Now is the time to
subscribe to the

FRANKLIN

CHRONICLE
The Chronicle is published every Friday.
Mailed subscriptions within Franklin County
are $22.00 including taxes for one year. The
out-of-county rate is $29.00 including taxes.

Subscriber
Address
City Stae_
Zip
Telephone
E-Mail

0 Renewal: If renewal, please include mailing label.
O Out-of-County: $29.00
O In-County: $22.00

Date:
Please send this form to: Franklin Chronicle
Post Office Box 590
Eastpoint, Florida 32328








The Franklin Chronicle


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


February 15, 2008 Page 13


How to paint over wallpaper


Dear Jane,
I have this hideous wallpa-
per throughout the bottom part
of my house that I've been living
with for ten years and I really
don't want to go through the has-
sle of taking it dowfi. Is there a
way that I can just paint over it?
Suzanne R.
Dear Suzanne,
We feel your pane! You've
been living with wallpaper
you've hated for ten years. But,
you're finally going to DO some-
thing about it! Good for you!
Then you look around the
room and see just how much
wallpaper there is to remove.
You've heard the rumors, the
myths, the stories about how
labor intensive removing wallpa-
per can be. Don't let that stop
you, because we've got GREAT
news: You may not need to
remove it at all!
Painting over wallpaper is
possible. In some cases, even the
professionals will opt that over
removing it. Good examples
would be wallpaper that has
been applied to plaster walls or
over unprimed drywall.
Estimate Time: 3 to 5
hours, depending on wall size
Shopping list & Materials:
Clean sponge
Plastic bucket
Lightweight surfacing
compound (otherwise known as
"Spackle")-you'll probably only
need a small container unless
there are a great deal of problem
areas to cover.
One piece of 220 grit sand
paper (also referred as "fine")
2" Painter's blue-masking
tape (you will have to decide the
number of rolls depending on
the area you're working on. Just
remember, it's a good thing to
have around the house because
you'll use it in most projects. So,
I'd say-err on the extra side!)
Drop Cloths
Latex or vinylgloves

THE
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
WELCOMES YOU










JTdnity.

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


Fi Jmlt
By Heidi Baker
and Eden Jarrin
S Shellac-Based Stain-
Blocking primer-tinted in a
color close to your paint color
Wallpaper adhesive-small
container
Paint
Rollers
Brushes
Paint trays
Paint stirring sticks (2) -
optional
Things you should already have
in your home:
Clock radio or portable
stereo
Screwdriver, flat head
Rag(s)
Utility knife or razor blade
Before getting started:
Make sure the surface is in
good condition and is smooth.
To get the best results, check to
make sure the wallpaper is
securely attached to the wall and
that all the seams are close
together and firmly attached. If
it's not, you can use a bit of wall-
paper paste (also known as adhe-
sive, glue or our favorite-"stuff
that sticks wallpaper to the
wall") to stick it in place.
Next, paint a test patch area
to see if the wallpaper will hold -
don't skip this step! If it dries and
the wallpaper stays smooth, then
you're ready to get started. If the
wallpaper starts.to break away,
that could be an indication that
the wallpaper is just too old and
brittle. In this case, unless you're
going for a really unique textured
U U- -


look, you're probably going to
have to remove it.
OK, are you ready? Great!
Let's get started.
Start by wiping down your
walls thoroughly with a damp
sponge-wallpaper paste dries
clear and, like most glues, can
cause problems for paint to stick
to it. Besides removing old glue,
you want to make sure thd wall-
paper is free of other dust and
grime. BUT: Make sure the wall-
paper is dry before taking the
next steps!
Go to the circuit breaker
panel and turn off the poier to
the room you pla.b Qi'a king
in. Hopefully, your circuit break-
ers are already labeled (so you
know which breaker belongs to
each room) to make this easy. If
not, we suggest plugging in a
clock radio or boom box and put
the volume up high enough so
that you can hear- it from the
breaker box and can tell when it
shuts off. (It's a whole heck-of a
lot easier than going back and
forth to check each time). Check
all of the switches and plugs to
be certain before proceeding, as
some rooms are covered by more
than one circuit breaker.
Using your flathead screw-
driver, now remove all of the
swith/outlet covers from all of
the walls that you want to work.
Once you've done this, cover or
"mask" the outlets and the
switches with blue painter's tape.
Jane Tip: Fom this point on,
we suggest wearing latex or vinyl
gloves and safety glasses. Getting
wall dust in your contact lenses
is no picnic!
Go over the walls with your
bare hands to feel for any surface
imperfections that will become
apparent once the wall is paint-
ed. Repair afiy dents or scratches
with a surfacing compound such
as Spacdke. Let the spackle dry
and lightly sand (using 220 grit
paper) any areas that don't feel


smooth. Remove any residual -
dust with a damp cloth before T
continuing.
The last step of preparation L
is to tape any areas that lie next Questions & Answers
to the wallpapered area that About Our Environment
might get paint on them (ceiling,
baseboards, window trim, etc.). Dear EarthTalk:
So, cover those areas with What's a "land trust" and
painter's blue masking tape. how does it help the environ-
Place plastic or cloth drop cloths ment?
on the surrounding floors. If you Sam Stout, Darien, CT
can, try to attach the drop cloths
to the ae on the baseboards, A land trust is a a
this should help keep pant off off rn that wraks withl& aners
the floor, to ecdierve their land, either by
the floor.
Jane Tip: Di ,sable plastic buying it from them or ng
drop doths are uti l very istx- as a 0ation. Lego -ee-
pensive and easy to manipulate. ets et st the
They are available at any home landowner and the local govern-
improvement center. ment are then created in order to
Keep Forging Ahead! The permanently limit, development
prep is usually the 'hard' part! of the land. Land trusts are usu-
Stir the primer and as long ally nonprofit, and their purpose
as you've already done your test is to provide long-term steward-
patch (see "test patch" above), ship of not just land, but some-
apply it to the walls. This will times areas of historical or
help the paint "stick" to the wall- archeological significance.
The need for land trusts
Trick of the Trade: When arose out of public concern for
you buy your primer have it tint- the loss of open space, wildlife
ed to half the amount of the habitat and scenic beauty in the
same pigment you are having face of rampant development on
same pigment you are having f
them put in your paint. It's free private land during the latter half
and it will allow for faster cover- of the 20th century. More than
age with the paint and fewer 1,600 land trusts have since
coats of it. Meaning, you'll save sprung up in a variety of com-
f$$$! fmunities across the U.S.
Before applying the paint, Together they have protected
you'll want to be 100% certain some 37 million acres of land,
that the primer is dry, so we find according to the Land Trust
it best to wait 24 hours. Mainly Alliance, a Washington, DC-
because the wallpaper will based umbrella group formed in
absorb the primer and take 1981 to help land trusts share
information and work more
longer to dry than if you were formation and work more
just painting directly onto the effectively.
wall. When a land trust acquires
Trick of the Trade: Repair land, it may retain ownership in
any minor blisters or bubbles perpetuity in order to protect the
that may have formed overnight parcel from development. When
by slitting them with a utility landowners donate parcels to a
knife and then glue them to the land trust outright they can take
wall with wallpaper paste. Allow advantage of state and federal
it to dry and wipe off any excess income tax deductions-similar
with a damp sponge. to any tax-deductible, non-profit
donation-while saving consid-
erable money on property and
estate taxes moving forward.
Whether a land trust buys a
parcel or gets it donated, it can
F Of either hold onto the property or,
depending on the arrangement
with the former owner, sell it to a
third party-often a local or state
government that commits to
ka FraV turning it into a protected area.
--9-- Land trusts also sell land to pri-
592 vate buyers, usually with strict
-restrictions on future develop-
ment. The benefit to keeping the
land under private ownership is
that it can then stay on local
property tax rolls and thus con-
tales tinue to provide revenue for the


3_32 Crawfordville Hwiy. aCiwfonvi~k: U
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Sudoku Solution #97

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4 6 9 8 5 1 7 3 2

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local government.
Another way land trusts
work is through "conservation
easements," whereby individuals
can protect their land but still
retain ownership and the option
of selling or passing it along to
heirs. Future owners of the land
are also bound by the easement's
terms, which restrict develop-
ment and use and are often mon-
itored by a land trust.
Conservation easements us-
ually lower the financial value of
their land (by limiting develop-
ment potential), but landowners
benefit because their property
taxes go down accordingly.
Likewise, if and when heirs
inherit the land, the conservation
easement lessens their estate tax
burden. CONTACTS: Land
Trust Alliance, www.lta.org;
American Land Conservancy,
www.alcnet.org.


EARTH


S-t B93apptit ehuiAc
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"


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








Page 14 February 15, 2008


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


FCAN Florida Classified Breast

Advertising Network cancer

.ach of the classified ads in this section reaches an audience svo
of 1.8 million subscribers through 112 Florida newspapers! photo

Fhe Chronicle can place your advertising into this network. Please call the planned


paper with the FLORIDA REACH at 850-670-4377, fax: 877-423-4964,
e-mail: info@franklinchronicle.net


Announcements
Run your ad STATEWIDE! You
can run your classified ad in over
100 Florida newspapers for
$475. Call this newspaper or
(866) 742-1373 for more details
or visit: www.florida-classifieds.
com.
Apartment for Rent
Alwars- Renting? Buy a 3bd 2ba
Home only $200/mo! 5%dn,
20yrs @ 8%apr! For Listings
(800) 482-9419.
$477/Mo! 4BR/2BA HUD
Home! (5% down 20 years @ 8%
apr) More Homes Available
from $199/Mo! For listings call
(800) 366-9783 Ext. 5669.
Business Opportunities
FIRE YOUR BOSS & BE
YOUR OWN BOSS! Say good-
bye to your commute and long
hours. Make CEO income from
anywhere. No experience neces-
sary. Training available. 20K-
80K+ (Monthly) Don't Believe,
Don't Call! www.wealthwithin-
tegrity.biz (650) 954-8031.
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE:
Do you earn $800 in a day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for
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AMERICA'S FAVORITE Cof-
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Cars for Sale
$500 POLICE .IMPOUNDS
Cars from $500! Tax Repos, US
Marshall and IRS sales! Cars,
Trucks, SUV's, Toyota's,
Honda's, Chevy's, more! For
Listings Call (800) 706-1743
x2486.
Police Impounds for Sale! 93
Honda Civic $300! 95 Toyota
Camry $900! For listings call
(800) 366-9813 Ext. 9271.
Employment Services
Get Crane Trained! Crane/
Heavy Equip Training. National
Certification. Placement Assist-
ance. Financial Assistance.
Georgia School of Construction.
www.Heavy5.com Use code
"FLCNH" or call (866) 218-
2763.
Post Office Now Hiring! Avg.
Pay $20/hour or $57K/yr. Incl.
Fed. Ben, OT. Offer placed by
Exam Services, not aff w/USPS
which does hiring. Call (866)
713-4492. Fee Req.
Equipment For Sale
SAWMILLS .from only
$2,990.00-Convert your LOGS
TO VALUABLE LUMBER with
your own Norwood portable
band sawmill. Log skidders also
available. www.norwoodsaw
mills. com /3 00N.-FREE
Information: (800) 578-1363-
Ext: 300-N.
Help Wanted
Drivers: LOVE YOUR JOB!
Bonus & Paid Orientation 36-
43cpm Earn over $1000 weekly
Excellent Benefits Class A and 3
mos recent OTR required (800)
635-8669.


Driver: DON'T JUST START
YOUR CAREER, START IT
RIGHT! Company Sponsored
CDL training in 3 weeks. Must
be 21. Have CDL? Tuition reim-
bursement! CRST. (866) 917-
2778.
Our top regional driver made
$68,975 in 2007! How much did
YOU earn? $.45 per mile? Make
more in 2008! Home most week-
ends! HEARTLAND EXPRESS
(800) 441-4953 www.heartland-
express.com.
ROAD RULES TRAVEL USA:
Tired of watching road rules?
Make 2008 Great! Create your
own adventure? Now hiring 10
Sharp Guys and Gals to travel to
major US cities to represent
sports, fashion & news publica-
tions. $500.00 sign on bonus.
Hotel & Transportation provid-
ed. For interview, Beth Monday-
Friday (800) 537-7256
http://www.MyTravelJob.com
Call Today! Travel Today!
Homes For Rent
5bd/2ba Home only $425/mo!
3bd/2ba Home only $199/mo!
More 1-4bd Homes Available!
For Listings (800) 482-9419.
Foreclosure! 3BR/2BA $23,300!
Only $199/Mo! 5% down 20
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 4/BR
$477/Mo! For listings (800) 366-
9783 Ext. 5798.
HUD HOMES! 7BR $199/mo!
2/BR Foreclosure! $246/mo!
Stop Renting! 5% dw, 20 yrs @
8% apr For Listings (800) 366-
9783 Ext. 5853.
Homes For Sale
Greenville, SC: Own a Beautiful,
New 3BD/2BA Home for only
5% down & Owner Will
Finance. Monthly pmts. From
$695.00 Call (888) 579-0275.
BANK FORECLOSURES!
Homes from $10,000! 1-3 bed-
room available! Repos, REOs,
HUD, FHA, etc: These homes
must sell. For listings call (800)
706-1746 Ext. 4731.
Foreclosures! Buy 1-4bd Homes
from $199/mo Financing Refs
Available! 5%dn, 20yrs @
8%apr! For Listings & info (800)
482-9419.
Bank Repos! 3bd 2ba Home only
$35k! 4bd 2.5ba Home only
$50k! Payments from $199/mo!
5%dn, 20yrs @ 8%apr! For
Listings & info (800) 482-9419.
A Bank Repo! 7/BR $12,900!
3/BR $11,000! Homes from
$199/Mo! 5% down 20 years @
8% apr For listings (800) 366-
9783 Ext. 5796.
Land For Sale
NC MOUNTAINS 2 acres with
great view, very private, big trees,
waterfalls & large public lake
nearby, $69,500. Call now (866)
789-8535.
COASTAL GA 1/2 acre+
$89,900. Incredible community,
water & marsh views, Year-
round temperate weather in the
Golden Isles. Enjoy boating,
fishing, walking, family/retire-
ment living. Great financing
available. CALL (888) 513-9958
Visit www.peninsula-goldenisles.
com.


Miscellaneous
DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS
children, etc. Only one signature
required! *Excludes govt. fees!
Call weekdays (800) 462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta
Divorce, LLC. Established 1977.
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. *Medical, *Busi-
ness, *Paralegal, *Computers,
*Criminal Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer available.
Financial Aid if qualified. Call
(866) 858-2121, www.onlineTide
waterTech.com.
AIRLINES ARE HIRING-
Trainr for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial aid
if qualified Job placement assis-
tance. Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (888) 349-5387.
NOW AVAILABLE! 2008
POST OFFICE JOBS. $18-
$20/HR. NO EXPERIENCE,
PAID TRAINING, FED BEN-
EFITS, VACATIONS. CALL
(800) 910-9941 TODAY! REF
#FL08.
Real Estate
NC MOUNTAIN HOME-
SITES FROM $59,900 MIN-
UTES TO ASHEVILLE, NC
Enjoy sweeping mountain vistas,
a mile of Riverfront, walking/
fitness trails, and more.
Amenities include gated
entrance, lodge & riverside BBQ.
Excellent financing available
Call for more info or to schedule
tour. (877) 890-5253 x3484.
www.seeriverhighlandsnc.com.
Offer void where prohibited by
law.
STUCK IN FLORIDA? Can't
sell what you own? TRADE
your property for one of our
lakefront homes or lots in the
mountains of North Georgia or
Western North Carolina. CALL
DARIN AT BENDER REAL-
TY (800) 311-1340.
4.14 acres $44,900 w/ deep
dockable water. SAVE THOU-
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Gorgeous wooded acreage. Boat
directly to Gulf of Mexico! Must
see! Excellent financing. Call
about "No Closing Costs" spe-
cial (800) 564-5092 x990.
ASHEVILLE, NC LAND BAR-
GAINS Up to 30% below
appraisal, www.seeriverhigh-
landsnc.com
Tennessee: Affordable lake prop-
erties on pristine 34,000 acre
Norris Lake. Over 800 miles of
shoreline. Call Lakeside Realty
TODAY! (888) 291-5253 or visit
www.lakesiderealty-tn.com.
Steel Buildings
BUILDINGS FOR SALE!
"Rock Bottom Prices!" 25x30
Now $4800. 25x40 $6100. 30x40
$7300. 35x50 $9990. 35x70
$12,290. 40x80 $14,900. Others.
MANUFACTURER DIRECT
since 1980... (800) 668-5422.
Tanning Beds For Sale
WOLFF TANNING BEDS As
Low as $28 a month! FREE
DVD Player.- Order by 3/3/08
CALL ETS Tan TODAY! (800)
842-1305 www.np.etstan.com.


Breast cancer survivors are
invited to join in a photo oppor-
tunity to celebrate their victory
over cancer at 4 p.m. on
Saturday, February 16.
The photo will be taken at
55 South Bayshore Drive,
Eastpoint, by noted photogra-
pher Susan Bull of Cape San
Bias and Atlanta.
Survivors will be featured on
a page in the new "FORGOT-
TEN COAST CLASSICS-2009"
calendar to be available for local
sales during Breast Cancer
Awareness Month in October,
.2008. Profits from sales of the
calendar will help to benefit
mammography services at
Weems Hospital, Apalachicola.
For additional information,
contact Elaine at 670-1671.




The Florida Highway Patrol
will conduct driver license/vehi-
cle inspection checkpoints dur-
ing daylight hours at the follow-
ing dates and locations:
* Feb. 15-21: C.R. 370, C.R. 157,
C.R. 59.
* Feb. 22-29: C.R. 374, C.R..
30A, S.R. 300 (St. George Island
Causeway).


E


1


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[// Sun Roonms -Screen Rooms- Windows
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Decks-Boardwallcs-Docks
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(CBC*#245312)



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1-866-742-1373


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Red Snapper from Page 1
Other new FWC rules
reduce the minimum size for
commercially harvested red
snapper in the Gulf and for
imported red snapper from 15 to
13 inches total length, and
reduce the daily commercial bag
and trip limit for red snapper
harvested in Gulf state waters off
Florida from four fish to two fish
daily per person.
The new rules also require
fishers on all vessels in the Gulf
reef fish fishery to possess and
use certain gear, including non-
stainless steel circle hooks that
must be possessed aboard a ves-
sel and used to harvest any Gulf
reef fish when natural baits are
used. A circle hook is a fishing
hook designed and manufac-
tured so that the point is turned
perpendicularly back to the
shank to form a generally circu-
lar or oval shape.
At least one dehooking de-
vice is required and must be used
to remove hooks embedded in
Gulf reef fish with minimum
damage. The dehooking device
must be constructed to allow the
hook to be secured and barb
shielded without re-engaging
during removal process. It must
be blunt and edges rounded, and
it must be of a size appropriate
to secure the range of hook sizes
used in the Gulf reef fish fishery.
At least one venting tool is
also required and is used to
deflate the swimbladders of reef
fish to help release the fish with
minimum damage. The next
FWC meeting is set for April 9-
10 in Tallahassee.









The Franklin Chronicle


A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER


February 15, 2008 Page 15


Lanark from Page 1

financial standing particularly in
light of the recent Lanark Sewer
and Water acquisition. Prospects
look good, and the commission
voted to hold a public hearing at
the March meeting to talk over
future rate increases.
In other matters

Councilman Richard Sands


announced that his Christian
Bowhunters group would be
sponsoring a free cookout dinner
and prizes at the Carrabelle
Christian Center (River Road).
Featured meats: ram, hog, deer
and duck.
Sheila Hauser, Carrabelle
Chamber of Commerce Presi-
dent, announced and presented
awards related to the successful
December Holiday on the


Harbor celebration: William
Massey, for his years of help and
eternal good. cheer; Mayor
Messer, for his assistance with
the city's part of the effort; Rod
Gasche, for years of high-quality
photography of the event; and
Assistant Police Chief Joe Ham,
for being jolly ol' Saint Nick.
Jamie Brown (no relation
to Commissioner Brown) was
awarded Employee of the


Quarter by McInnis as he began
his city status report.
The new Carrabelle Veter-
an's Park project on Highway 98
will be dedicated on Saturday,
March 8, as part of the, yearly
Camp Gordon Johnston Veter-
an's reunion. By that time, the-
"island" lot will have a new flag-
pole, benches and landscaping in
addition to the brick memorial,
which will be its centerpiece.
Memorial bricks may still be pur-
chased at City Hall or the harbor
office of Waterfronts Florida /
Carrabelle Cares (the old Coast
Guard building). Cost is $40,
and the typical inscription is vet-
eran's name, dates of service and
branch in 20 words or fewer. To
qualify, the veteran must have
served in the U.S. Armed
Services and have lived in
Carrabelle at some time.
Permitting for the "light-
house" city sewer project is com-
pleted. The design for the Sands
Field (name to change) stormwa-
ter area will be seen in March.
Planning and Zoning appr-
oved, and the commissioners
agreed, on the. preliminary plat
for Windward subdivision (with
a conservation easement) and
conversion of the old city tennis
courts to a parking lot. The lot
size will be slightly shortened,
since several feet on the west side
are on Gulf State Community
Bank property.
First readings were heard
of Dell Schneider's airport area


project zoning change from I-1
Industrial to C-l mixed-use
Commercial, and the wording
pertaining to the restructuring of
the P&Z board.
Captain and General
Contractor Chester Reese receiv-
ed approval for a special excep-
tion to allow Cottage Industry
(his office) in an R-2 Single-
Family Mobile Home district
(509 NW 7th Street).
After much discussion, the
application of Randy Timm to
open a restaurant at 203 Talla-
hassee Street was tabled for the
second time, to be heard again at
the March meeting.
Pinki Jackel updated pro-
gress on her Sea Side Village sub-
division. Last briefing was in
November, and the starting area
.was to have been the west side
(Highway 67 side). Now for sev-
eral reasons, the new starting
point will be .o, the..east and
north. Four foundations are to
be poured this week for model
homes at H and 5th.
Long Pointe's phase 1 dev-
elopment order was extended for
one year. The project is currently
in foreclosure.
Both "Dan" attorneys
(Cox and Hartman) were dis-
cussed, and also spoke for them-
selves, to be the candidate to do
the EAR (evaluation and
appraisal report for the
Comprehensive Plan) for a fee of
$5,000. Dan Hartman was cho-
sen by a 3-2 vote.


Harry A's




Restaurant & Bar



The Freshest Local Seafood


Steas, Sandwiches, Salads &- (ids Menu


The Family Friendliest Place


Live Entertainment Nightly


Large Parties Welcome


OPEN FOP BPEA1FAST AT :oo A.M.


Ba_ i HOUF-S:

Sunday thru Thursday

S:oo0 a.m. to Midnight and

Friday r Saturday :00oo

a.m. to 2:o0 a.m.

KITCHEN iOURS:

Everyday B:00 a.m.

until 11:30 p.m.

_L.ATE. NIGHT MENU:

5 Friday & Saturday

si.. I 11:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.



First Right Over The Bridge, On Your Left



PHON6: ?5o-92"w-34oo


wvw.Harry A's-estaurant.com


Forgotten Coast TV Program Guide
!Channel 3 Mediacom and Channel 9 St. George Cable


Your Local Community Channel
i P.O. Box 848, Apalachicola, FL 32329


- - - - -

February 15, 2008'
ww_ forgott.foro oattencstt.com


FRDA Fe1


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SRestaurant & Shopping Guide Restaurant & Shopping Guide Restaurant & Shopping Guide Restaurar
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The Riverkeepbr Show
Environmental or Entertainment
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Things to Do, Places to Stay,
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FRIDAY Feb 15
FRIDAY AM Only
Yooa on the Beach


Shorelines Fishing Report
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Environmental or Entertainment
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Things to Do, Places to Stay,
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St. Marks
The Riverkeeper Show
Environmental or Entertainment
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Restaurant & Shopping Guide
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Forgotten Coast Info
Cooking with Jerry
Unique Homes
Franklin County History
Foreclosure Information
This Week On FCTV
Things to Do, Places to Stay,
Groceries/Gourmet, Services
SATURDAY Feb 16
SATURDAY AM Only
Yooa on the Beach


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The Riverkeeper Show
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SUNDAY Feb 17
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Franklin County Comn
Meeting
PRIME TIME
GOVERNME.
MONDAY

7 pm to 11:30
repeals at 1 00 am Tut








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MONDAY Feb


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1b TUESDAY Feb 19


TUESDAY AM Only
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Unique Homes


Things to Do, Places to Stay,
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WEDNESDAY Feb 20
WEDNESDAY AM Only
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am DAILY & MON evening
THURSDAY Feb 21
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'Restaurant & Shopping Guide 12:15 amVpm
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THURSDAY Feb 21


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7:15 AM
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PHOTO BY SKIP FRINK
William Massey receives his Chamber appreciation award
from President Sheila Hauser.


12:15; apm
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--


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Stone Age and Primitive Art Fest


showcases ancient skills and tools


BY LAUREL NEWMAN
Chronicle Correspondent
Visitors to the first annual
Stone Age and Primitive Art
Festival held at Ochlockonee
River State Park this past week-
end found themselves transport-
ed to other times, where other
skills were dedicated to survival,
cultural expression, and personal
achievement.
Upon approaching the festi-
val grounds, the attendees found
themselves passing a few primi-
tive campgrounds where tent vil-
lages sprouted like mushroom
fields;rpast vehicles disgorging
bikers and hikers gearing up for a
day of exploration under the per-
fect skies, and past packs of chil-
dren scampering to and fro with
bows and arrows, atlatls and
spears along the trail to the
archery range.
Upon reaching the edge of
the festival grounds, one found
no right or wrong place to enter,,
so the rule was to just go in.
Entering at the site of the
Mission San Luis presentation,
one was greeted by the display
under the management of two
docents from the museum, locat-
ed in Tallahassee, which trans-
ports one back to the 17th
Century, when Spanish pioneers
lived in close proximity to the
Apalachee Indians, drawn
together by religion, as well as
military and economic purpose.
The two docents presided over a
display of household utensils,
crafts, weapons, toys, games, and
decorative items that were in
common use by 17th-Century
pioneers and native Americans.
Craft demonstrations provided a
look at domestic life and demon-
strated the creative skills neces-
sary for adaptation to unfamiliar
tools, foods, and methods of
food preparation and preserva-
tion.
The next tent featured the
knappers, busy at work shaping
assorted chips and flakes of


stone over leather aprons with
tools of stone, bone, and antler,
the rapid knick-knack, knap and
clap echoing beneath the cool
pines as the knappers kept up a
steady stream of chatter regaling
the qualities and adversities
inherent in each type of material
under their tools. Multicolored
and shaped artifacts covered the
ground at their feet, of various
hues ranging from rainbow to
earth tones, in piercing shapes of
arrow, spear and knife blades.
A couple of tents away, the
atlatl specialists held sway, dis-
playing the primitive spear-
throwing devices in an apparent-
ly endless variety of colors,
shapes and decorative embellish-
ments.
The owner and manufactur-
er of Thunderbird Atlatls, Bob
Berg, was on. hand to demon-
strate and explain the function of
the atlatl, essentially a piece of
primitive technology. Its purpose
was to extend the reach of the
, spear-thrower, increasing the
power, extension, and accuracy
of the hurled weapon.
Instead of the high, arching
curve of he conventional, unas-
sisted throw, the proper employ-
ment of the atlatl transformed
the throw into a low, flat arc,
simultaneously applying a tight
spin which .increased accuracy
and maximized the force behind
the throw.
Berg and his family manu-
facture all their atlatls at their
shop in Candor, N.Y. primarily
for Internet and catalog sales.
At.the next tent, a more
domestic skill is in practice, an
Alligator Point resident, Barbara
Rosen, practices the ancient skill
of pineneedle weaving, which
she taught herself from the pages
of an old crafts book. Her dis-
play shows the creative possibili-
ties of her craft, with baskets,
bowls and trays dazzling in their
diversity.
Any type of grass can be
incorporated with the pine nee-


PMTOlS BY LAUREL NEWMAN
Mission San Luis docent Lauren Matisoff (left) teaches crafts to (right to left) Selina Kahn,
Apalachicola; Alex Simmons, Lanark Village; and Meredith Daniels, Crawfordville.


dies for color contrast in her
designs, high lighted by various
colors of yarn, or twine, and cen-
tered by bases made variously of
smooth-sawn cedar discs, resin-
engulfed agate slices, even a con-
veniently pierced china saucer.
Her bowls and baskets are woven
and varnished to be watertight,
with lids that fit securely enough
for food storage. Barbara's nim-
ble fingers remain busy as she
chats, and another bowl magical-
ly appears under her deft digits,
to be added to the display.
Suddenly, the rhythmic
boom, boom, BOOM of a native
Cherokee chant echoes across
the grounds, generated by four
apparent Cherokee native play-
ers, centered behind a circle of
stone dealers and their piles of
raw native stone for sale by the
pound-chunks of quartz-and
agate-bearing mineral rock
recently pried from their earthen
beds and piled on display, all
quivering to the vibration of the
native drums. Backing these, the
woodcarvers and found-art drift-
wood gatherers show their
wares, with the native jewelry
and clothing sellers scattered
between.
Suddenly, the visitor finds
that he or she has entered a
native market, with everything
from raw minerals to skins of all
kinds on. sale or just on show,


Atlatl man Robert Berg strikes a pose.


and upcoming archery, athletic
and atlatl displays about to take
place, and before you know it,


the day has fled, leaving images
of the distant past come to life
for a few hours.


Knapper Carl Donnell discusses stone qualities as he works.


L LOCALL Y OWNn7ED NEWSPAPER


The Franklin Chronicle


Cherokee drummers pound out the rhythm.


Page 16 February 15, 2008.




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