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Seminole beacon
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Seminole, FL
Tampa Bay Newspapers, Dan Autrey- Publisher
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United States -- Florida -- Pinellas -- Seminole
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Article redacted by publisher on 7/21/2011.

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TBN’s biannual publication highlights women in the Tampa Bay area, tness and education topics, as well as arts and entertainment. … INSIDE.Women leading the way in Tampa Bay Features Business . . . . . . . . . . .14A Classi eds . . . . . . . . . .4-7B Community . . . . . . . . .12, 17A County . . . . . . . . . . . . .6A Entertainment . . . . . . . .1-3, 8B Faith & family . . . . . . . . .12A Health & tness . . . . . . . . .12A Just for fun . . . . . . . . . . .2B Outdoors . . . . . . . . . . .16A Pets of the week . . . . . . . . .15A Police beat . . . . . . . . . . .8A Schools . . . . . . . . . . . .11A Seminole . . . . . . . . . . .3-4A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . . .13ACall 727-397-5563 For News & Advertising ENTERTAINMENT Seminole teen facing arson charges Police say teen set re at private residence … Page 8A. Volume 40, No. 8 April 26, 2018 New shop brings old dream to lifePhoto by TIFFANY RAZZANOAnn Hardenbrook, a Marine Corps veteran who has lived in Seminole since middle school, recently opened One More Time Secondhand shop. She’s pictured with her daughters, Zoey, left, and Olivia. By TIFFANY RAZZANO Tampa Bay NewspapersSEMINOLE At its April 10 workshop, city councilors tabled a discussion regarding a request from the Seminole Lake Country Club Estates Homeowners Association to allow the operation of golf carts on certain local public roadways in the community. Following the discussion, there were still many unanswered questions for the councilors, who decided additional information was required before they could discuss the matter further. Vice Mayor Roger Edelman said that before giving the green light to golf carts in the neighborhood he needed to know "who drives them, when they drive them and where they drive them." Councilor Chris Burke added, "I'm not ready to rule it out completely, but we just need some answers." In January, at its annual meeting, the HOA voted unanimously to reach out to Seminole City Council to request Golf Cart Community status for the following streets: Burning Tree Drive, Baywood Park Drive, Pinehurst Drive, Tequesta Drive, Hersey Drive, Greenbrier Drive and Grand Blanc Drive. During the April 10 workshop, Mayor Leslie Waters disclosed that both she and Edelman not only live in the community, but are former HOA presidents. She was concerned by the "unknowns" in the discussion and requested that the HOA alert all homeowners in the community approximately 360 of them that the topic had been brought to the council for consideration. "I would feel much better if I felt that the homeowners out there, I knew that they all knew that they were aware that this could start happening on their streets, my streets, Mr. Edelman's streets," Mayor Waters said. David Gardner, current HOA president, said that it's already "a quasi-golf cart neighborhood" with "no through traf c." He said the nearby Seminole Lake Country Club recently offered all residents in the Seminole Lake Country Club Estates "the opportunity to be social members at no cost." With the proximity to the golf By TIFFANY RAZZANOTampa Bay NewspapersSEMINOLE Marine Corps veteran Ann Hardenbrook has always wanted to open her own secondhand shop. But life got in the way. She got married, and, after she left the service, she worked for a decade at the Bay Pines VA Healthcare System rst in housekeeping, followed by jobs in the warehouse and the voluntary services department. While she put her dream shop on the back burner, the Seminole High School graduate still loved hunting for finds at garage sales and refurbishing older furniture pieces. "As I get older, I get more crafty," Hardenbrook said. "It's kind of odd how that works that way, seeing pieces you can redo and knowing you can turn them into something new. My mom has always been crafty. After she passed away, I started to pick it up more. It's really weird. You do become your parents. I'd see things on Pinterest and think, Oh, I can do this; I can do that.'" It was becoming a mother that brought her back to her goal of one day owning a vintage shop. "When I had my rst daughter, Zoey, she kind of inspired me to get it going," she said. Zoey, now 8 years old, was born with William Syndrome, a rare genetic disorder. "She never wanted to go to aftercare programs and I always wanted her with me," Hardenbrook said. Then, she found out she was pregnant with her second daughter, Olivia, who is now 11 months old. "I decided it was just time, and then I could keep her here with me," she said. She opened One More Time Secondhand, 8990 Council puts off talks on golf cartsOf cials table request from HOA to allow use of carts on public roadwaysRestaurant founder left a mark on beaches, beyond Bill Loder, founder of Crabby Bill’s, died April 19. “He was an icon before people started using that word,” Indian Rocks Beach Mayor Cookie Kennedy said. “He was a character that everyone loved. People would go in there and hug him every day.” By BRIAN GOFFTBN CorrespondentINDIAN ROCKS BEACH Bill Loder, better known as Crabby Bill, died April 19 at the age of 86. He had been suffering from a vascular problem for some time. Loder's son Matt, who has run the family business for years, fondly tells the story of how his father and mother got their start in business. "Our family moved here in 1968 and my dad was a shrimp boat captain in the bay, in the Jungle Prada area," he said. "He sold crabs by the side of the road. He and mom opened their rst seafood restaurant in Redington Shores in 1974. It was called Capt. Bill's at the time." After a few more moves Loder said his parents opened the rst Crabby Bill's in Indian Rocks Beach in 1983. It is, more or less, where Crabby Bill's is today. "It has obviously grown," said Loder. "It was a hot dog stand converted to a seafood restaurant and now it occupies the whole block." While his dad hasn't run the business for some time he was still involved said Loder. Beloved Crabby Bill's founder dies at age 86 SEMINOLE CITY COUNCIL NOTABLE DEATH  BILL LODER Ann Hardenbrook has worn plenty of hats in her life. She is a SHS grad a Marine Corps vet and a mother Now, she can also call herself an entrepreneur See GOLF CARTS, page 4A See SHOP, page 4A See LODER, page 4A ‘Avengers: In nity Wars’ hits theatersAs the Avengers and their allies have continued to protect the world from threats too large for any one hero to handle, a new danger has emerged from the cosmic shadows: Thanos. … Page 1B. SEMINOLE SPC to screen documentaryThe grave threat posed by plastic waste to the world's oceans and the marine life within them is the focus of a documentary lm that will be screened by St. Petersburg College's Institute for Strategic Policy Solutions. The lm, "A Plastic Ocean," and a follow-up discussion of the implications of toxic seas will be presented Thursday, April 26, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., at the SPC Seminole campus, 9200 113th St. N., Seminole. … Page 3A. COUNTY Agency discusses area arts initiativesCreative Pinellas Executive Director Barbara St. Clair visited the April 18 Tourist Development Council meeting to give a brie ng on what her organization is doing to promote cultural tourism in the county. Creative Pinellas serves as the Local Arts Agency and receives funding from license plates sales, Pinellas County government and Visit St. Pete-Clearwater. … Page 6A. OUTDOORS Anglers gearing up for arrival of tarponAs spring transitions to summer, we are fortunate enough to be along the migratory route of one of the world's greatest game sh, the tarpon. Anglers travel from great distances to experience the thrill of pursuing tarpon. Tarpon are showing up at all of the passes along our coast, especially at the Sunshine Skyway Bridge and the 90-foot hole at Egmont. Fast-moving afternoon outgoing tides have had the crabs ushing out of the bays and into the passes. … Page 16A. 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Exp. 5/15/18030118 Get $100 for a newTrendSettersChecking Account A club packed with bene ts for customers age 50 or better!*To qualify for the $100 bonus, you must be a new First Home Bank checking customer and quali ed to open a checking account in accordance with our normal standards. You must establish direct deposit of your salary, pension, SSI or other regular monthly income, electronically deposited to your new acc ount. You will receive your $100 bonus within 30 days of the date your rst direct deposit is received. All other account terms pertaining to the particular checking account you choose will apply, i ncluding the minimum deposit to open an account, which is $100. This offer applies to personal accounts only. The $100 bonus will be reported to the IRS in accordance with appl icable law.727-394-BANK (2265)9190 Seminole Blvd, Seminole FL 33772  5250 Park Blvd, Pinellas Park, FL 33781 010517S


2A Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 030818 SEMINOLE  7501 Seminole Blvd.  (727) 391-6642 SUNSET POINT  23988 U.S. Hwy. 19 N.  (727) 441-3591 LARGO MALL  10500 Ulmerton Rd., Ste. 740  (727) 586-5553 FT. HARRISON  820 S. Ft. Harrison Ave.  (727) 581-7472 S. PASADENA  1155 Pasadena Ave.  (727) 347-2938 ST. PETERSBURG (727) 522-3692 PALM HARBOR (727) 787-1866 ZEPHYRHILLS (813) 788-7833 PORT RICHEY (727) 848-4746 BROOKSVILLE (352) 597-9689 SPRING HILL (352) 200-2034 PLANT CITY (813) 754-4813 NORTH TAMPA (813) 935-0824 SUN CITY CENTER (813) 634-8451 BRITTON PLAZA (813) 831-9442 BRANDON (813) 681-4046 INVERNESS (352) 726-1916 HOMOSASSA (352) 621-8000 ELLENTON (941) 722-7200 BRADENTON (941) 747-6966 PORT CHARLOTTE (941) 623-4918 NORTH SARASOTA (941) 355-3800 SOUTH SARASOTA (941) 922-6028 VENICE (941) 451-5070 N. LAKELAND (863) 682-1965 S. LAKELAND (863) 646-6663 WINTER HAVEN (863) 297-8000 27 Locations in the Tampa Bay area


Seminole 3A Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018SPC to screen ‘A Plastic Ocean’ documentarySEMINOLE The grave threat posed by plastic waste to the world's oceans and the marine life within them is the focus of a documentary lm that will be screened by St. Petersburg College's Institute for Strategic Policy Solutions. The film, "A Plastic Ocean," and a follow-up discussion of the implications of toxic seas will be presented Thursday, April 26, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., at the SPC Seminole campus, 9200 113th St. N., Seminole. The event is co-sponsored by the University of Florida IFAS Extension Service. Admission is free, but advance registration is requested. To register, visit Following the screening, there will be a discussion of the plastic waste issue led by Lara Milligan, natural resources special agent for the Pinellas County Extension Service. The program also will include a display of microplastic waste collected by SPC students in the Natural Science Department at the college's Bay Pines STEM Center on the shore of Hurricane Hole on Boca Ciega Bay. The documentary is the product of a four-year odyssey to explore the issue of plastics in our oceans and to assess its effects on marine ecosystems and human health. It was created by two respected documentary lm-makers, Jo Ruxton as producer and Craig Leeson as director, with the assistance of scientists Dr. Bonnie Monteleone and marine biologist Dr. Lindsay Porter. The lm documents the massive scale of plastic waste in the oceans and the toll it takes on marine life. Plastic waste elds pollute all ve of the world's primary ocean systems, but the biggest is what is commonly known as the Great Paci c Garbage Patch, located roughly 1,500 miles west of San Francisco. A study published March 22 by the journal Scienti c Reports found the scale of that garbage patch to be four to 16 times larger than previously thought, an area roughly four times the size of California. But contrary to popular belief, this garbage is not piled up to form a oating island of plastic. "A Plastic Ocean" documents the fact that it is breaking down into small particulates that enter the marine food chain, where they attract toxins like a magnet. These toxins, consumed by sea creatures, are stored in their fatty tissues and eventually are taken in by humans who consume the edible seafood. Because plastic is man-made, it does not disintegrate the way other materials like wood, paper or even metal objects eventually do. This means that every item of plastic that has ever been created is still with us on the planet today, say scientists. Sheriff to speak at USEM meetingSEMINOLE Sheriff Bob Gualtieri will speak at the next USEM meeting Thursday, April 26, 7 p.m., at Lake Seminole Presbyterian Church, 8505 113th St. N. He will discuss criminal activity, drug usage and safety at schools. This event is free and open to the public. Call 727-392-3082 for more information.Church to host garage saleSEMINOLE A church-wide yard sale will take place Friday and Saturday, April 27-28, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., at Seminole Assembly, 10600 113th St., Seminole. Early bird previews will be offered Thursday, April 26, 2 to 4 p.m., with $5 admission. Admission is free on Friday and Saturday. The sale will feature household items, furniture, clothing, sporting goods, collectibles, books and more. Proceeds will bene t Calcutta Mercy Ministries.Church to offer ASL classes SEMINOLE An eight-week session of sign language classes will start Tuesday, May 1, at Lake Seminole Presbyterian Church, 8505 113th St., Seminole. These classes are offered free. The classes consist of Signing I which is for beginners. This class is designed for those who do not know sign language and want to learn American Sign Language or who would like to refresh their basic knowledge. This class meets from 5:15 p.m. to 6:15 p.m. Signing II is for the advanced signer. This class is for those who have had some experience with ASL and want to learn more. This class runs from 6:15 p.m. to 7:15 p.m. Both of these classes are taught by Robert Steward, who is deaf, and therefore, uniquely quali ed to teach. He is assisted by Alan Beer who facilitates communication. Participants are welcome to attend either or both classes. For information, call 727-391-5509.Musicians to perform at librarySEMINOLE The Just Us Duo, featuring Edi Minelli and Rich Shafer, will perform at the Seminole Community Library, 9200 113th St. N., as part of the Sunday Musicale Series, May 6, 3 p.m. This event is free and open to the public. Email for more information. Scrabble Club meets weeklySEMINOLE The Scrabble Club meets at the Seminole Community Library, 9200 113th St. N., Tuesday, 1 to 5 p.m. This is a free event. All skill levels are welcome. Attendees are requested to bring game boards if they have one at home. Call 727-394-6923 for more information.Business consultant to visit chamberSEMINOLE Yolanda Cowart with Pinellas County Economic Development will be at the Seminole Chamber of Commerce, 7777 131st St. N., Suite 1, the second and fourth Wednesday of each month or by appointment. Call 727-392-3245 for more information.Chess clubs meet at librarySEMINOLE Chess players of all ages (children, teens, and adults) and all levels of play (beginning, intermediate, or advanced) are invited to attend the Two Towers Chess Club (second and fourth Mondays, 3:30-5:30 p.m.) or the Seminole Chess Club (Wednesdays, 6:30-8:30 p.m.) at the Seminole Community Library, 9200 113th St. N. The Two Towers Chess Club is especially for beginners and youth, with chess coaches on hand to teach, encourage and critique. Photo courtesy of FRED JOHNSONFred Johnson, renowned author, entertainer and jazz improviser, recently addressed the Rotary Club of Seminole Lake at its weekly meeting. Johnson recounted how he was orphaned and adopted away from his four siblings at a young age and how he was reunited with them many years later. He overcame racial prejudice as well as his diminutive stature – he is 5-foot5 – to become a celebrated personality. He also discussed why he adopted Islam as his religion and talked about using this background as contributing adviser and lecturer at Hebrew Union College in Jerusalem.Rotary hosts author Around Seminole See SEMINOLE, page 4A Register today to learn more about the symptoms of IPF by calling 1-866-281-3501Shortness of Breath? Chronic Coughing? Constantly Tired? 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4A Seminole Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 LODER, from page 1A "He lived two blocks from the restaurant and went back and forth in his electric wheelchair," he said. "He'd come in and sit at his table where he loved talking to customers. He was here on Tuesday, two days before he died." Loder expanded his business to multiple locations in the early 1990s. In 1995, an offer came to buy the entire business and he decided to sell. He bought back the business in 1997. A longtime resident of IRB, Terry Hamilton-Wollin remembers Loder as being a humble man. "He and his wife, Delores, worked hard and they came with a certain set of values," she said. "The attitude seemed to be we succeed, we all succeed,' I've always been grateful to them." "They were very committed to their community; it was in their DNA," she said. "They were always ready to give us what we needed." Hamilton-Wollin said she won't miss Loder because he really hasn't gone away. "His spirit has been around and isn't going anywhere. I'm grateful we got to know him," she said. Former Mayor R.B. Johnson recalled saying hello to Loder from time to time and he marvels at the longevity of the family business. "It is absolutely important to the community," he said. "When you think of it, there have been restaurants that come and go but they have been a long-standing presence in the city." Johnson added his voice to those who thank the Loders, led by the patriarch, Bill, for their generosity. "They have been involved in so much in the community," he said. "They have given food for local festivals and good causes for years. They have always been available for any event. It is the end of an era as far as the patriarch goes, he was an institution in this city." Current Mayor Cookie Kennedy made tribute to Loder. "He was an icon before people started using that word," she said. "He was a character that everyone loved. People would go in there and hug him every day." "He had his own unique brand which became Crabby Bill; he was very successful. He will be tremendously missed by our town. We wish the family peace in the coming months," she said. No one will miss Bil Loder more than his family and in particular his son, Matt, who stepped into his shoes in running the family business. Loder said his dad had been sick for some time. "He was 86 and a lifelong smoker for 65 years," he said. "He was a proud Marine and began smoking in combat in Korea. He stopped last year but by then he had vascular problems caused by smoking." In recent months Matt has been caring for his father even as he watched him deteriorate. "It was an honor and a love to care for my dad," he said. "It was becoming more and more dif cult for him to do the things he loved to do, it was tough watching a proud man needing assistance all the time." "He used to say the golden years aren't so golden and getting old isn't for sissies," he said. Loder said his father has lived a full life and always did what he wanted to do. He said it was fortunate all the family was there to say goodbye at the end, his daughter from Oregon, his sister from North Carolina and family from Texas. "We took him to the ER on Thursday with breathing problems. He took off his oxygen and said, I want to go, I don't want anything, I want to go.' Father Rick Pilger administered the last rites and he said goodbye." "Oh my God, I am going to miss him," said Loder. Seminole Blvd., in December and "couldn't be happier," she said. First, though, she took advantage of an entrepreneurship program available free to military veterans at Hillsborough County College. To complete the program, she needed to pitch her business idea to the program staff. At the time, she was already running a parttime cleaning business. For the pitch competition, she decided to expand that current company by adding junk removal to the services offered. Just three days before her pitch session was scheduled, Olivia was born. "Luckily, they saw how passionate I was about the program," Hardenbrook said. They let her pitch via Skype. "After eight hours of Skype and three pitches later, I won third place in the competition," she said. She received grant money to help fund her business as a prize.A new startBut when it came time to put what she learned to use in real life, she again went back to the idea of opening a vintage shop. She used the money from her prize, as well as funds from the sale of a rental home she owned to secure her new space on Seminole Boulevard. Over the past several months, business has slowly picked up, she said. She sells secondhand items, which she purchases at storage auctions and garage sales, as well as refurbished furniture that she redoes herself. "A lot of people come here looking for unique pieces," she said. "I have a little bit of everything." And she's learned not to rule out any item she comes across in her storage auctions. "Somebody is always looking for something. Whether you like it or not, whether it's your taste or not, someone out there will like it and want it," She said. Hardenbrook said making a sale "is all about visual and display." "If you shove a bunch of glass items all on a shelf, they're dif cult to look at," she said. "But it you put it on display the right way, it's easy for people to visualize how it might t in their home." She added, "It's a lot of fun." Zoey agrees. "It's really cool in here. I really like it," she said. Now that she's older, she likes to help her mother out at the shop. Sometimes she'll greet shoppers as they enter the store, other times she'll play with the children who visit the shop, giving the adults they came with the chance to browse. "I play with other kids and make friends sometimes," Zoey said. "I help my mom all the time. When she has people around, I help them out. I say, Hi, how are you doing? How can I help you?'" "She's my little sales associate," Hardenbrook said. course, it would make sense for residents to have the option of driving their golf carts there. He added, "I'm asking you to do the right thing. Let's get this thing done. I at least think it should be discussed by council." City Manager Ann Toney-Deal told the council that residents of the neighborhood cannot use their golf carts on the course, however. "They have to use carts from the golf course," she said. Edelman said he recently has seen teenagers and young adults "joyriding" on golf carts. In fact, he said, the 16-year-old son of a friend was driving in a golf cart with other teens when one fell out and injured himself. Now the parent of the injured teenager is suing the parent of the teen driving the golf cart. "Right now, I see no practical purpose" to allowing golf carts in the neighborhood, Edelman said. He added, "I'm concerned about the control of parents of children riding these golf carts." Chris Burke, who works for the Largo Police Department, said riding golf carts on city streets can be "extremely dangerous, but it can be managed." Still, he said, "I also don't see the reason if you're not getting on the golf cart to play golf at that community." Councilor Bob Matthews said he would support designating all Seminole streets for golf cart usage. For now, the issue has been "tabled indefinitely," but the discussion can be restarted by a councilor at any time, said Mayor Waters. SHOP, from page 1A GOLF CARTS, from page 1A The Seminole Chess Club is for players who already know the rules and etiquette of the game. Boards and pieces are provided or feel free to bring your own. The clubs are free and open to the public, and no registration is required. Call 727-394-6923 for more information.Medicare guidance available at librarySEMINOLE Medicare bene ciaries, their caregivers, and family members who have questions or concerns about Medicare and related health insurance topics have a new place to turn to. The Area Agency on Aging Pasco-Pinellas will be partnering with Seminole Community Library to provide Medicare counseling through the SHINE Serving Health Insurance Needs of Elders Program. Specially trained volunteers of the SHINE Program will begin offering Medicare counseling at the library, located at 9200 113th St. N. SHINE is a program of the Florida Department of Elder Affairs that empowers elders to make informed decisions about their health care coverage. Every day SHINE volunteers answer questions about Medicare, Medicaid, prescription assistance, long-term care planning and more. The new site at the Seminole Community Library will allow the program to reach more community members who may be unaware of SHINE and the bene ts the program offers. SHINE volunteer counselors can even assist eligible Medicare bene ciaries to nd programs that lower prescription drug costs or provide prescription drugs at no cost. Appointments are available monthly on the second and third Wednesdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Call 727-394-6909 to make an appointment. For more information, call 1-800-96-ELDER (1-800-963-5337), or visit www. Seminole Junior Woman’s Club meetsSEMINOLE The GFWC Seminole Junior Woman's Club meets at 7 p.m. on the fourth Thursday of each month at the Holland G. Mangum Recreation Center, 9100 113th St. N. The group is dedicated to serving the community, particularly through programs helping children. Club activities include providing dinner to families at the Ronald McDonald House in St. Petersburg and the SJWC's annual "Share Our Spirit" food drive, which helps feed Seminole children during the winter holiday break. Those interested in learning more about the SJWC are welcome to attend the meetings. Call 727-251-1037, email GFWCSeminole@gmail. com or visit for more information.Kiwanis Club meets weeklySEMINOLE The Kiwanis Club of Seminole meets every Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at the Holland G. Mangum Recreation Center, 9100 113th St. N. All are welcome to attend. For more information, email Rotary Club to meetSEMINOLE The Rotary Club of Seminole meets weekly on Wednesdays at noon at the Seminole Lake Country Club, 6100 Augusta Blvd. Email pstock for more information.Welsh Society meets monthlySEMINOLE The Welsh Society of the Suncoast meets the third Tuesday of every month at noon at Lake Seminole Presbyterian Church, 8505 113th St. For more information, visit Toastmasters meets weeklySEMINOLE Seminole-SPC Toastmasters meets Tuesdays, 6:15 to 7:30 p.m., at the Seminole Community Library, 9200 113th St. N. Guests ages 18 and older are welcome. This event is free and open to the public. This personal development program is ideal for supervisors and leaders or those aspiring to learn vital leadership and communication skills. Contact Dennis Hamel at 727-374-2612 or visit www.seminolespc. collecting food donationsSEMINOLE Mayor Leslie Waters encourages citizens to help stock the shelves at the Interfaith Food Pantry. Drop-off locations are: City Hall, 9199 113th St. Interfaith Food Pantry at Aldersgate United Methodist Church, 9530 Starkey Road Seminole Garden Apartments, 8275 113th St. Seminole Chamber of Commerce, 7777 131st St. N., Suites 7 and 8 Freedom Square, 7800 Liberty Lane Lake Seminole Presbyterian Church, 8505 113th St. Lake Seminole Square, 8333 Seminole Blvd. Seminole First Baptist Church, 11045 Park Blvd. N. Vintage by Design, 5141 Seminole Blvd. Monetary contributions also are welcome and can be mailed to the Interfaith Food Pantry, P.O. Box 7071, Seminole, FL 33777. Donation pick-ups are available if necessary. Call 727-418-1204 for more information.Civil Air Patrol Oakhurst Cadet Squadron meets weeklySEMINOLE The Civil Air Patrol Oakhurst Cadet Squadron meets Tuesday nights at Oakhurst Methodist Church, 13400 Park Blvd. N. The cadet program, designed for youth ages 12 and up, focuses on aerospace and other STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) academic subjects as well as leadership, tness and character development. For more information about the squadron, visit units. aspx or Legion hosts weekly eventsSEMINOLE American Legion Post 252, 11433 Park Blvd., holds a cookout every Sunday at the Tiki Bar from 1 to 5 p.m. The monthly spaghetti dinner is held the rst Tuesday of each month from 5 to 7 p.m. The dining room is open to the public. Legion membership is required to purchase alcohol. For more information, call 727-391-6324.Kiwanis Breakfast Club meets TuesdaysSEMINOLE The Kiwanis Breakfast Club of Seminole meets on the second, third and fourth Tuesdays of the month, 7:15 a.m., in the third oor card room at Lake Seminole Square, 8333 Seminole Blvd. The group features speakers from different organizations. Visit or call 727-319-8343 for more information.GFWC Pinellas Seminole Women’s Club meets monthlySEMINOLE The GFWC Pinellas Seminole Women's Club meets on the fourth Thursday of each month, 11 a.m., at Freedom Square, 7800 Liberty Lane, in the Roskamp Auditorium. Meetings include lunch and a guest speaker. The club is involved in the community through scholarships for local students and donating funds to local charities, including Shepherd's Village and Honor Flight. Call 727-772-3803 for more information. Recreation complex offers woodcarving, woodburning classesSEMINOLE Woodcarving and woodburning classes are held Tuesdays, 6 to 9 p.m., at the Holland G. Mangum Recreation Complex, 9100 113th St., N., Seminole. For more information, contact Robert and Carolyn Marek at 727807-9454. SEMINOLE, from page 3A Photo SUBMITTEDThe Seminole High School girls’ tennis team took second place in the District 4A championship April 16-17 at the Bath & Racquet Fitness Club in Sarasota. The team heads to regional competition next week. Pictured, from left, Frankee Hendricks, Taylor Lesl ie, Coach Victoria Wood, Coach Richard Lally, Keira Gilmore and Paige Kaser. Not pictured: Amanda Kelly.Great season!"He and his wife, Delores, worked hard and they came with a certain set of values. The attitude seemed to be we succeed, we all succeed,' I've always been grateful to them."– Terry Hamilton-Wollin, a longtime resident of IRB


5A Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 042618 Expires 5/2/18 Exp. 5/2/18 042618 In 1927, the month of May was designated Better Hearing and Speech Month to raise awareness about the causes and treatments for hearing loss and speech issues. Many people postpone dealing with hearing problems, but early use of hearing aids can potentially deter the onset of dementia, in addition to enhancing our overall quality of life. The effect of hearing loss on memory is signi cant degraded hearing may force the brain to devote too much energy to processing sound. Adults with hearing loss typically experience impaired cognitive ability 3.2 years sooner than those with normal hearing. Hearing aids help us age gracefully, and promoting healthy aging is a priority at the multiple-award-winning Bob Evans Hearing Center A family-owned-and operated center since 1993, the practice takes patients through the process of implementing hearing aids with comfort and ease, while providing quality service with a personal touch. Owner and boardcertified hearing instrument specialist Bob Evans runs his hearing center with his business partner (and wife) Lynda, who's also the center's community relations director and outreach coordinator. Bob has first-hand experience in living with hearing loss he rst developed symptoms while serving as a Marine. He has a deep understanding of how hearing loss impacts families as well as individuals. Robert D. Evans, HAS, B.S.; NBC-HIS, Hearing Instrument Specialist Lynda Evans, VP, Patient Advocate/Clinic Coordinator. f o MAY IS BETTER HEARING MONTH. It’s Your Life, Hear It Happen. PAID ADVERTISEMENT WHY CHOOSE US? Bob Evans Hearing Center offers an extensive line of hearing aids for every budget. The company's newest, ground breaking wireless technology provides consistent performance in challenging environments. It is the next generation of American made technology, delivering the performance, personalization and connectivity your lifestyle demands. 25 Years Experience Serving Hearing Needs throughout Pinellas County Top Technical Support in the Industry Best Follow-Up Care AwardPeople Say They’re Too Old – Not So!“I’m so glad that we can communicate better,” says Betty. This loving couple, of 98 & 100 years young, love communicating with their new technology. CALL NOW! To Schedule Your Free Hearing Consultation Seminole  Clearwater727-393-3775 042618 Meet Peter Hutchison, Clinical & Research Audiologist. Graduated with his doctorate in audiology (Au. D.) from USF. His favorite aspect of audiology is helping others understand their hearing loss and how their daily lives can be improved through the wonderful new hearing technology available. Hearing wellness isn’t just an ear’s a quality of life issue. Betty & Tom, Largo


6A County Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018Creative Pinellas promotes county’s cultural tourism By SUZETTE PORTERTampa Bay NewspapersCLEARWATER Creative Pinellas Executive Director Barbara St. Clair visited the April 18 Tourist Development Council meeting to give a briefing on what her organization is doing to promote cultural tourism in the county. Creative Pinellas serves as the Local Arts Agency and receives funding from license plates sales, Pinellas County government and Visit St. Pete-Clearwater. St. Clair said Creative Pinellas seeks out the county's "arts and cultural treasures," serving as an "arts chamber" to promote those assets to visitors to the destination. She talked about some of the methods used for promotion, including the website She said work was progressing on a project funded with BP settlement money, which should be ready by 2019. The project is a traveling art exhibit, which will be set up at different locations in Pinellas. Next year, the group also will be working on a countywide mural project, among other things. The TDC also heard a report on sports and events and the impact on room nights for local hoteliers. Sarah Kirchberg, Senior Business Development manager for Sports and Events, said college softball was one of the county's largest markets along with amateur sports, including a growing international market. The county's sports facilities, owned by municipalities and private entities, attract several different types of athletic events with the top three last year being softball, baseball and swimming. Eighty events were funded through Visit St. Pete-Clearwater's incentive funding last year and 105 are set to receiving money this scal year. Other sporting events that use county facilities include lacrosse, multi-sports events, martial arts and paddling. Kirchberg said there also was a renewed interest in sailing, windsur ng and soccer. Last year, Sports and Events had a goal to produce 120,000130,000 room nights through the events. The goal was surpassed at 170,000 room nights. Through the first quarter of the current fiscal year, 60,000 room nights have been attributed to sports and events. Visit St. Pete-Clearwater President and CEO David Downing presented the tourism economics snapshot for February. The numbers are up, he said, and possibly on track to set a new record in bed tax collections for March. In February, room nights sold was up 6.3 percent over last year, and the average daily rate was 4.2 percent higher, boosting the revenue per available room up 5.4 percent. Year-to-day (January and February), local hoteliers are reporting a 2.4 percent increase in rooms sold with a daily average rate up 1.1 percent; however, the revenue per available room is down 1.2 percent. Bed tax collections are up 14.09 percent at nearly $6 million compared to almost $5.25 million in February 2017. For the fiscal year, which began in October, bed tax collections are up 10.19 percent. Leroy Bridges, Media & Interactive director, updated the TDC on a partnership with Travelzoo to boost fall bookings for local hotels. It was a rst-time program, using bed tax money to pay the commission and marketing to Travelzoo. Bridges said there was no cost to the hotels, other than providing the deal. He said the target had been to increase hotel bookings in the fall, which is traditionally a slow time for the tourism industry. He said the campaign started a bit later than needed for the early months August and September but a healthy return on investment was evident in November and December. Suzette Porter is TBN’s Pinellas County editor. She can be reached at TOURIST DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL County BriefsFree tire collection event to help reduce mosquito populationPinellas County is hosting a free tire collection event for residents on Saturday, May 12, 9 a.m. until 1 p.m., at four locations throughout the county. Pinellas County Mosquito Control, Solid Waste, Public Works and Parks and Conservation Resources are hosting this countywide event in a continued effort to reduce the spread of mosquitoes and mosquito-borne illnesses. Tires are a common breeding location for mosquitoes. They can hold water, which provides mosquitoes with the perfect location to lay eggs and grow larvae. "The tire collection event provides a convenient way for the public to help us reduce the mosquito population by getting rid of habitats they use to breed," said Brian Lawton, Pinellas County vegetation management and mosquito control manager. "Reducing the population of adult mosquitoes also reduces the threat from mosquito-transmitted diseases such as Chikungunya, Dengue and Zika." Tires will be collected at the following locations: Largo: Eagle Lake Park, 1800 Keene Road Lealman: Lealman Community Center, 5175 45th St. N. Palm Harbor: John Chesnut Sr. Park, 2200 East Lake Road S. Seminole: Walsingham Park, 12615 102nd Ave. N. This event is for Pinellas County residents only; proof of identi cation is required. No business dropoffs will be accepted. County residents will be able to bring up to 12 tires of 36 inches in diameter or less per customer. They will be accepted with or without rims. The collected tires will be processed through Pinellas County Solid Waste's Waste-to-Energy facility, which generates enough electricity to power approximately 40,000 homes a day. Additionally, metal from the tires will be recovered from the remaining ash and recycled. For more information, residents may call Pinellas County Mosquito Control at 727-464-7503 or visit htm.County seeks feedback with Voice of the Customer survey In an ongoing effort to exceed customer expectations, residents can now provide feedback on recent contact with Pinellas County Government through a brief online survey. The Voice of the Customer Survey only takes a few minutes and can be accessed at www.pinellascounty. org/voice. Citizens will be asked to select which department they have recently had contact with before answering questions. "A top priority for Pinellas County is to deliver rst class services to the public and our customers," said Pinellas County Commission Chairman Kenneth T. Welch. "Getting direct feedback from our citizens is key to ensuring we provide that level of service across all of our departments." Pinellas County provides a range of essential services every day in the community, such as water utilities, mosquito control, animal services, park maintenance, roadway improvements and much more. Survey feedback is anonymous, but responses may be used to recognize outstanding performance by county employees or highlight needed improvements.Tax Collector’s Of ce working to go greenThe Pinellas County Tax Collector's Of ce mailed over 407,000 property tax bills last year. This time around, you can help the of ce go green by signing up to receive your bill by email. In addition to being environmentally friendly, going green with emailed property tax bills also can help you save some green. Emailed bills provide easy access to Tax Collector's online payment system and early payment discounts. There is no extra charge to pay property taxes online by eCheck. If you aren't sure whether you're ready to go completely paperless, you also can sign up online to receive both an emailed bill and a paper bill in the mail. "Email billing is just one way we are adjusting to meet the needs of the public," said Charles W. Thomas, Pinellas County Tax Collector. To sign up for email billing, visit and click on the "Property Tax" tab. 2018 Property tax bills will be mailed and emailed by Nov. 1.Vacancy announced for Solid Waste Technical CommitteeApplications are being accepted for one appointment to the Pinellas County Solid Waste Technical Management Committee to ful ll a twoyear term. Mandatory applications can be found at www. and must be received no later than 3 p.m. May 15. The County Commission will review all applications and make its appointments at an upcoming Commission meeting. The TMC is a group of stakeholders focused on the operations and fiscal health of Pinellas County's solid waste disposal and resource recovery system. The integrated solid waste system is an enterprise fund dependent on revenues generated to support operations, maintenance and capital improvements. The TMC was established in 1982, to review and make recommendations to the Board of County Commissioners concerning rates, formation, implementation and revisions of policies and programs, establishment and location of solid waste disposal and resource recovery system facilities, introduction and integration of new technologies, major equipment acquisition, selection of consultants, approval and submission of grant applications and any other solid waste management or operational policies. The TMC is comprised of thirteen professionals experienced in the field of solid waste collection and disposal, utility management, health, public administration, engineering, accounting, economics, auditing and environmental resources. Eleven members are municipal appointees as speci ed in Pinellas County Code Part 1, Chapter 106, Article II, Division 2. Sec.106-54 (1). County commissioners appoint two members and the preference for this position is a licensed solid waste collector as de ned in Article V of the above referenced code. The position term is two years. The TMC meets every other month at 2 p.m. at Pinellas County Solid Waste, 3095 114th Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Members are expected to attend all meetings. How to contribute All press releases are published on a space available basis. They are subject to editing for grammar, length and general newspaper style. We are not able to predict exactly the issue it will be printed or even guarantee that it will be used. The deadline for all copy is Friday, noon, preceding publication date. The newspapers are published Thursdays. For upcoming events, please send in your announcement two weeks in advance, if possible. 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8A Police Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 Police BeatDetention deputy red for harassment and discriminationCLEARWATER A Pinellas County Sheriff's deputy lost his job April 20 for harassing a fellow co-worker, discrimination and creating a racially hostile work environment. Deputy Jorge A. Lopez, 30, had been employed by the Sheriff's Of ce since March 24, 2014. According to a press release, the incident that led up to Lopez's ring occurred on Jan. 14 when the deputy was working in a maximum security housing area of the county jail, 14400 49th St. N. in Clearwater. Lopez reportedly initiated a conversation with a white co-worker and inquired if an African-American deputy, who was assigned to the area, was currently on the oor. Investigators say Deputy Lopez told the white co-worker, "Well there's a lot of n-----s on this oor." Witnesses told investigators that Lopez referred to the inmates as "stupid n-----s and said, "The n-----s behind the gates need to control themselves." The white deputy told Lopez that he was offended by his inappropriate language. The deputy told Lopez not to use the word in his presence. Investigators say Lopez repeated the word multiple times and directed his aggressive behavior toward the deputy calling him a "n---r" and referred to the white deputy as, "an inmate n----r lover." Investigators say the deputy told Lopez multiple times to stop but Lopez continued with the inappropriate and derogatory behavior. At one point, Lopez asked a third deputy if he knew the deputy he was speaking to was a "n----r lover?" Lopez's behavior continued until the co-worker left the room. During the course of the Administrative Investigation, Lopez reportedly admitted to the allegations and admitted to using racial slurs while working at the jail prior to this incident. Because of the investigation, the Administrative Review Board determined that Lopez violated Sheriff's Of ce policy and he was terminated effective April 20.16-year-old seriously injured when struck by motorcycleCLEARWATER A 16-year-old from Clearwater suffered serious injuries April 19 after he was struck by a motorcycle about 6 a.m. on Ulmerton Road west of 62nd Street in Clearwater. According to the Florida Highway Patrol, Austin Montgomery, 23, of Holiday was operating a 2011 Suzuki motorcycle traveling eastbound in the outside lane of Ulmerton Road west of 62nd Street North when Saul Paulino walked into the path of the motorcycle and was struck. Paulino was transported to Bayfront Medical Center with serious injuries. No charges are expected.Tampa man accused of exposing himself at shopping centerOLDSMAR Pinellas County Sheriff's detectives arrested a 25-year-old Tampa man April 16 for exposing himself to women at an Oldsmar shopping center. According to detectives, deputies were called to the Marshall's Store, 3146 Tampa Road in Oldsmar, on Dec. 8, 2017, for a report of a man in the store exposing himself to women. Detectives say the suspect was reportedly following a female customer around the store, exposing his penis and masturbating. When confronted by store employees the man left the store. Detectives obtained surveillance video of the incident and through various investigative techniques identi ed the suspect, Antonio Alexander Fernandez. Detectives searched for Fernandez but they were unable to locate him. On Feb. 22, deputies were called to Bealls, 3140 Tampa Road in Oldsmar, for a report of a man exposing himself in the store. Detectives say a man tting Fernandez's description was reportedly following two female customers and was seen by a store employee exposing his penis. The employee confronted the man and he ed. Detectives located Fernandez at a residence in Oldsmar April 16. When detectives interviewed Fernandez, he reportedly admitted to the allegations. Detectives arrested Fernandez on two warrants for failure to appear exposure of sexual organs. One of the warrants was related to an exposure of sexual organs charge that was investigated by the Largo Police Department on Feb. 7. Fernandez was transported to the Pinellas County Jail. Bail was set at $6,026. He was released on surety bond at 4:07 a.m. April 17. Detectives say there could be more victims. If anyone has any information on this case or has become a victim, they are asked to contact Detective Middleton at 727-582-5709.State attorney says Largo of cer’s shooting justi edLARGO State Attorney Bernie McCabe has released his report on the March 23 police shooting, which resulted in the death of 30-year-old Linus Phillip Jr. at the Wawa gas station, 1215 Missouri Ave. in Largo. McCabe ruled that Officer Matt Steiner had "imminent fear for his life." "Therefore, it is the conclusion of the State Attorney's Of ce that the death of Linus Phillip Jr. was the result of having been shot by Of cer Matt Steiner in the legal performance of his duty and the shooting was justi able homicide, pursuant to Florida Statute Section 776.012," McCabe wrote at the conclusion of his report released April 13. The report included a number of facts surrounding the contact between Steiner, a member of Largo PD's Problem Oriented Policing Unit, and the suspect. Steiner had been on duty in an unmarked patrol vehicle, which was parked on the northwest side of Clearwater-Largo Road and Wyatt Street. Steiner was watching for possible narcotics activity at a nearby gas station. Steiner noticed a black Nissan Altima, driving southbound on Clearwater-Largo Road, with dark tint on the windows. The of cer suspected that the tint was illegal, so he decided to follow the car. When he checked the tag, he learned that it was a rental. Steiner noti ed Of cer Prentice Ables III that he was following the Altima but was not sure if he had probable cause to stop it for a tint violation. While following the car, Steiner saw it switching lanes and slowing down, which added to his suspicion that it might be involved in illegal activity. The Altima pulled into the Wawa about 5:56 p.m. Steiner saw the vehicle stop at gas pump #9. Steiner parked his black Dodge Charger on the north side of the Altima about one and one-half to two car lengths away. The patrol car was not blocking the Altima's path. Phillip then got out of his vehicle and stood next to the gas pump with the driver's door open. Steiner walked around the rear of the Altima and made contact. Of cer Ables parked his vehicle at gas pump #10, which was on the opposite side of gas pump #9. According to McCabe's report, as Steiner approached the rear of the Altima, Phillip asked Steiner what he was stopping him for to which Steiner replied he wasn't stopping him for anything. Steiner asked Phillip if the car belonged to him and was told it was a rental. Phillip then complied with Steiner's request to see the rental documentation. Steiner noticed a strong odor of marijuana coming from Phillip and the car when he rst approached. He believed he had probable cause to search Phillip and the vehicle. Steiner asked Phillip why the car smelled like marijuana to which Phillip reportedly said it didn't and said Steiner could search the car. Steiner told Phillip he was going to search him rst. At that time, Steiner said he saw Phillip grab two large bulges located in the front pockets of his gym shorts. Steiner was only a few feet away from Phillip, who had his back to the open driver's door in a very tight space between the gas pump and the side of the vehicle. Ables, who had remained in his car, approached the Altima from the rear, and heard Steiner tell Phillip he was going to search him. Ables also testi ed that he smelled the odor of marijuana coming from the vehicle. According to Ables, Phillip took a step toward the officers and then quickly turned and got into the driver's seat of the Altima. The engine was still running. When Steiner realized that Phillip was going to ee and he was trapped between the gas pump and open door, he jumped halfway into the vehicle and struggled with Phillip over the gear shifter. Phillip was able to shift into reverse. Steiner repeatedly yelled at Phillip to put the vehicle into park. He also tried to put his foot on the brake to keep the car from leaving. Ables also yelled commands and pushed Steiner into the vehicle as it started to move in reverse. Ables then had to move away because he feared he would be struck by the open door and be run over. As the vehicle was about to accelerate in reverse, Steiner held onto the open door and pulled out his rearm. The of cer feared for his life as the vehicle began to rapidly move in reverse, according to the Attorney General's report. Steiner then shot his rearm four times. One bullet entered the upper portion of Phillip's left side back. Another ended in the mid portion of the left side back. The third entered the upper portion of the left arm and the fourth grazed the upper portion of the left leg. Steiner fell out of the vehicle as it rounded gas pumps #9 and #10 in reverse. The driver's door passed over his body. The vehicle then continued in reverse in a wide arc and ultimately struck the guard at pump #2, on the opposite side of the island. The car then traveled between the guards at pumps #3 and #4 before striking a red Mercedes parked at the business. At that point, Steiner was able to open the driver's door and put the vehicle in park. Steiner removed Phillip from the vehicle and began CPR. Fire Rescue personnel responded and transported Phillip to Largo Medical Center where he was pronounced dead. Steiner was treated at Morton Plant Hospital for abrasions, a knee sprain and other minor injuries suffered when he fell to the ground. McCabe reported that about 5.8 grams of marijuana were located in Phillip's front shorts pocket, as well as 6.6 grams of cocaine, 12.2 grams of powdered cocaine and hydromorphine pills. His other pocket contained $1,632 in cash.Injuries reported in crash on Omaha Street in Palm HarborPALM HARBOR Three persons were injured during a crash that occurred about 8:57 p.m. April 17 at the intersection of Omaha Street and Alderman Road in Palm Harbor. According to Florida Highway Patrol, John A. Brnich, 74, of Palm Harbor was driving a 2016 KIA SUV northbound on Omaha Street approaching Alderman Road. Nicolas G. Louis, 30, of Tarpon Springs was driving a 1992 Jeep two-door eastbound on Alderman Road. Troopers say that Brnich failed to stop for a red traf c signal at the intersection and traveled into the path of Louis' Jeep. The front of the Jeep collided with the left side of the KIA. The Jeep then overturned and Louis was ejected from the vehicle. Louis was transported to St. Joseph's Hospital in serious condition. Brnich was transported to Bayonet Point in serious condition. A passenger in the KIA, Robert S. Marshall, 51, of Palm Harbor received minor injuries and was not transported. Brnich was cited for failure to yield making turn under a red signal. – Compiled by SUZETTE PORTERSeminole teen facing burglary, arson chargesSEMINOLE Pinellas County Sheriff's detectives arrested a 19-year-old Seminole man about 10 p.m. April 18 in connection with a fire and residential burglary in unincorporated Seminole. Austin Michael Lang was charged with three counts of burglary, possession of a controlled substance and arson in the rst degree. Bail was set at $77,000. According to detectives with the Arson & Auto Theft Unit, deputies were called to a private residence on Flame Vine Avenue about 2:40 p.m. April 17 in reference to a suspicious fire. Seminole Fire Rescue responded and extinguished a small fire in the laundry room, which later was determined to have been set intentionally. The homeowner, Lance Klipper, 52, told deputies when he returned home from work he discovered the re and burglary to his home. After the fire was extinguished, the residence appeared ransacked and it was apparent the family dog "Bailey" was missing along with other valuables. Detectives say the dog was later found by detectives uninjured and was in the home when the re was started. Detectives say the fire caused minor property damage and no one was injured. Detectives obtained surveillance video of a man who they say is the suspect in the arson investigation. The suspect is seen on surveillance video knocking on the front door then goes around to the rear of the home. Approximately an hour later, the suspect is seen on video walking down the driveway with suitcases and bags. Through various investigative techniques, detectives were able to identify and locate Lang near his home on Gerbera Avenue in Seminole. Investigators say Lang later admitted to the burglary and setting the re. Detectives also recovered stolen items inside Lang's home from the burglary and from other burglaries committed in the area. Anyone with information and or who may be a victim of a burglary related to this investigation is asked to contact Detective Larry McLean of the Arson & Auto Theft Unit at 727-582-6399 or email lmclean@ An alternative contact is Cpl. T. Flanigan of the Burglary & Pawn Unit at 727-582-6945, t SEMINOLE Austin Lang Antonio Fernandez Visit for more news from Pinellas County 041918 Congratulate Your Graduatefor only $40 in 1 Paper Additional Papers: $20 Each Seminole High 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772Call our CLASSIFIED DEPT. for more details! 727-397-5563Tampa Bay Newspapers will be running special Graduation Greetings so you have an opportunity to honor your graduate. Publish Date: May 17th  Deadline is May 10thThe following is a sample: Jane Doe, Congratulations on your graduation. We are proud of how far you have come and the things you have accomplished. We wish you a happy successful future and Life’s best always. 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9A Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 042618


10A Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 042618


Schools 11A Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 NotebookPinellas Education Foundation celebrates Take Stock in Children anniversary LARGO – The Pinellas Education Foundation celebrated the 25th Anniversary of its Take Stock in Children program and the 220 Take Stock scholars who will graduate this May at an event at Largo High School April 19. The Take Stock in Children program, now a statewide initiative found in every Florida county, was created by the Pinellas Education Foundation in 1992 with the help of Pinellas County Schools and made possible through the generous donations and support of corporate partners, individuals and alumni who invest in the scholarship program. Since the program began, more than 5,000 students in Pinellas have received a college scholarship. Many of these students are the rst in their family to go to college and the current high school graduation rate of the Take Stock scholars is 96 percent. The Pinellas Education Foundation matches donor commitments with Florida Prepaid Foundation funds to make a greater impact and reach more students. Pinellas County is the largest TSIC community in the state, with the Foundation managing 18 percent of the total TSIC Scholarships in Florida. Each year, several signing events occur where students, typically in grades six through 10, are promised the opportunity to receive a scholarship upon graduation providing they agree to earn a C or better in each class they take, attend school regularly, have good behavior in and outside of school, meet with a TSIC mentor, and remain crime and drug free among other items. Mentoring is a huge portion of the program, and the Foundation trains and supports its 800 mentors who meet with and encourage the Take Stock students at school every week for 30 minutes during the school year. The event included a recognition of the work done over the past 25 years and a presentation of scholarships and medallions for the 220 seniors of the program. These seniors will be heading to more than 25 different colleges and technical schools including the University of South Florida, Florida State, University of Florida and St. Petersburg College.Pinellas County Schools to host STEM ExpoThe fth annual Pinellas County Schools STEM Expo will be held on April 28 at the University of South Florida St. Petersburg. The event will showcase engineering design projects completed by students from 98 schools. See the event yer and other STEM highlights at STEM.SPC summer and fall registration is open Registration for the fall and summer semesters at St. Petersburg College is open. The regular summer term begins Monday, May 14, and the Summer Express term begins June 11. The regular fall term begins Monday, Aug. 13, and the Fall Express term begins Monday, Sept. 10. SPC has guaranteed scheduling, so no class will be canceled once it is posted. The last day to register for an online course for the regular summer session is Sunday, May 13, and for the regular fall session is Sunday, Aug. 12. SPC, manufacturers join for $1.6M training grantSt. Petersburg College will work alongside top Tampa Bay manufacturers to launch an innovative workforce training program that is modeled after a premier automotive industry-education collaboration. Under this new program, participants will receive paid training to become mechatronics and electromechanical technicians. This emerging, highdemand eld involves the synergistic application of mechanical, electrical, and automation skills. Pinellas County Schools joins LEAP Tampa BayThe Pinellas County School District is joining LEAP Tampa Bay, a network of partners across Hillsborough and Pinellas counties helping traditional and non-traditional students complete a degree or workforce credential. LEAP, which previously operated in Hillsborough County, recently expanded to become LEAP Tampa Bay College Access Network. LEAP’s goal is to ensure that Tampa Bay has a globally competitive workforce. Pinellas County Schools’ inclusion in this partnership aligns with district initiatives to increase college and career readiness among graduates. District partner provides driver’s education resources to in-need studentsSuncoast Safety Council and Cale America have announced a partnership to extend an opportunity for driver’s education courses and behind-the-wheel lessons to low-income youth in Pinellas County. Cale Driving Academy is a referral-based program providing cost relief for driver’s education and training. Up to 50 participants between the ages of 15-25 are eligible for the following services:  4-Hour Traf c Law & Substance Abuse Education Course  Driver’s Education Class  Behind the Wheel LessonsEvent celebrates coaches and athletes The district’s Coach of the Year celebration will recognize outstanding coaches and athletes at 6 p.m. on May 3 at Banquet Masters. The featured guest speaker will be Orestes Destrade, a former Major League Baseball player who currently works for the Rays as an announcer. During the ceremony, a coach of the year will be recognized for each sport. In addition, the Henry Deck award for top boy and girl athlete in the county will be honored. Other awards will be presented, including the:  Superintendent’s Challenge for the top overall athletic program.  Superintendent’s Cup for the highest GPA for student athletes.  Mike McPheron Award for the coach or athlete who overcame a challenge. New summer program helps students make transition to high schoolPinellas County Schools has developed a program to introduce current eighth-graders to their new high schools. The program will feature art, music and other enrichment activities. Students will learn technology skills and work on projects that will help their communities. The program will also help students build their reading, writing and math skills to ensure they are successful in high school. Contact your school to learn more. Parents can register at Bumble Bee Learning Club to host grand opening in Pinellas ParkPINELLAS PARK Bumble Bee Learning Club Pinellas Park, 5021 75th Ave. N., is hosting a grand opening/ribbon cutting ceremony Wednesday, May 9, 11 a.m. Bumble Bee Club Learning Center is a place where every child can discover the joy of learning through a family-like atmosphere where each child has the fullest attention so they can grow and develop their abilities in a con dent environment. Parking is available in front of the building. Photo SUBMITTEDThe Kiwanis Club of Seminole’s K-Kids at Bauder Elementary School’s project for February was to collect donations for the anima ls at the local SPCA. The program ended March 2 and, under the guidance of teachers Jenny Courchene and Rangel Dockery, the students collected four boxes of dog and cat food, treats, bedding and other items.K-Kids collect items for SPCA 070617 010418 When you need help after an accident.Injury Law I Wrongful Death Auto & Motorcycle AccidentCall for a free consultation.727-592-86768640 Seminole Blvd. Seminole, FL Paul R. Cavonis, Esq. 030818 Back Porch Opens at 8am w/Happy Hour ‘til 6pm Live Entertainment starting at 1pm with Happy Hour Prices INSIDE PIANO BAR7:30-11:30pm  Sunday-Thursday 8:30pm-12:30am  Friday & SaturdayCasual Waterfront Dining on the Intracoastal041918Restaurant & LoungeCelebrating 32 Years! 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12A Community Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 Church Briefs Health BriefsLake Seminole Presbyterian to take part in Service SundaySEMINOLE Lake Seminole Presbyterian Church, at 8505 113th St. in Seminole, will observe Service Sunday, set for Sunday, April 29. The Presbytery of Tampa Bay recently invited all congregations in the Presbytery to participate in Sermons of Service, a mission project. On April 29, during the regularly scheduled worship time and instead of the regular worship service, the church will provide an opportunity for those attending to engage in a service-related mission project that bene ts others. For this project, LSPC has chosen to put together hygiene kits for children going into a shelter and will be donating these kits to the Child Protection Investigation Division of the sheriff's of ce. The kits will consist of a washcloth, body wash, deodorant, shampoo, lip balm, combs, brushes, toothbrush, toothpaste and hair products. Items should be travel size. Those wishing to donate items should bring them to the church or drop them off at the church of ce. For information, call 727-391-5509.The West Virginians to perform at Palm Harbor churchPALM HARBOR The West Virginians, a nationally recognized performing group from Alderson Broaddus University, will perform Wednesday, May 2, 6:30 p.m., at Emmanuel Community Church, 1150 County Road 1, Palm Harbor. Admission is free and the public is invited. For more than 40 years The West Virginians have performed over 4,000 concerts at performing arts centers, churches, schools, and universities around the country and in Canada and Puerto Rico. The group has been named the of cial Ambassadors of the state of West Virginia. The West Virginians have produced albums, CDs, and videos and have recorded in Nashville. The group's show at Emmanuel Community Church is its only public performance in the Tampa Bay area this year.Clearwater Christian Women’s Club to meetCLEARWATER The Clearwater Christian Women's Club will host its monthly luncheon event Wednesday, May 9, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., at Banquet Masters, 13355 49th St. N., Clearwater. The program will include music by Dick Morris and a feature by Michael Pulman, a retired sheriff. Inspirational speaker Carole Bardacos also will share a message. All women are welcome. The club is not af liated with any church or denomination. There are no dues. Cost is $18 inclusive. Reservations are required by Monday, May 7. To make reservations, call Mary at 727-461-4521 or Ruth at 727-797-5922.IRB church to welcome Astralis Chamber EnsembleINDIAN ROCKS BEACH Astralis Chamber Ensemble will perform Saturday, May 12, 7 p.m., at Calvary Episcopal Church, 1615 First St., Indian Rocks Beach. Tickets are $15. The classical music trio consists of flute, cello and piano. They will be playing selections from Bach, Mendelssohn and Scriabin among others. For information, call 727-595-2374.Clearwater church to host sh fryCLEARWATER A fish fry will take place Saturday, May 19, 4 to 7 p.m., at Sylvan Abbey United Methodist Church, 2817 Sunset Point Road, Clearwater. The meal will consist of cod, fries, slaw, dessert and drink. Tickets are available at the door or in advance at the church of ce. The public is welcome. For information, call 727-796-3057.FUMC seeks ditty bag donationsCLEARWATER First United Methodist Clearwater is seeking donations to ll lightweight cloth ditty bags with personal care necessities for homeless families at Religious Community Services Grace House. The needs list is posted at a display table in the FUMC entrance along with a collection box for items and cash donations. "Our 2018 goal is to ll 100 ditty bags, the same as last year's goal, by the June 3 deadline," said Lisa Cortez, mission co-chair. For information about this and other missions of the FUMC, visit www. To submit news and events, email editorial@ Submissions also may be faxed to 727-397-5900, dropped off at the office or mailed to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Please include contact information on all submissions. Announcements are printed as space allows.Morton Plant Hospital to host free skin cancer screeningCLEARWATER For the 22nd year, Morton Plant Mease will continue its tradition of offering free skin cancer screenings on Melanoma Monday, May 7, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the Cheek-Powell Heart and Vascular Pavilion on the Morton Plant Hospital campus, 455 Pinellas St., Clearwater. Physicians and other health care professionals from BayCare will provide free skin cancer screenings that can save lives because of the importance of early detection. If screeners detect an abnormality, the individual will be directed to follow up with his or her dermatologist. Melanoma Monday is a nationwide annual campaign to encourage early detection and raise awareness of skin cancers. The National Cancer Institute estimates that more than 91,000 people will be diagnosed with melanoma this year. The public is invited to this free event, but registration is required. To register, call 727-953-9013. Attendees should wear loose tting clothing to the screening. The examination is limited to exposed skin only. Participating health care providers include: Surgical Oncologist Kathleen Allen, MD Dermatologist Christopher Ballard, MD Nicolette Black, ARNP Surgical Oncologist Peter Blumencranz, MD Audrey Ford, PA Medical Oncologist Vijayakrishna Gadiyaram, MD Dermatologist Marcia Garcia-Cardona, MD Dermatologist Roger Golomb, MD Ashlee Kirkland, PA Radiation Oncologist Ronica Nanda, MD Kimlien Nguyen, DNP Dermatologist Amy Ross, MD Dermatologist Amanda Sergay, MD Dermatologist Brandon Shutty, DO Ellen Stone, ARNP Larry Strauss, PA Surgical Oncologist Jason Wilson, MD. The Morton Plant Mease Cancer Patient Support Services supports this annual event at Morton Plant Hospital. CaPSS offers cancer support groups and classes for patients and families throughout the year.Riverchase Dermatology to offer free skin cancer screeningsMay is Skin Cancer Awareness Month and Riverchase Dermatology named top practice in 2017 by the American Society for Dermatologic Surgery for conducting the highest number of free skin cancer screenings in the country for the third consecutive year will again open its doors to new patients of the practice for a complimentary skin cancer screening. This is Riverchase Dermatology's largest Melanoma May screening event in the company's history. The practice is expected to offer over 745 complimentary screening appointments at 19 different of ce locations in Florida. Screenings will take place between May 1 and May 31 at the following Riverchase offices: Fort Myers, North Naples, Naples, Englewood, Venice, North Port, Arcadia, St. Petersburg, Sun City Center, Clearwater, Tampa, Zephyrhills, Pembroke Pines, Weston, Bay Harbor Islands, and Miami. New patients to the practice may call 1-800591-3376 or visit melanomamay to reserve their free skin cancer screening.Walmart stores to host blood driveSelect Walmart stores will host blood drives on Monday, April 30, 2 to 7:30 p.m. Donors will receive a $10 Walmart gift card. For a complete list of locations and to make an appointment, visit or call 888936-6283. Appointments will be honored and walk-ins are welcome. All donors will also receive a wellness check-up of blood pressure, pulse, temperature and iron count, including a cholesterol screening. Generally healthy people age 16 or older who weigh at least 110 pounds can donate blood. Photo ID is required. To learn more about the importance of blood donation and how donors can target the power of their blood type, visit Tomatoes to host blood driveSelect Sweet Tomatoes restaurants will sponsor blood drives on Tuesday, May 1, 11:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. All donors will receive a $10 Sweet Tomatoes gift card. For a complete list of locations and to make an appointment, visit or call 888-936-6283. Appointments will be honored and walk-ins are welcome. All donors will also receive a wellness check-up of blood pressure, pulse, temperature and iron count, including a cholesterol screening. Generally healthy people age 16 or older who weigh at least 110 pounds can donate blood. Photo ID is required. To learn more about the importance of blood donation and how donors can target the power of their blood type, visit event set for May 5Students Working Against Tobacco and Teen Arts, Sports and Cultural Opportunities will join forces to host the 19th annual SWAT Sandblast, a smoke-free event for teens in grades 6-12, set for Saturday, May 5, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., at Elva Rouse Park, North Shore Drive Northeast and 10th Avenue Northeast in St. Petersburg. SWAT Sandblast is free to all participants and will feature fun activities including live music, beach games, bungee bounce, water joust, foam arena, ag football, two 25-foot waterslides and more. SWAT and TASCO members, in collaboration with the Florida Department of Health in Pinellas County, St. Petersburg Parks & Recreation and Healthy St. Pete, are highlighting support of youth for a tobacco-free lifestyle. SWAT is an organization with an active, involved membership of young people in middle and high school that provides a means for Florida's youth to develop and coordinate a uni ed assault on tobacco's sales pitch in their communities. It encourages youth to become effective advocates and leaders in their communities while providing "real life" experiences through planning, executing and evaluating tobacco prevention activities. SWAT trains youth to be more effective in all endeavors they choose to undertake. For information about SWAT, call 727-588-4040, ext. 3158. For information about TASCO, call 727-892-5060. For information about DOH-Pinellas, visit www. To submit health-related news and events, email Submissions also may be faxed to 727-397-5900, dropped off at the office or mailed to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Please include contact information on all submissions. Announcements are printed as space allows. 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Viewpoints 13A Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018If one is inclined to read between the lines, Marco Rubio sounded like a man running for president, again, with his blunt talk about Florida’s vulnerability to a Russian attack on the upcoming elections. That doesn’t mean what the junior senator from our state had to say can be dismissed as political grandstanding. Hopefully, he convinced members of the Florida Association of Counties, the group to which he was speaking, that the threat is real. It doesn’t hurt Rubio’s standing, though, to be a leading Republican voice about this national security issue. Now, if he can just convince President Donald Trump this is serious stuff that goes to the core of what we value as a nation, we might have to give Rubio a prize for exceptional public service. The Tampa Bay Times reported on Rubio’s talk, which included this gem of a quote about the operatives: “These are not people sitting in the basement of their mom’s house. These are nation state threats. They have signi cant resources and assets at their disposal to do this.” That sounded a lot like a passive-aggressive swipe at the president, who dismissed concerns about Russian hacking of the Democratic National Committee during the 2016 election with the pithy comment, “I mean, it could be Russia, but it could also be China. It could also be lots of other people. It also could be somebody sitting on their bed that weighs 400 pounds, OK? You don’t know who broke in to DNC.” Speculation about Rubio’s long-range plan has been increasing lately. A New York Times story this week noted Rubio’s recent hire of Michael Needham, former CEO of the conservative think tank Heritage Action for America, to be his chief of staff is the kind of move made by someone with long-term aspirations. “The move is certain to raise questions about whether Mr. Rubio, whose hopes of becoming president in 2016 were dashed by Mr. Trump, may be positioning himself for another run,” reporter Jeremy W. Peters wrote. “And it underscores how unsettled the conservative movement remains nearly two years after Mr. Trump won the Republican presidential nomination and became the party’s improbable leader.” Rubio, of course, dismissed such speculation, telling the New York Times, “It’s so far-off in the future, I don’t know where my mind will be.” It’s smart strategy though to position himself on the side of being able to say, “I told you so,” especially given the president’s disdain/fear about the issue of voter fraud. He has been on the right side of this issue from the start. After all, when the extent of hacking rst came to light during months before the presidential election, Rubio warned,”… my fellow Republicans who may want to capitalize politically on these leaks: Today it is the Democrats. Tomorrow it could be us.“ Rubio wasn’t ready for prime time when he ran for the top spot in the last election, and let’s just say that now there would be a lot of room on the “Rubio 2020” bandwagon. But he is looking more like an actual senator lately than just a young man in too big of a hurry. He was visible and active trying to secure hurricane relief for Florida. His very public cooperation and working relationship with Democratic Sen. Bill Nelson is refreshing. He held out his vote on the Trump tax package and won concessions for a better child care credit. And when he believes the president has done something good, he has been willing to be supportive. Whether all that is a prelude to another run for the top job, well, it’s too soon to say. What we can say, though, is that Rubio has been doing more things right lately. You don’t have to read between the lines to see that. Joe Henderson has had a 45-year career in newspapers, including the last nearly 42 years at The Tampa Tribune. SHOULD THERE BE A “COW” IN MOSCOW? In the USA the answer to that question is mostly “yes.” That’s how we pronounce the word, even though most other nationalities tend to say “Moss coe.” Does it make any difference? I doubt it. I say “tom-ay-toe” and you say “tomah-toe.” Who really cares? Can’t we all get along? HAVE YOU HEARD that if you can prove you fully understand all the legal maneuvering going on in Washington these days, at least four law schools will give you a full semester’s credit toward your earning a law degree? (That rumor is not true. But some day it may be believable). Right now, it seems to me that only a seasoned attorney can comprehend the many legal angles but also the names of all the contestants, plus ones that have been red, and when, and who slept with whom. ARE YOU AS TIRED AS I AM of repetitious TV ads? Such as the one showing the moose attacking the backyard swing set, and the actor boasting “We know a lot because we’ve seen a lot”? Also, the insurance company ad with the Statue of Liberty in the background and the woman telling how she received full payment when an accident totaled her beloved car named Brad. Where is the alleged creativity and productivity of the advertising agencies who foist these ads on us, with the full approval of the client companies? THE FIRST WORD in the replies of interviewed newsmakers on TV used to be “Well, ...” Recently the entry word has become “So, ...” “Sen. Jones, should we bomb the living hell out of Syria next week?” Her response: “So, I’m glad you asked that.” ARE ALL FOX NEWS ANCHORMEN AND WOMEN uniformly right-wing in their political thinking? I had thought so until I read a recent Time Magazine piece about a leading (and longtime) Fox pundit. His name: Shepard Smith. The article said Smith will cover political stories, but he fundamentally dislikes politics. He’s much more comfortable reporting non-political news from all over the globe. I don’t know how I missed this guy, but I intend to check him out. His hour-long show comes on at 3 p.m., most days. Along this line of thinking: how often do you hear conservative viewpoints uttered on NBC and MSNBC TV news programs? Quite seldom. In these troubled times the major networks are so predictable. It’s sad to realize that few national news outlets can be trusted to be free of political bias. COMPUTER TECH SUPPORT experiences can drive you crazy. Example: your computer has a minor glitch, so you phone your ISP (Internet service provider) and ask for help. The ISP listens to your tale of woe for a few minutes and then turns you over to tech support. He/she in turn calls in a higher grade tech support person. Before you know it, you’re talking to someone in Kentucky, Costa Rica or India who takes full control of your computer for an hour, as you squint at tiny entries in a box that tells you what the techie is doing. He/she nally says, “It’s all xed.” But when you regain control, you discover that – although your initial problem was solved – your computer screen is now lled with strange symbols, initials and instructions. You spend the next two weeks guring out the dilemmas that tech support has laid on you. Is there any tech support outlet that is both simple and reliable? If you know of one, please let me know. WATCHING TV CAN TURN OUR BRAINS INTO APPLESAUCE, but it can also enrich our awareness of what’s happening. Especially if you’re a sports fan. I recently began to appreciate the skills and intricacies of soccer and lacrosse. My TV stations provide live coverage of many soccer games played in the USA and overseas (where soccer is known as football.) The playing fields are large, green and lovely, and the action is continuous and suspenseful. The same is true of lacrosse. Last week I ran across a women’s collegiate lacrosse game, and was impressed by the speed, skill and fearlessness of the players. Lacrosse is quite literally a killer sport. It features a rubber ball moving up to 90 mph and, when striking a player’s chest area, can be (and has been) fatal. Bob Driver’s email address is tralee71@ comcast.netA buzz from a rst lady's hug Editor’s note: This column was written in June 2012 by Tom Rosshirt, who was a national security speechwriter for President Bill Clinton and a foreign affairs spokesman for Vice President Al Gore. My brother Matt died of AIDS 26 years ago today, passing away in his bed in my parents’ home in Houston. It was a benighted time for people with AIDS. There were no antiretrovirals then. There was nothing much you could do for an AIDS patient but hold his hand. And many people still thought you could get AIDS by touching. My parents knew of individuals who’d been red from their jobs for volunteering for AIDS organizations. That’s how crazy the fear was. As Matt was dying, we were befriended by a man named Lou Tesconi, a volunteer from the local AIDS organization. Lou came by to visit with Matt and to offer whatever service and kindness he could to my mom and dad. Shortly after Matt died, Lou began studies to become a Catholic priest. Within the year, he was diagnosed with AIDS and kicked out of the seminary. Lou was a lawyer by training and temperament. He appealed the judgment to a Catholic bishop, who then asked Lou to found and head a ministry for people with AIDS. It was called Damien Ministries and was established in a poor part of Washington, D.C. In early 1989, when the country was still very ignorant and fearful of AIDS, Lou got a call from the White House. First lady Barbara Bush was planning to visit Grandma’s House, a home for infants with AIDS. It was one of the very rst outings in her tenure as rst lady, and Lou was asked to join a team of people to brief her privately before the event. During the brie ng, Lou told me later, he said: “Mrs. Bush, it is a fantastic thing that you are holding these babies with AIDS. But the country sees them as innocent and the rest of us with AIDS as guilty. The whole suffering AIDS community needs a collective embrace from you today.” Lou thought he was speaking metaphorically. Apparently, Mrs. Bush doesn’t do metaphor. She stood up, walked over to Lou and gave him a big hug. After the briefing, Mrs. Bush took a tour of the facility as she talked to the press. She hugged, kissed and played with three little girls and then nailed the message: “You can hug and pick up babies and people who have ... HIV. ... There is a need for compassion.” At the news conference afterward, Lou stood by his point on Mrs. Bush’s visit: “I’m afraid that it may send a message that babies are innocent and can be helped,” he said, “but that the rest of us aren’t.” He added: “I told her it would certainly help to get a collective hug from the rst lady.” Then, again, this time in front of the cameras, Mrs. Bush wrapped Lou up in a big embrace. Mrs. Bush wrote of this visit in her memoirs. She noted that “even then, people still thought that touching a person with the virus was dangerous.” But she didn’t give herself any credit for dealing a blow against stigma by embracing a gay man with AIDS in 1989. Lou had a buzz from that hug that never went away. In the fall of 1991, near Thanksgiving, I got a call from a friend that Lou had gone into the hospital again. He didn’t have to tell me that it was for the last time. I called the White House and asked whether I could speak to the rst lady’s of ce. I was a nobody press secretary on the Hill. I didn’t expect anyone in the White House to talk to me. Suddenly, I was speaking with the first lady’s press secretary, Anna Perez, who had accompanied Mrs. Bush to Grandma’s House that day. I began to recount the events of two years before, and she saved me the time: “I remember Mr. Tesconi,” she said. I explained Lou’s condition and said, “It would be so comforting for him to receive a letter from Mrs. Bush.” A few days later, I went to see Lou in the hospital. As soon as he saw me, he reached beside his bed with a slow and shaky hand and pulled out a letter: “Look what I got,” he said. The letter was un inching and full of love. She didn’t duck the issue that Lou was dying. She used it as a pivot to say, “Well-done.” At the bottom, in her own hand, she wrote to Lou that his life mattered, that he had made an impact. That was a long time ago. But some things you don’t forget – and shouldn’t. In a time of ignorance, her wise touch eased the sting of exclusion for my friend and many others. Thank you, Mrs. Bush. We are proud to offer a forum to our readers. Please type letters to the editor (or print legibly) and include your name, town of residence, phone number and signature and mail to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Emails should include town of residence and telephone and be sent to We will not print the letter writer’s phone number. Here are some more guidelines for letters:  Letters are printed on a rst-come, rst-served basis. They may be edited to correct grammar, spelling and factual errors. They also may be edited for clarity.  Please keep letters to editor to 700 words. Longer letters may be cut due to space limitations.  Letters should address issues or current events. Please refrain from making unsubstantiated allegations. The newspaper will not print letters that contain slanderous or racial statements.  Please do not use profanity.  We do not publish poetry or songs in letters to the editor.  Each writer may submit one letter per month.  We can’t return letters to the editor. Please allow two weeks from the time you submitted your letter for it to be published before inquiring as to its status.  We won’t print anonymous letters.What do you think? Driver’s SeatBob Driver Moscow, TV ads and killer lacrosse 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563  Fax: 727-397-5900  www.TBNweekly.comPublisher/President: Dan Autrey Accounting Manager: Andrea Marcarelli Advertising Director: Jay Rey Classi ed Advertising Manager: Wendy Edwards Executive Editor: Tom Germond tgermond@TBNweekly.comProduction Manager: David Brown Online editor: Suzette Porter Beach Beacon: Tom Germond Belleair/Beach Bee: Tom Germond Clearwater Beacon: Logan Mosby Dunedin Beacon: Tom Germond Largo Leader: Chris George Palm Harbor Beacon: Tom Germond Seminole Beacon: Tiffany Razzano Entertainment Editor: Lee Zumpe General Editorial editorial@TBNweekly.comCirculation: L. Shi ett Phone: 727-397-5563 About the CartoonistA former editorial cartoonist for the Clearwater Sun, Chip Bok went on to Miami to draw a weekly South Florida lifestyle cartoon for the Miami Herald, illustrate Dave Barry’s column, and practice slow speed computer animation for Viewtron, one of the nation’s rst online services. His pilgrimage returned him to his home state where he became editorial cartoonist for the Akron Beacon Journal in 1987. Since then he has won two National Cartoonists Society awards for Best Editorial Cartoonist, (1995, 1999). He was a Pulitzer nalist in 1997. He was named The Week Magazine Cartoonist of the Year in 2007. Other awards include the Fischetti Award (1988), National Press Foundation Berryman Award (1993), H.L. Mencken Award (1993), and 4 Ohio A.P. Awards (1992, 1996, 1999, 2000).As I See ItTom Rosshirt Joe Henderson Is Marco Rubio eyeing another presidential run?


14A Business Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 By SUZETTE PORTERTampa Bay NewspapersPinellas County's not seasonally adjusted unemployment rate for March came in at 3.4 percent, according to the April 20 report from the Department of Economic Opportunity. The rate is the same as reported in February, but down from the 3.8 percent reported in March 2017. The county experienced a slight bump in the labor force, going from 496,934 in February to 497,153 in March. The labor force in March 2017 was 487,559. Only 16,855 were reportedly unemployed in March this year, compared to 17,014 in February and 18,379 in March 2017. The unemployment rate for the Tampa-St. Petersburg-Clearwater Metro Statistical Area also held steady, reporting 3.6 percent in February and March compared to 4 percent in March 2017. The state followed the same trend, reporting a 3.8 unemployment rate in February and March, down from 4.2 percent in March 2017; however, the United States rate declined from 4.4 percent in February to 4.1 percent in March, which was down considerably from 4.6 percent reported in March last year. The biggest news, according to Gov. Rick Scott, is the number of jobs being created in the state and locally. In a press release, Scott said the state's businesses had created more than 1.5 million jobs since December 2010. The Tampa Bay area added 28,200 new private-sector jobs in the past year. According to the DEO, 22 of the state's 24 metro areas reported over-the-year job gains in March. Orlando-Kissimmee-Sanford reported the most, 43,700, a 3.5 percent increase. Tampa-St. Petersburg-Clearwater came in second with 28,700 new jobs, a 2.2 percent hike; and Jacksonville came in third with 21,500 jobs, a 3.1 percent increase. "Today, we celebrate job creation and rising job demand in the Tampa Bay area," Scott said. "Not only did the Tampa Bay area create more than 28,000 new privatesector jobs, but it also continued to lead the state for job demand." The Tampa Bay area led the state in job growth for financial activities with 6,500 new jobs; education and health services with 5,800 new jobs; and other services with 1,900 new jobs. The local area remained first among the state's metro area in job demand in March with 43,272 openings. It continues to rank No. 1 in the state in demand for highskill, high-wage STEM occupations with 13,514 openings in March. The local metro area tied with West Palm Beach-Boca RatonDelray Beach and Tallahassee for the rank of No. 14 out of 24. The Villages MSA ranked No. 1 with the highest unemployment rate of 5.4 percent, and Crestview-Fort Walton Beach-Destin MSA ranked No. 24 with the lowest unemployment rate of 3 percent. Pinellas tied with Hillsborough, which is also in the local MSA, and Leon, Bradford, Lee, Sarasota, Collier, Manatee and Clay counties for the No. 48 rank among the state's counties. Pasco County, which also is in the local MSA, tied with three other counties for the rank of No. 22 with an unemployment rate of 4 percent, and Hernando County, which historically has the highest unemployment rate in the local MSA, tied with Gadsden County for the rank of No. 7 with a rate of 4.7 percent unemployment. Sumter County ranked No. 1 with the highest unemployment rate, 5.4 percent, and Okaloosa and St. John's counties tied for the No. 66 position with the lowest unemployment rate of 3 percent. Suzette Porter is TBN’s Pinellas County editor. She can be reached at rate remains steady in March at 3.4 percent PINELLAS COUNTY BriefcaseSeminole Spine opens in SeminoleSEMINOLE Dr. Brett Herrington, who has been in practice for 20 years, recently opened Seminole Spine, a new of ce, at 8400 113th St., Seminole. Herrington is expanding from his Clearwater of ce, First Choice Chiropractic, to further serve the needs of patients from Seminole, Largo and surrounding areas. He is a native of Seminole and attended Bauder Elementary, Seminole Middle and Seminole High School where he was a member of the wrestling and football teams. He continued his education at St. Petersburg Junior College, graduated from the University of Florida and received his Doctor of Chiropractic at Life University in Atlanta, Georgia. While in college, Herrington joined the U.S. Coast Guard Reserve and in boot camp was selected to become a member of the Honor Guard which involved public relation tours on behalf of the Coast Guard. Seminole Spine is a full-service chiropractic of ce offering spinal adjustments, spinal decompression, physiotherapy including the new Class IV laser therapy, rehabilitative exercise instruction, and massage. A digital X-ray machine will be in place soon. For information, call 727-201-4549.Summer hours set for Gulfport Tuesday Fresh MarketGULFPORT Gulfport Tuesday Fresh Market's summer schedule will begin Tuesday, May 1. The summer hours will be Tuesday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., on Beach Boulevard. The Gulfport Tuesday Fresh Market features a wide variety of unique items available from over 70 vendors, who occupy Gulfport's scenic Waterfront District each Tuesday, year-round. In addition to the market, small shops, galleries, an array of restaurants, and a beautiful water view combine to create an ambiance of small-town, Old-Florida charm and is the perfect way to shop small and support local business. For a current list of vendors, visit www. Marina Clearwater to host grand openingCLEARWATER KSK Marina Clearwater will host a grand opening celebration Saturday, May 19, noon, at 198 Seminole St., Clearwater. The official ribbon-cutting ceremony will be performed by State Representative Larry Ahern at 1 p.m. This will be followed by live music. There will be a food truck on site together with 10 vendor tents. Also on display for the public to view will be a range of new boats featuring Misty Harbor Pontoon boats as well as Southport Center Console shing boats. The event will be open to the public.Brink to replace Trigaux as Tampa Bay Times business columnistST. PETERSBURG Two veteran journalists at the Tampa Bay Times will assume prominent new roles in business and local coverage, according to Jennifer Orsi, managing editor. Graham Brink has been named business columnist. Amy Hollyfield will expand her editing portfolio to include metro, politics and business. A graduate of Queen's University and the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, Brink, 47, started at the Times in 1997 as an intern. He has worked as a reporter in Hernando, Hillsborough, Pasco and Pinellas counties. Brink joined the editing ranks in 2007 as an assistant metro editor. He became business editor a year later and went on to edit a series of stories on nuclear power plants that won the Gerald Loeb Award, one of the highest honors in business reporting. Brink was promoted to metro editor in 2014 and named assistant managing editor of metro and business in 2016. In his new role, Brink will replace Robert Trigaux, who retired last year. Holly eld, a deputy managing editor, is a graduate of Northwestern University. She joined the Times as an intern in the sports department and came aboard full time in 1992 as a copy editor. R i c h R i p p e t o e ’ s F e a t u r e d P r o p e r t i e s o f t h e W e e k Rich Rippetoe’s Featured Properties of the Week! 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Pets 15A Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 DominoDomino is a sweet fellow that loves to be petted, is quite the talker and is such a lap cat. The handsome tuxedo needs your help in nding a loving home for him. He has tested positive for FIV. The disease is transmitted to another feline (not to humans) only by a bite wound. He is not a biter so the probability of him causing issues with another cat is very limited. He is best suited in a home with no other cats or with another FIV kitty. Domino has been neutered, had his vaccines and is microchipped. To meet this 1-year-old sweetheart at SOS Cat Haven in Pinellas Park, call 727 545-1116.CrossCross is a friendly and laid-back kind of boy. He is affectionate, and more on the quiet, gentle side. Cross has tested as cat OK. He does his business on lead, and is an overall polite, eager-to-please, and stunning ravencolored sweetheart. He is on the smaller side for a male. For information, call Greyhound Pets of America Tampa Bay at 727-595-7852 or email Visit of the week Pet BriefsHappy Tails to bene t Humane SocietyPALM HARBOR Home Port Marina will present Happy Tails on Thursday, May 3, 6 to 9 p.m., at Ozona Blue Grilling Co., 125 Orange St., Palm Harbor. Tickets are $50 through April 27. Reservations are required by April 27. For information, visit www. Proceeds will bene t the pets at the Humane Society of Pinellas. The annual fundraiser features an elegant dinner complete with outdoor seating and sunset views along with live music and raf es. A reception for members of Furry 500 will run from 5 to 6 p.m. Sponsorships also are available. Pet Pal Animal Shelter to bene tST. PETERSBURG The 16th annual Puppy Love Bene t will take place Saturday, May 12, 6 to 10 p.m., at the historic Coliseum, 535 Fourth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. This year's theme will be "Stayin' Alive." The fundraising event celebrates all the animals whose lives have been saved by Pet Pal Animal Shelter. In 2017, Pet Pal Animal Shelter was responsible for the rescue of over 800 animals. Event sponsors are being sought. Sponsors will receive benefits in recognition of their generosity. Pet Pal Animal Shelter also is seeking donations of merchandise or services to be used in auctions at the event. For information about tickets, sponsorship opportunities and donations, call 727-328-7738 or visit Pet Pal Animal Shelter is a no-kill, nonpro t 501(c)3 organization funded entirely by private donations. To submit pet-related news, email Submissions also may be faxed to 727-397-5900, dropped off at the office or mailed to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Please include contact information on all submissions. Announcements are printed as space allows. 727-596-2995  WeSellPinellas.com081017 America’s Leading Discount Real Estate Company WeWill Sell Your Home For As Low As$2,995!PAID AT CLOSING Real estate newsmakers What’s Selling in Pinellas County 2 Bedroom / 2.5 Bath Largo $265,000 2 Bedroom / 2 Bath Indian Rocks Beach $340,000 1,800 sq. ft. villa all on ground level. Split plan with attached 2 car garage. Located in Randolph Farms with community club house and pool. Community dock and tennis courts. This 2001 Belleair custom 4,228 sq. ft. home features a lovely caged pool and spillover spa, two generous living areas and a unique suite for artist or in-laws. 4 Bedroom / 3.5 Bath Belleair $840,000 SOLD SOLD Totally remodeled waterfront 1,400 sq. ft. townhome. Wide canal views. SOLD Lovely condo in gated community of Bentley at Cobb's Landing. Well maintained, pet friendly, prime location. New waterproof laminate oors. Spacious, bright living areas. 1 Bedroom / 1 Bath Palm Harbor $81,000 SOLDRich RippetoeColdwell Banker/SunVista RealtyKim AdamsRE/MAX Elite Realty-Palm HarborAngela GriecoColdwell Banker/SunVista RealtyMartha ThornColdwell Banker/The Thorn Collection RE/MAX All Star announces All Star agentsMADEIRA BEACH RE/MAX All Star recently named its All Star agents for March 2018. The recipients of the All-Star Agent Awards are The Co in Group, The Ratwani Group and Kevin Welland. All Star Agents must display expertise and success in listing and selling real estate along with professionalism and achievement throughout the calendar month.Thorn Collection receives Coldwell Banker Society of Excellence AwardBELLEAIR Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate, Belleair/Clearwater Beach, recently announced that The Thorn Collection has been recognized with the Coldwell Banker Society of Excellence Award as well as the Florida 100 distinction award for their achievements in 2017. "The Thorn Collection has earned this prestigious recognition because of their dedication, skills and professionalism," said Clark Toole, president of Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate. Tricia Priest receives Coldwell Banker International President’s Circle AwardBELLEAIR Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate Belleair/Clearwater Beach recently recognized Tricia Priest for being named in the International President's Circle Award for 2017. "I would like to congratulate Tricia for earning this prestigious award," said Clark Toole, president of Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate, in a press release. "She is widely respected by clients and colleagues alike for her strong commitment and professionalism." Priest is af liated with the Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate of ce in Belleair.Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices announces partnership with BuysideBerkshire Hathaway HomeServices Florida Properties Group recently announced a new partnership with Buyside, a home valuation tool that provides market insights, data and automated valuation to sellers as well as helps agents match buyers with available listings. More than 175 agents recently attended the company's Buyside training program. "Buyside is designed to provide instant access to home values and local market trends while minimizing the time and research it takes to achieve those results," said Allen Crumbley, broker/owner of Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices Florida Properties Group. "It is a remarkable tool and we are pleased to offer it on our website." Buyside provides homeowners with three property valuations, active property value estimates for their property and recent nearby sales data. By entering an address, estimated values from three different sources, including Zillow, are displayed. The home values generated on the site are based on automated computer modeling from public records. Visitors to the site may download a report of their ndings and they may also sign up to receive a monthly report on a speci c property. Visit valuation.bhhs "It is important to keep in mind that the site's home value estimates are only starting points, and they may not represent the true value of the home," said Dewey Mitchell, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices Florida Properties group broker/owner. "We recommend a professional evaluation by a knowledgeable and experienced agent."John Skicewicz named top commercial associate in Tampa Bay regionBELLEAIR Coldwell Banker Commercial NRT recently announced that John Skicewicz, CCIM, a commercial agent in the Belleair of ce, has been named the top commercial associate for the Tampa Bay Region in 2017. Skicewicz has been active in Tampa Bay area commercial, investment, and development real estate brokerage since 1981. This marks the 12th consecutive year that he has been recognized as the company's top producing commercial associate in the region. Skicewicz is associated with the Coldwell Banker in Belleair Bluffs. Smith & Associates Commercial sells Largo apartment complexesLARGO Pat & Chris Calhoon of the Smith & Associate's Calhoon Commercial Group recently handled the sale of the 12-unit and 4-unit apartment complexes located at 1632 and 1722 Jefferson Ave. S. in Largo. Both properties were owned by the same principals. The 12-unit is comprised of four two-bedroom and eight one-bedroom apartments, and the fourplex featured all two-bedroom/one-bath units. The buyers were an Ohio couple effecting a 1031 exchange, under the names West Manor Park LLC & Sunny Park, LLC. The sellers were Pinellas Law LLC and Bradenton Law LLC, with the Calhoons handling both sides of the transaction. Combined sales prices were $1,198,000.Coastal Properties Group opens Tierra Verde of ceTIERRA VERDE Coastal Properties Group International recently celebrated the addition of its 12th of ce, at 240A Madonna Blvd., in Tierra Verde. The announcement was made of cial by Alex Jansen, broker/owner, Coastal Properties Group International, during a grand opening event commemorating the new facility. The new Tierra Verde of ce showcases the Florida lifestyle with views of the Tierra Verde Marina Resort and yacht basin. "As we continue to grow throughout the county we are always looking for strategic space that will further strengthen our dominance in the Pinellas County market while enabling us to better serve our clients," said Jansen. "Many of our top producers work with upper tier clients in Tierra Verde and this new boutique of ce enables them to work more ef ciently and effectively." The Co in Group Kevin Welland Danielle Ratwani The Thorn Collection Tricia Priest Allen Crumbley John Skicewicz 042618 Century 21 Real Estate Champions4350 Duhme Road, Madeira Beach, FL  www.c21c h a m 3/3/2 waterfront POINT home on a cul-de-sac. Deep water, expansive water views, quick shot from Gulf. Open oor plan, updated, modern kitchen, tile roof. Dual master bedrooms, cedar closets, updated bathrooms. Composite boat dock has 13,000 lb. boat lift with new vinyl wrapped piling, fresh water, utility sink, fish cleaning area & electric. New vinyl and concrete, 111ft. Sea wall. 9’ deep below the surface. Also available for rent: $4,100/month. MLS#U7837183. Erbeck. $849,000. Newly renovated, on visible corner lot, ready for business. Updated electrical, plumbing, A/C, irrigation system, restored hardwood floors and new hurricane windows. Two of ces plus large, open reception/of ce area with access to updated kitchen. Ceiling height 8-9 Ft. in of ces and big of ce has 12 ft. cathedral ceiling. 1 car garage, ample storage space, on-site parking, new concrete handicapped ramp. MLS#U7845655. Cherry. $234,900. COLONIAL ISLES Lovely, spacious, 2nd oor, 2/2, corner unit. Water views from every hurricane-impact window. Walk-in closet with pull-down ladder to attic in master bedroom. Washer/ dryer included. Newer appliances. 55+ Large Rec Room, pool and shuf eboard courts. MLS#U7847329. Coughlan. $83,000. Spacious 2/2+ Bonus Room, 1505 SF condo. Recently updated kitchen, wood oors in living and dining area and an expansive master bedroom that opens to the large balcony. Inside laundry with newer washer and dryer, and downstairs is your own private garage with storage area. Enjoy the lovely freeform pool, clubhouse, and walk to the beach. MLS#U7849140. Larkin & Steck. $428,900. Price Reduced!! 3/2.5/2; 2,431 sq.ft., custom built home in Weedon Cove subdivision, neighboring Weedon Island Preserve. 1.45 acre, pool-sized yard, on a culde-sac. Hardwood and ceramic tile floors. Fireplaces in living room and family room, updates in kitchen, laundry room with new washer and dryer. Upstairs AC new 2017, downstairs AC 5 years new and roof 2010. MLS#U7849932. McElroy. $479,900. REDINGTON TOWERS Beach living at its best! Corner unit with great views of Intracoastal Waterway and Gulf. Spacious 2/2 unit, 1345 sq.ft., open floor plan, views from every room. Remodeled gourmet kitchen, huge master with walk in closet, dressing area and bath. Assigned under bldg. pkg., guest pkg., storage area. Gated community. Active clubhouse, heated pool, fitness center, billiard room, library, more. All ages. MLS#U7854241. Clark. $379,900. BLVD. CLUB Furnished 2BR unit with newer windows, front door, storm door, electric hurricane shutters on all windows and custom plantation shutters on all windows and slider to Florida Room. Updates in kitchen and bath. Newer HVAC and new electrical panel. One of the 2 heated pools is steps away. Well maintained 55+ community with low monthly fees, Active Clubhouse, Tennis Courts. MLS#U7854436. Sundell. $89,900. MAINLANDS OF TAMARAC Maintenance-free living in stand-alone 2/2/1 home in a 55+ community. Updates include kitchen and baths, new tile flooring throughout, all ceilings and walls re-textured, Low E double-paned windows with hurricane shutters, 15 Seer A/C 2015, water softener and puri er, double-wide paver driveway and much more. Clubhouse activities, heated pool and golf. MLS#U7854641. Bartoli & Schnitzler. $227,500. 2 Duplexes on a 3 Lot Corner Nearly 1/2 acre. Prime location and Endless Possibilities. Renovate in West Bay District Redevelopment on Clearwater Largo Rd. This property zoned commercial, leaves land open to multi use. It’s blocks away from already improved Historic West Bay Dr. MLS#U7836428. Champagne. $395,000. COMMERCIAL OFFICE INVESTOR SPECIAL ISLE OF PALMS WEEDON COVE SNUG HARBOR COASTAL RIDGE Beautiful well-maintained move-in ready condo/villa, many upgrades including kitchen, AC, crown molding, LED lights. Air conditioned porch with sliders to patio. In unit laundry area. Well-maintained community of Coastal Ridge with low HOA. No age restriction, 2 large pets ok. MLS#U8001053. Mann. $109,000.


16A Outdoors Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018The trim teen dolphin swam steadily north, ignoring countless tempting bays and coves, until he came abreast of the narrow opening to a hidden cove that marks an acreage of mangroves like a guardhouse. As he did, a giant of a dolphin bolted at him out of the guardhouse, leapt high into the sky over him, and dove back in without a splash. The giant leapt a second time, which the trim teen matched with a lesser leap. The giant pounced over the trim teen a third time and fourth time, and then vanished. As if the giant bade him trade places, the trim teen went directly into the hidden cove. There he found four other males, two senior to himself, one just a yearling, and one his age. He and his age mate wrestled heartily for the next hour, rolling and shoving between zesty games of Keep Away. One of the senior bulls played with the yearling nearby. The other munched on lunch. All was harmonious. Why had the giant pounced and vanished? The trim teen is a maturing male born in 2009 we call Plunder. His name is a play on words with his mother's name, Strip, for the curious ribbon of beige skin slung against her dorsal n when we rst saw her. Plunder's mom Strip was one of the many resident females who left our local waters during construction of the new John's Pass Bridge, and Plunder went with her. He returned a few years later without her and, as a young 4-6-year-old dolphin, lived in an aquatic No Man's Land as local teen dolphins do. He also developed an unusually close relationship with a female age mate. Life was good with her company. But it was bad too. All maturing male mammals fight their way up their species' social ladders and, locally, dolphins ght by raking their teeth across their opponents. Depending on the power of the bite, this creates sets of long or short, black or white parallel lines called toothrakes. Toothrakes are common. However, as a young teen, Plunder was regularly scourged with heavy coats of terrible toothrakes, a condition we call the "Mosaic." The Mosaic is rare. It re ects long, serious contests with potent and powerful opponents. Poor Plunder was the Mosaic poster boy during his trying years in the aquatic No Man's Land. The Mosaic is a mysterious part of being a teen bottlenose dolphin. We speculate that it results from power plays between bottlenose bulls of different ranks. It may serve as social initiation. Regardless, it is a test of a teen's strength, spirit, skill, and stamina in the absence of its mother's protection. The idea of teenagers struggling into adulthood is familiar. People spend several years between youth and adulthood in the teenage phase. However, few other animal species have any adolescent phase at all, and the extended teenage phase that humans enjoy is rare. However, bottlenose dolphins also have an extended teenage phase. It begins when they leave mom to live independently (wean). A female dolphin moves from adolescence to adulthood when she has her first calf (she is 8 years old on average). A male dolphin moves from adolescence to adulthood when he fathers his rst calf; nothing as obvious as a new baby reveals this to observers. Based on size and rank, maturing bulls appear to be "teens" 2-3 times longer than females. During his long adolescence, the maturing male devotes himself to ascending a very tall, well-populated social ladder of bulls of various ranks. He battles with his increasing bulk and brains, as do humans in corporations and the military. At sea, we broadly differentiate junior and senior bulls. Scourged from regular rounds with terrible teeth, Plunder seemed destined to ascend few rungs of the local bottlenose bull social ladder. He disappeared in 2015, a regrettable but unsurprising reality for a portion of teen bulls. Thus, Plunder's return on the heels of Hurricane Irma in 2017 was unexpected. Even better, from Labor Day through Easter, he made numerous social rounds with local bulls. They reveal his new social standing: a spot on the bottom of the ladder. A case in point is his opening story with the giant leaping dolphin. Instead of doling out a terrible scourging, this time the giant merely made a show of strength, which Plunder countered, albeit with less vigor. Their shows of strength could continue to the day when Plunder is stronger than the giant. Plunder will have many power plays with other bulls over the decade or more he will need to ascend through local bull society. This long slow process is related to longevity: Bottlenose dolphins can live 50+ years. Long-lived species have to pace through life's phases slowly to avoid reproducing faster than their environment can sustain. The bulls' slow social maturation is one piece of a complex puzzle of behaviors that keep birth rates low and development slow to counterbalance dolphins that live for decades. There is another intriguing fact about the Mosaic: Some heavy coats of toothrakes appear to be not from dolphins but from sharks. These raise other fascinating questions about a teen's strength, spirit, skill and stamina in the absence of its mother's protection. Dr. Weaver studies wild dolphins under federal permit 20346, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Send her an email at or visit her website www.goodnaturedstatistics. com. NOAA advises anyone who sees a stranded dolphin in the Gulf of Mexico to call 877-942-5343 or 877-433-8299. As spring transitions to summer, we are fortunate enough to be along the migratory route of one of the world's greatest game sh, the tarpon. Anglers travel from great distances to experience the thrill of pursuing tarpon. Tarpon are showing up at all of the passes along our coast, especially at the Sunshine Skyway Bridge and the 90-foot hole at Egmont. Fast-moving afternoon outgoing tides have had the crabs ushing out of the bays and into the passes. Freeline your crab so it drifts naturally with the tide as you drift out of the pass. Soon the tarpon will be traveling along area beaches. Look for them as they roll and mill in pods of 10 to 30 sh or more. Cast live thread ns, pin sh or pilchards under a oat so they stay in the strike zone. Kingfish have been thick at times around the shipping channel. Anglers shing around markers 9 and 10 have been wearing out the schoolie sized sh for a couple of weeks now. Slow trolling live blue runners or speed trolling number 2 planers with a kingspoon trailing will both produce sh. Spanish mackerel can be found just offshore all along our coastline. Finding the clean water has been the key in locating the bait schools and in turn the mackerel. Look for bird activity to be a sure sign of bait rich water. Areas such as the Blind's Pass Drop, Redington and Sand Key hardbottom are consistent spots for finding both Spanish mackerel and king sh this time of year. Morning incoming tides this weekend will create excellent opportunities for targeting snook, redfish and trout. Live bait or arti cial will produce when the tide is moving. Many of the snook have made their way out to open water grass ats where they can be found mixed in with the mullet schools. Live sardines, aka pilchards, are migrating toward the shallows and all ats predators are responding to them. Anglers can chum the sardines to the boat along the outer edges of the grass ats where cast netting enough for a days shing has been fairly easy. Arti cial lure enthusiasts should Cast top-water plugs around sunrise and again at sunset for explosive action from all three species.Taking a slow ascent up a slippery ladderFlood of tarpon arrive with onset of summer Photo by ANN WEAVERWithout warning, a giant bottlenose bull bursts out and over a small bull in a choreographed display of aerial muscle. Fish TalesCapt. Tyson Wallerstein Dolphin WatchAnn Weaver BriefsFWC announces 40-day recreational red snapper season in state, federal waters The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission and Gov. Rick Scott recently announced a 40-day recreational red snapper season for both Gulf state and federal waters. A 24-day season was originally proposed. Florida will be setting the season in 2018 and 2019 in both state and federal waters through a shery-management pilot program also referred to as an Exempted Fishing Permit. The 2018 proposed season would open June 11 and close July 21. This recreational season will include those shing for red snapper from private recreational vessels. For-hire operations that do not have a federal reef sh permit are also included but are limited to targeting reef sh in Gulf state waters only. This Exempted Fishing Permit will not apply to commercial shermen or for-hire operations with a valid federal reef sh permit. To share comments or input on Gulf red snapper, visit SaltwaterComments. Learn more about snapper at by clicking on "Saltwater Fishing," "Recreational Regulations" and "Snappers" and don't forget to sign up for the Gulf Reef Fish Survey via if you plan to target snapper or other reef sh from a private vessel.Register for 2018 Lion sh Challenge Registration for the 2018 Lion sh Challenge is underway, with cash and prizes going to participants who catch the largest number of the venomous and invasive creatures. The contest begins on May 19 and runs through Sept. 3. To register, visit sh. This year's Challenge will include a new tagged-lion sh component. Catch a lion sh tagged by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission and win up to $5,000. Non-cash prizes, such as GoPro cameras, tumblers by Engel Coolers, puncture-resistant gloves by TurtleSkin, customized towels and more, also will be awarded to participants who remove and submit lion sh, tagged or not. The participants who remove the most lion sh in the recreational and commercial categories will be crowned the 2018 Recreational Lion sh King/Queen and the Commercial Champion. The goal of these programs is to encourage and track removals of nonnative invasive lion sh. Last year's Lion sh Challenge removed 26,321 lion sh from Florida waters.FBG Foundation to host garden tour eventLARGO The Florida Botanical Gardens Foundation will host its third annual Day of Private & Public Garden Tours Sunday, May 6. Guided tours at Florida Botanical Gardens will begin 10 a.m., and participating private gardens will open to visitors from noon until 4 p.m. Tickets may be purchased online at www. For a third consecutive year, the natural beauty of Pinellas County will be in full bloom for nature lovers to see up close and personally. The annual event allows participants to experience the urban oasis of the Florida Botanical Gardens and then step beyond the garden gates into the beautiful gardens of Pinellas County homeowners. Participants will meet at the botanical gardens starting at 10 a.m. for guided tours, and then pick up a map to guide them to other participating sites from noon until 4 p.m. Participating homeowners will welcome visitors to enjoy beautiful and varied private gardens located in Largo, Belleair, Indian Rocks Beach, Clearwater and Palm Harbor. Participants are invited to drive to one or all of the private gardens and stroll at their leisure. Tickets are $25 per person in advance, $30 on tour day or $20 for members of the Florida Botanical Gardens Foundation. Purchase tickets in advance online at www. or at the Botanical Bounty Gift Shop located at the gardens. Funds raised from the tours will benefit the Florida Botanical Gardens Foundation. Wristbands and maps will be distributed at the Botanical Bounty Gift Shop until noon on the day of the event. Wristbands must be worn to participate in the tours. Windows  Doors Hurricane Shutters  35 Years of Trustworthy Reputation  Thousands of Local ReferencesVisit Our Showroom 2501 Anvil Street North, St. Petersburg www.storm tter.comSTORMFITTERS CORPORATION727.544.0575 Hurricane Security Windows/DoorsCall for your FREE Home Inspection & Estimate Surround Yourself with Peace of Mind! Prepare NOW! 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Community 17A Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 Photo courtesy of MITCHELL SHENKMANMembers of the Gulf Beach Rotary Club and the Osceola High School Interact Club display a few of the 6,000 library books they recently helped to sort and rebox. The boxes will be given to children in need through Big Brothers Big Sisters, the Guardian ad Litem Foundation, Eckerd Kids, Boys and Girls Club and other organizations. In the six years Gulf Beach Rotary has participated in the program, more than 40,000 books have been saved from the shredder.Saving words By MELVIN BAKERTBN Correspondent REDINGTON BEACH – Beachgoers can still walk on the sand with their toes in the Gulf here without trespassing on someone’s property, the town’s legal counsel says. Town Attorney Jay Daigneault made the comment after residents raised the question at the April 18 commission meeting. Speaking during the public forum section of the meeting, resident Mark Freeman expressed concern about a bill Gov. Rick Scott recently signed into law that allows beachfront property owners to block off their land down to the mean high water line. Local governments are prohibited from adopting measures to allow public access to those lands, but instead must sue the private landowners. “I’m wondering when the leadership team of Redington Beach found out about this (the law),” Freeman asked the commission at large. “Just the same way every leadership team everywhere in the country found out,” Mayor Nick Simons said. “News reports.” The mayor said commissioners get legislative updates from the Florida League of Cities and the town’s legal advisers. “Nowhere was this bill in any of those updates.” Freeman asked what the town’s “next step” would be. “There is no next step for us,” Daigneault said. Beach access by the public would remain unchanged because ordinances already in place “will validate our customary use.” Redington Beach is “grandfathered in” and exempt from the law. Daigneault added that “Redington Beach is in a good position that way.” However, cities that have “uncertain boundaries” and without grandfathering legislation may have cause for concern, he said. Another resident, Rich Tillilie, said that “if life goes on at the beach, that is ne.” Since homes in the town have standard lot lines, he said he didn’t see how the legislature could change anything in Redington Beach. In another beach-related topic, Commissioner Fred Steiermann said Town Clerk Missy Clarke was investigating the possibility of placing signage to restrict parking by non-residents in an area from Gulf Boulevard and First Street to the “avenues.” He said the issue was brought to his attention after a local website posted the best places to go to the beach and where to nd free parking and “our town was noted as both.” While admitting “I hate signs,” Steiermann said he may bring the issue of signage before the commission at a later date. Part of the solution may include issuing stickers to be placed on residents’ vehicles. “It’s become a more serious problem,” Simons said. “I’ve witnessed it myself, people nding any available parking spot.”In other actionCommissioners unanimously approved the appointment of Tim Thompson as an alternate member to the Planning Board. The Planning Board is composed of ve members and two alternates, but one of the alternate positions has been vacant. The mayor said low attendance by some members had recently prevented the board from having a quorum. Addressing the commission before his appointment was approved, Thompson said, “I think this town is well run. I certainly appreciate the strength of the team that is here. I want it to continue to be well run. And since I’ve been here a few years it’s time for me to take on some civic responsibility, to do what little bit I can do to continue the well-running of the town. “ Commissioner Tom Dorgan, the town representative to the Gulf Beaches Library board, noted that a time capsule placed at the library 50 years ago was due to be opened in November. However, library staff has been unable to locate where it is buried.Town says new law limiting beach access not a concern REDINGTON BEACH Here & ThereInaugural Kentucky Derby party to bene t foundation LARGO – Get ready for the most exciting two minutes in sports as the Central Park Performing Arts Center hosts the rst Chute for the Arts Kentucky Derby Party on Saturday, May 5, from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Attendees will view a live broadcast from Kentucky on large screen TVs throughout the venue. Door prizes and games will take place throughout the event. Cash bar and heavy hors d’oeuvres will be provided. The Derby-themed event is a fundraiser for the Suncoast Performing Arts Foundation, and all proceeds will go to CPPAC’s Theatre Summer Camp scholarship program. The cost is $30.50 in advance or $35.50 at the door. For more information, call 727-587-6793.TI, American Legion plan paradeTREASURE ISLAND – The city of Treasure Island and American Legion Post 158 are planning a Memorial Day parade on Monday, May 28. The parade will begin at 9 a.m. at the Treasure Bay Golf and Tennis Center, at 10315 Paradise Blvd. and end at the Treasure Island Community Center located at Gulf Boulevard and 106th Avenue. A brief ceremony will be held at the monument in Treasure Island Park immediately following the parade. A Memorial Day ceremony hosted by American Legion Post 158 will follow at 11 a.m. at Post 158 located at 111 108th Ave., Treasure Island, FL 33706. Any individual or group interested in participating in the parade should contact American Legion Post 158 at 727-363-8375. No registration fee is required. BOGLAR, Theresa E. 78, of St. Petersburg, FL, passed away Saturday, April 14, 2018. For service information, send condolences, or full obituary visit HOLDER, Elizabeth K. 79, of Seminole, FL, passed away Sunday, April 15, 2018. For service information, send condolences, or full obituary visit HOADLEY, John E. 98, of Largo, FL, passed away Sunday, April 15, 2018. For service information, send condolences, or full obituary visit Obituaries Getting Married? Already Hitched? Submit Your 2016 and 2017 Wedding Photos to be Published Free in TBN’s monthly Bridal Guide. 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18A Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 NOMINATE YOUR FAVORITE FROM EACH OF THE CATEGORIES BELOW VOTE Online Only All entries must be store speci c. Example: Dave’s Coffee House, Largo Mall You can vote online at Only online ballot with a minimum 10 nominations will be eligible. WIN $50 or 4 Rays TicketsVote online and you will be entered in a drawing to WIN Prizes. This once-a-year special publication features the Readers’ Choice Awards for the best locally owned food, places, businesses and services in Pinellas County.Must be submitted by May 21. TBNI Employees and family not eligible in drawing.IMPROPERLY COMPLETED BALLOTS WILL BE ELIMINATED.Readers’ Choice Best Dining & Entertainment Readers’ Choice Best Business & Services  Asian  Barbecue/Ribs  Breakfast  Burger  Cuban  Dessert/Ice Cream  Early Bird  Fine Dining  Greek  Happy Hour  Irish Pub  Italian  Local Craft Beer Pub  Lunch  Mexican  Outdoor Dining  Waterfront Dining  Performing Arts  Pizza  Seafood  Sports Bar  Steak  Sushi  Wings Antique Consignment/Resale  Auto Repair & Service  Bike Shop  Chiropractor  Cosmetic Surgery  Country Club  Golf Course  Dentist  Hair Salon  Hearing  Healthy Organic Retail  Health/Fitness Club (specify branch)  Jewelry Store  Medical Center  MedSpa  Optical Store  Veterinarian  Women’sAccessories Boutique 10425 Park Blvd., Seminole on Lake Seminole across from Home DepotSunday-Thursday 10:30am-10:00pm Friday & Saturday 10:30am-11:00pm $1 OFF regular menu price. Not valid with any other offer. Limit one coupon per transaction. Valid only at this location. Exp. 5/6/18042618 of Seminole Not valid with any other offer. Limit one coupon per transaction. Valid only at this location. Exp. 5/6/18 $100 OFF any Value Basket Short Coolers/Smoothies $200 Shown:  Mango Cooler  Strawberry Smoothie Capo De Monte Italian MarketVisit us for all your Italian Grocery Deli needs8400 Seminole Boulevard Seminole  394-7800042618 Delicious Subs & Paninis  Gourmet & Italian Foods  Prepared Meals-To-Go  Beer and Wine  Homemade Soups  Pasta Sauce  Crostini made fresh daily  Specialty Meats & Cheeses  Homemade Sausage  Fresh Italian Bread  Homemade Dips, Spreads  Mozzarella Cheese & Much More!  Gift Baskets For All Occasions ORDER EARLY FOR MOTHER’S DAY & GRADUATION $5 OFF Any purchase of $30 or moreMust present coupon. Dine in or Take out. Not valid with other offers. Exp. 5-31-18 Care Animal Hospital of SeminoleKenneth Newman, DVM 35 years of experience 13017 Park Boulevard  Seminole  Annual Vaccines: DOGS $99  CATS $89011818Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-6pm  Sat. 8am-1pm C K en n Dental Dogs $240 Dental Cats $240 All Breeds Large and Small Walk-ins or by AppointmentProfessional Groomer 20 Years Experience Cheryl Moran T h e G r o o m i n g G a l l e r y The Grooming Gallery6572 Seminole Blvd. #5 Seminole, Florida 33772 ( 7 2 7 ) (727) 3 9 3 5 9 6 6 393-5966Across from Allen Sports 032218 Open Monday-Saturday 8am-5pmEvenings appointments Available Its All Happening Locally VOTE For Us at 727-393-3775 Seminole  ClearwaterBob Evans Hearing Centers VOTEHEARING Category 040518 Voted #1 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 & 2017 8992 Seminole Blvd., Seminole 727-320-9737 Come check out our location with no obligation! VOTE For of Seminole at VOTEHEALTH & FITNESS CLUB 040518HS-4066 VOTED #1 Best Greek Restaurant 2008 thru 2017 11125 Park Blvd.,Seminole (on Johnson Blvd., by Seminole Mall) 727-393-6669 040518 RESTAURANT Readers Choice Award Winner 2009 thru 2017 Best Service Center 393-2216 8350 Seminole Blvd., Seminole040518 Tires Brakes Shocks Belts All Auto Repair Services 040518 VOTED BEST BREAKFAST & LUNCH 2012-20172961 West Bay Dr., Belleair Bluffs 1261 Gulf Blvd., Sand Key 7785 Oakhurst Road, Seminole Oakhurst Veterinary Hospital & KennelsVoted 2010-2017 Reader’s Choice Winner for Best Veterinary Hospital 040518 040518 2014, 2015, 2016 & 2017


Events  Movies  Classi eds Diversions Seminole Beacon, Section B, April 26, 2018  Visit Blast Friday featuring 10,000 Maniacs; Friday, April 27, 5:30 p.m., in downtown Clearwater on Cleveland Street. The event is free. VIP tickets are available. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap. com. Presented by Bank of America, the event features food trucks and vendors serving a wide variety of freshly prepared specialty food and beer, wine and non-alcoholic beverages that will be available for purchase. Concert goers are welcome to bring their lawn chairs to watch the concert. Founded in 1981 in Jamestown, New York, 10,000 Maniacs is one of the most enduring bands from the early alternative rock movement having released close to 20 albums, including 2015’s “Twice Told Tales” and 2016’s “Playing Favorites.” At the same time, the band has consistently toured the United States and abroad. This multi-platinum band still receives rave reviews of their live performances.  Alan Parsons Live Project, Friday, April 27, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $45. Call 727-791-7400 or visit This 11-time Grammy nominee returns to Ruth Eckerd Hall performing his greatest hits such as “Sirius,” “Eye In The Sky,” “I Wouldn’t Want To Be Like You,” “Don’t Answer Me” and many more. Parsons will be accompanied by the Rock Symphony Orchestra. Joining him as special guest is Carl Palmer, acclaimed solo artist and legendary drummer of bands such as Asia and Emerson, Lake & Palmer.  Bay 2 Beach Music & Arts Festival, Saturday and Sunday, April 28-29, at Coachman Park, 301 Drew St., Clearwater. General admission tickets start at $20 for one day or $30 for both days. Visit www. The music lineup will include performances by Andy Grammer, LoCash and Parachute on Saturday; and Hunter Hayes, Jerrod Niemann, Stephanie Quayle, Aubrey Wollet and Nate Currin on Sunday.  Siobhan Monique, Saturday, April 28, 8 p.m., at the Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $32 in advance. Call 727-822-3590 or visit www.mypalladium. org. Monique is a classically trained vocalist with an intoxicating stage presence. She consistently thrills her loyal fan base, and instantly recruits new admirers across Tampa Bay even before she unleashes the rst note. Rising to the calls of her ancestors, she reconstructs and reimagines songs old and new that express the complexities of love and loss, struggle and triumph.  Jeff Dunham, Sunday, April 29, 3 p.m., at Amalie Arena, 401 Channelside Drive, Tampa. Tickets start at $28.25. Call 800-7453000 or visit for tickets. For venue information, visit Dunham just released his latest standup special, “Jeff Dunham: Relative Disaster,” on Net ix this month. The special features Dunham along with his ill-behaved and slightly demented posse of characters for a gleeful skewering of family and politics. Dunham, a Guinness World Record holder for “Most Tickets Sold for a Stand-up Comedy Tour,” has built an entertainment empire over years of non-stop touring and innovation. With over a million YouTube subscribers amassing over a billion views, he has carved out his own unique space in the comedy world leading to record-breaking viewership with his comedy specials on Comedy Central and NBC. Top ve diversions Photo courtesy of MARVEL STUDIOSFrom left, Tom Holland, Robert Downey Jr., Dave Bautista, Chris Pratt and Pom Klementieff star in “Avengers: In nity War.” Opening this weekend In the Marvel Cinematic Universe, all roads lead to Thanos in ‘Avengers: In nity War’ Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPE Tampa Bay NewspapersA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following lm opening in wide release:‘Avengers: In nity War’Genre: Action, science fiction and adventure Cast: Robert Downey Jr., Chris Evans, Mark Ruffalo, Scarlett Johansson, Chris Hemsworth, Tom Hiddleston, Anthony Mackie, Paul Bettany, Elizabeth Olsen, Jeremy Renner, Chadwick Boseman, Sebastian Stan, Don Cheadle, Chris Pratt, Dave Bautista, Zoe Saldana, Pom Klementieff, Benedict Cumberbatch, Benedict Wong, Sean Gunn, Tom Holland, Paul Rudd and Josh Brolin Directors: Anthony Russo and Joe Russo Rated: PG-13 As the Avengers and their allies have continued to protect the world from threats too large for any one hero to handle, a new danger has emerged from the cosmic shadows: Thanos. A despot of intergalactic infamy, his goal is to collect all six In nity Stones, artifacts of unimaginable power, and use them to in ict his twisted will on all of reality. Everything the Avengers have fought for has led up to this moment – the fate of Earth and existence itself has never been more uncertain. The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks before these films appear in local movie theaters.‘Kings’Genre: Drama Cast: Halle Berry, Daniel Craig and Issac Ryan Brown Director: Deniz Gamze Eruven Rated: R Set against a backdrop of rising tensions in Los Angeles during the Rodney King trial in 1992, writer-director Deniz Gamze Ergven’s “Kings” stars Oscar winner Halle Berry and Daniel Craig as citizens of the same South Central neighborhood. Millie (Halle Berry) is a hardworking, tough and protective single mother with an affection for homeless children. She already has eight children living in her house and will soon bring home another. Her neighbor Obie (Daniel Craig) is the local loose cannon, and the only white man in an area largely inhabited by African-Americans, Latinos, and Koreans. With racial tensions running dangerously high, Millie and Obie would appear to be unlikely allies. Yet following the acquittal of four of the of cers accused of beating Rodney King, these two must navigate the gathering chaos in the city to bring Millie’s kids home safely. Though “Kings” doesn’t focus on the LA riots overall, it does delve into the impact and the fragility of Photo courtesy of SHOUT! FACTORYEllen Burstyn and Asa Butter eld star in “The House of Tomorrow.”Photo courtesy of RUTH ECKERD HALLThe Blast Friday series brings 10,000 Maniacs to the stage April 27 in the Cleveland Street district. 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2B Just for Fun Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018Museum of Fine Arts to host Painting in the ParkST. PETERSBURG – The 11th annual Painting in the Park will take place Sunday, April 29, noon to 4 p.m., at the Museum of Fine Arts, 255 Beach Drive NE, St. Petersburg. Attendees are encouraged to bring their aspiring Monets and O’Keeffes to the event. The MFA’s north lawn will transform into an art studio where children can discover art in new ways. The paintbrushes will be on vacation as kids drip, dab, squirt and bounce paints to create their own works of art. Kids also can get their faces painted, make a colorful sun visor, or get messy having fun with paint. There will be rock painting with St. Pete Rocks, and also the opportunity to paint on the Nomad Art Bus. Kids also can use remote control cars to create a mural, or get their artwork in the sky by coloring and ying a kite. Painting in the Park is free to attend. Food and beverages will be available for purchase. Victoria Ginty to debut new album, perform at Ka’Tiki Beach BarTREASURE ISLAND – Soulful blues vocalist Victoria Ginty will celebrate the release of her new album “Un nished Business” with a record release concert Saturday, April 28, 7 p.m., at Ka’Tiki Beach Bar, 8803 W. Gulf Blvd., Treasure Island. Admission is free. For information, call 727-360-2272 or visit katikisun “Un nished Business” will be released May 4 on Blue Door Records. The album captures the vocalist’s unique, soulful blues style. Recorded at GCR Audio Studios in Buffalo, the 11 tracks on “Un nished Business” fuse R&B, soul, and Americana. Tarpon Art Guild to host receptionTARPON SPRINGS – An artist reception for Anneke Hulstein and Heather Risley will take place Friday, May 4, 6 to 8 p.m., at the Tarpon Art Guild, 118 E. Tarpon Ave., Tarpon Springs. Hulstein was born in the Netherlands and taught art to children there. On moving to the United States, she studied with prominent pastel painters and began painting the Florida landscape in the lush, vibrant colors she loves. A multi-award winner, Hulstein is a Signature Member of the Pastel Society of Tampa Bay and is a member of the Tarpon Springs Art Association. Abstract expressionism is a new genre she is experimenting with as well. Risley was the featured artist of the 2015 Tarpon Springs Art Festival. She is the founder of the plein air event, Paint & Photo Tarpon Springs. A past-president of the Tarpon Springs Art Association, she paints a variety of subjects in the realist tradition. Her oils re ect a strong feeling for light contrasts and composition and may be of individuals, landscapes, seascapes, or historic locales. Attendees will have an opportunity to visit with the artists and learn about their processes. The reception will include light refreshments. Admission is free. For more information, call 727-744-3323.LGBTQ Film Series to screen documentaryGULFPORT – The LGBTQ Resource Center will continue its monthly LGBTQ Film Series Thursday, May 10, 7 p.m., at the Gulfport Public Library, 5501 28th Ave. S., Gulfport. The feature lm will be a documentary on the lives of two of the most seminal gures in the lesbian equality movement. The lm series is a free gathering. Attendees watch a lm in the company of friends and neighbors on the second Thursday of each month in the Friends Room at the library. Seating is available on a rst-come, rst-served basis. For information, call 727-893-1074 for the lm title and other information about the lm series. One Act Plays Festival auditions setTARPON SPRINGS – Auditions for the 2018 One Act Plays Festival will be Sunday and Monday, April 29 and 30, at the Tarpon Springs Cultural Center, 101 South Pinellas Ave., Tarpon Springs. Auditions will begin at 7 p.m. Those auditioning should plan to arrive earlier to ll out an audition form. Rsums are welcome. Head shots are not necessary. Everyone is invited, experienced or not. Rehearsal schedules will be created by each director after all shows are cast. The schedules will be exible and not excessively demanding, time wise. Performance dates are July 19-22. To be considered, all actors must be available for all performances. Technical week begins on Sunday, July 15. For information, email Rick Kastel at Lovers Place Inc. to host grand opening, art showLARGO – Art Lovers Place Inc. will host a grand opening event with the Central Pinellas Chamber of Commerce Thursday, May 3, 4 to 6 p.m., at 1300 Clearwater Largo Road, Largo. The event will include a ribbon-cutting celebrating an end to more than three years of renovations. The ribbon-cutting will take place at 5 p.m. The grand opening will continue with a ne art show Sunday, May 6, 3 to 7 p.m. Both events will feature refreshments, art demonstrations and mini paint-and-takes. Art Lovers Place Inc. is a nonpro t corporation and a 501(c)3 charitable organization for the bene t of ne artist seniors, disabled and veterans. The organization also offers classes, workshops and events that are open to the general public. For information, visit to stage ‘The Odd Couple, The Female Version’SAFETY HARBOR – The Players of Safety Harbor will present the comedy hit “The Odd Couple, The Female Version,” written by Neil Simon, running May 25 through June 3 at the Sheriff’s Youth Ranch, 3180 Enterprise Road E., Safety Harbor. Performances will be Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2 p.m. Doors open 30 minutes prior to the show. A donation of $10 to the Safety Harbor Library Foundation is appreciated. Proceeds bene t the Safety Harbor Library Foundation’s 20/20 Vision – Let’s Build a Story capital campaign. Established in 2004 as a library theater troupe and now under the direction of Diane Lynne, the Players of Safety Harbor has grown into a reputable community theater in the heart of Safety Harbor. For information, visit Theater to stage dystopic ‘1984’TAMPA – Jobsite Theater will bring George Orwell’s dystopic literary masterpiece “1984” to life in a gripping stage adaptation by Michael Gene Sullivan, running April 27 through May 20, in the Shimberg Playhouse at the Straz Center for the Performing Arts, 1010 N. MacInnes Place, Tampa. Single tickets start at $29.50. For performance times and to order tickets, call 813-229-7827 or visit “1984” warns audiences with the story of Winston Smith, a small cog in the giant machine-state of Oceania. Physically and mentally under the omnipresent eye of Big Brother, Winston has been caught struggling for scraps of love and freedom in a world awash with distrust and violence. With the brutal “help” of four Party Members, Winston is forced to confess his Thoughtcrimes before an unseen Inquisitor and the audience – who act as a silent witness. This ferocious and provocative adaptation of one of the most prescient works of literature was commissioned in 2008 by the Actor’s Gang under the direction of the Academy Award winning actor, director, screenwriter, and activist Tim Robbins. Jobsite has history here, having previously produced the Actor’s Gang/Tim Robbins play about the onset of the Iraq War, “Embedded,” in 2008 to high acclaim. Playwright Michael Gene Sullivan is a resident playwright for the San Francisco Mime Troupe and was given Stanford University’s Equity Award for using his work to achieve racial, gender, and age balance on stage. This adaptation of “1984” should not be confused with the one that ran last year on Broadway by Robert Icke and Duncan Macmillan. “1984” is directed by Shawn Paonessa, Jobsite artistic associate, who also provides the sound design with additional designs by Brian Smallheer (set and lights) and Katrina Stevenson (costumes). With “1984” Jobsite also follows up on the success of matinee eld trips for schools offered for its production of “The Tempest.” For “1984,” eld trips will be speci cally for high school audiences. In addition to the 17 regularly-scheduled mainstage performances the company is offering 12 weekday matinees available for high schools. Call 813-222-1047 to learn more about education outreach opportunities, request a study guide, or to book a group of 10 or more. Jobsite Theater is the resident theater company at the Straz Center. Jobsite is funded in part by the state of Florida Division of Cultural Affairs, Arts Council of Hillsborough County, Hillsborough County Board of County Commissioners, Gobioff Foundation, Rollin’ Oats Tampa, Creative Loa ng, and Illumination Advertising. Jobsite is a 501(c)3 not-for-pro t organization and all gifts made to Jobsite are tax deductible to the extent provided by law. A&E news Photo courtesy of JOBSITE THEATERIn the Jobsite Theater production of “1984,” Giles Davies, foreground, stars as Winston, with the image of David M. Jenkins as O’Brien in the background. 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CALL US for all your Media Transfer needs! 727-799-3100www.TotalTapeServices.com122817S CrosswordHoroscopesPlace a Number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.SudokuSudoku answers from last week Crossword answers from last week April 26, 2018 AriesMarch 21 – April 19This is an excellent week to get out and be active, Aries. Whether you hike, walk or go cycling, take some time to enjoy the great outdoors. This will bene t the mind and body.TaurusApril 20 – May 20Taurus, take charge of your health because it is the most important way to stay on top of your game. Don’t forget to include emotional and spiritual health in your regimen.GeminiMay 21 – June 21It’s time to tap your creativity, Gemini. If there is some piece of artwork or a craft you like but nd too expensive, there’s a good chance you can create an excellent replica.CancerJune 22 – July 22Some fresh air and sunshine can do you a world of good, Cancer. Especially if you have been a little stagnant in your career or personal life. A new perspective can help. LeoJuly 23 – August 22The energy in the air can do surprising things when you are feeling frustrated, Leo. A change of scenery can help you rebound fast and get back on track.VirgoAugust 23 – September 22Virgo, organize a group activity with friends and family members this week. This is a good opportunity to reconnect with loved ones you may not have seen in some time.LibraSeptember 23 – October 22Libra, if you are lacking regular exercise, take this week to make a new tness plan that works for you. Start slowly and build up as you grow accustomed to exercise. ScorpioOctober 23 – November 21Put your ambitions into action, Scorpio. It’s one thing to give lip service to ideas, but it’s another to get started toward goals. The latter may lead to a more ful lling life. SagittariusNovember 22 – December 21Don’t heistate to take on projects or make plans this week, Sagittarius. The more quicky you get involved, the better. Write down all of your plans to stay organized.CapricornDecember 22 – January 20Work goes quite well for you this week, Capricorn. But you’re having dif culty nding traction at home. Take a day to catch up on projects at home to quiet your mind.AquariusJanuary 21 – February 18Aquarius, if you have been feeling creative and ambitious, consider giving a new hobby a try. An artistic project is tting, but anything that inspires you will suf ce.PiscesFebruary 19 – March 20There is a good chance that you will start the week with vigor, and it will continue for the next several days, Pisces. Channel that energy. Across 1. Genus of beetles 5. Time units (abbr.) 8. Fiddler crabs 11. Remove weapons from 13. Express delight 14. Energy 15. Roman general 16. Returned material authorization (abbr.) 17. Mortgage group (abbr.) 18. Parts 20. Leavened bread cooked in a clay oven 21. Type of cloth 22. Frankness 25. Causes disgust or hatred 30. A member of the British order of honor 31. Folk singer Di Franco 32. One’s looks 33. Provokes 38. Partner of ow 41. Japanese warrior 43. Easy to perceive 45. Meet with one’s agreement 47. Bird’s jaw 49. Ballplayer accessory 50. Sword 55. Swiss river 56. Comedienne Gasteyer 57. Beat icon Ginsberg 59. Clinches a victory 60. Split lentils 61. Jewish spiritual leader 62. Book of the Bible (abbr.) 63. Electronic warfare-support measures 64. Fibrous plant material Down 1. Annoy 2. Two-toed sloth 3. Precipitation 4. Barbary sheep 5. Large stinging paper wasp 6. Balkan country 7. __ Doherty, actress 8. Arm bones 9. Women’s undergarment 10. Genus of dabbling ducks 12. Time zone 14. Newts 19. Sound unit 23. Dab 24. Puzzlement 25. Defensive nuclear weapon 26. Actress Ling 27. Natural solid material 28. Burmese ethnic group 29. Puts within 34. Belonging to us 35. They __ 36. One of twelve sons of Jacob 37. Grab a seat 39. Rich fabric 40. Fruits 41. Very fast airplane 42. Large primates 44. Flammable jelly 45. Less common 46. Supplements with dif culty 47. Chinese automotive company 48. Every one of two or more things 51. Swiss river 52. Speak incessantly 53. Italian Island 54. Fighters against authority 58. Egg of a louse


Entertainment 3B Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 By LEE CLARK ZUMPE Tampa Bay Newspapers Tampa Bay area venues, both large and small, will welcome a diverse selection of musical artists in the coming weeks. A number of concert festivals will be presented in addition to headliners such as James Taylor, Justin Timberlake, Boz Scaggs, Eddie Money, Queens of the Stone Age, Brian Wilson and Steely Dan. Fiesta Maxima 2018 will be presented Sunday, May 20, 8 p.m., at the USF Sun Dome is at 4202 E. Fowler Ave., Tampa. Tickets start at $15. Call 813-974-3004 or visit www.sundomearena. com. Puerto Rican music superstar Vctor Manuelle is set to headline Fiesta Mxima 2018. Manuelle, the Puerto Rican international superstar singer-songwriter-producer, has sold millions of albums worldwide since his debut in 1993. He has four RIAA-certi ed multi-platinum albums, six platinum, and eight gold as well as ve gold digital singles. To date, he has received a combined 16 Latin Grammy and Grammy Award nominations throughout his illustrious career, making him one of the most successful artists of his generation. The 97X Barbecue Music & Arts Festival will take place Saturday, May 26, 11 a.m., at Vinoy Park, 701 Bay Shore Drive NE, St. Petersburg. The festival will include performances by Dirty Heads, Awolnation, Judah & The Lion, AJR and more. In addition to a full day of music, this year organizers celebrate the arts with art exhibits, live demonstrations, art vendors and more. General admission tickets are available, starting at $29. Visit Following is a list of other music scene events in the coming weeks:Amalie Arena James Taylor with special guest Bonnie Raitt, Saturday, May 12, 7:30 p.m.  Justin Timberlake, Tuesday, May 15, 7:30 p.m. Amalie Arena is at 401 Channelside Drive, Tampa. Call 813-301-2500 or visit Theatre Victor Wooten Band with Sinbad; Wednesday, May 2, 8 p.m.  Kris Kristofferson, Saturday, May 5, 8 p.m.  Boz Scaggs, Monday, May 7, 7:30 p.m.  Eddie Money, Thursday, May 10, 8 p.m.  Paul Thorn, Friday, May 11, 8 p.m.  Classic Albums Live: Fleetwood Mac’s “Rumours,” Friday, May 18, 8 p.m.  Little Steven and The Disciples of Soul, Saturday, May 19, 8 p.m.  Big Bad Voodoo Daddy, Sunday, May 27, 8 p.m. Capitol Theatre is at 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Call 727-791-7400 or visit Live Nathaniel Rateliff & The Night Sweats, Saturday, May 5, 8 p.m.  Old Crow Medicine Show, Sunday, May 6, 7 p.m.  Hayley Kiyoko, Sunday, May 13, 7 p.m. Jannus Live is at 16 Second St. N., St. Petersburg. Call 727-565-0550 or visit Mahaffey Queens of the Stone Age, Wednesday, May 2, 7:30 p.m.  The Florida Orchestra: Tchaikovsky’s Symphony No. 4; Saturday, May 5, 8 p.m.  The Florida Orchestra: The Music of Michael Jackson; Friday, May 11, 8 p.m.  The Florida Orchestra: Beethoven’s Pastoral Symphony; Saturday, May 19, 8 p.m.  The Florida Orchestra: Patriotic Salute; Saturday, May 26, 8 p.m. The Mahaffey is at 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Call 727-892-5767 or visit Florida Credit Union Amphitheatre  Lynyrd Skynyrd, Saturday, May 5, 6 p.m.  Alan Jackson, Friday, May 11, 7:30 p.m.  Steely Dan with The Doobie Brothers, Monday, May 14, 7:30 p.m.  The Championship Tour featuring Kendrick Lamar, SZA Schoolboy Q, Jay Rock Ab-Soul and Sir Lance Skiiiwalker; Tuesday, May 22, 7:30 p.m. The Mid Florida Credit Union Amphitheatre is at the Florida State Fairgrounds, 4802 U.S. 301 N., Tampa. Call 813-740-2446 or visit www. Orpheum Brian Jonestown Massacre, Wednesday, May 2, 8 p.m.  Marian Hill, Friday, May 4, 8 p.m.  Emmure, Monday, May 7, 6 p.m.  Bahamas, Friday, May 18, 9 p.m.  Buckethead, Saturday, May 19, 9 p.m. The Orpheum is at 1915 East Seventh Ave., Ybor City. Call 813-2489500 or visit sceneAmalie to welcome James Taylor; Brian Wilson plays Ruth Eckerd; Capitol to present Eddie Money Photo by AMANDA CHARCHIAN/ATLANTIC RECORDSJannus Live welcomes Hayley Kiyoko May 13.Photo by RYAN McGINLEY/RCA RECORDSJustin Timberlake plays May 15 at Amalie Arena. Photo by BRANTLEY GUTIERREZ/SACKS & CO.Jannus Live presents Nathaniel Rateliff & The Night Sweats May 5. See MUSIC SCENE, page 8B 5 Early Bird Dinners3-5pm only $10.99 (Orders must be in by 5pm. Not valid on any holidays) Banquet Room AvailableSeats up to 80 people. Call for details! What The Critics Are Saying: "Absolutely Amazing!" "Best Ever" "Eat Italian" When You're in the Mood for Italian FoodBellissimo Italian Eatery 13220 South Belcher Road, Largo 727-223-3305 041218 4only$4999DINNERFOR TWOcourse7 Days Includes:Bottle of Wine or Pitcher of Sangria Soup Salad Entree Dessert7 Days Dine-in only Not valid on Holidays Doors Open at 11:00am Early Bird Games Begin at Noon Bright, Clean, Friendly Environment!! CHAPEL ON THE HILL, UCC 12601 Park Blvd., Seminole727-391-2919 www.coth.org010418 CHAPEL BINGOFree donut and coffee with entry! E v e r y Every W e d n e s d a y Wednesday Belly DancingEvery Saturday 6:45pm & 7:45pm No Cover No Minimum Lamb Lovers Delight Greek Salad for one – A Meal in Itself! 11125 Park Blvd. (On Johnson Blvd., by Seminole City Center)  Seminole, FL 33772  727 393-6669Mon.-Thurs, 10:30am-9:30pm, Fri. 10:30am-10pm, Sat. 11am-10pm Thank You For Voting Us #1 10 years in a row in the Tampa Bay Area  2008-2017 in Readers Choice SEMINOLE CHAMBER BUSINESS OF THE YEAR 2017 SM Serving LUNCH & DINNER ALL DAY 040518 Tampa Bay Newspapers B r i d a l G u i d e Bridal Guide B r i d a l G u i d e Bridal Guide A monthly feature showcasing weddings across Tampa Bay. Submit wedding photos of your special day.For more information, contact Logan Mosby at 727-397-5563 or Including wedding planning tips and tricks from local experts. All wedding photos submitted for consideration must have taken place from January 1, 2017, to present day.  Weddings must have taken place in Pinellas or Pasco counties.  All photos submitted must be high resolution, at least 300dpi.  Submissions can include up to 10 photos for consideration.  Submissions must include the couple’s rst and last names, wedding date, location and name of the photographer.  All submissions must be emailed to For submissions with more than one photo, compressed les are recommended.  There is no cost to submit photos, but all photos may not be published. Please note that the photos selected are at the discretion of Tampa Bay Newspapers editors.  By submitting your photos, you represent and warrant that you have permission from the photographer and the couple for publication.041218 042618International Entertainer and Versatile Singer, always a crowd favorite with high energy, funny and fun-loving performance. Petrina thrives on audience interaction and you never know what surprises she has in store. Chapel on the Hill  12601 Park Blvd., SeminoleFor Tickets and Information, call 727-597-0948visit for upcoming events 042618 WE ARE CLEARING OUT THE CORNERS OF THE WAREHOUSE & HOSTING A HUGE MARINE YARD SALE on May 5th, 9AM 4PM New Items Priced Below Cost Including: Props, Electronics, Gauges, Cleaners, Oils, Engine Parts, Controls, Fishing Gear, Used Boat Parts & Much More.Raf es, Prizes and Giveaways Throughout the Day!A Portion of The Proceeds Will Be Given to Paddles for Autism, A Local Charity for Autistic Children.Suncoast Marine Center 13100 S. Belcher Rd, Largo 33773


4B Classi eds Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 20. Condo Sales 485. Help Wanted 485. Help Wanted 485. Help Wanted 485. Help Wanted 485. Help Wanted 1. House Sales INDIAN ROCKS BEACH PRIME HARBOR DRIVE AREA OWNER SAYS SELL! Walk to Beach. Large Florida Room Could also be divided for Third Bedroom, 2BR/2BA/1CG, Many Updates. Beautiful Tropical Lot. Priced Under Appraisal Broker/Owner. (727)595-7592 2. Real Estate Services STOP! CALL US FIRST!We Will Buy Your Home Today and Pay All the Cost!! Sinkhole, Probate, Foreclosure, Burnt Out Landlord, ANY Situation. (727)669-0287 ActionJacksonBuysHouses.comSELL YOUR HOME TODAY! No Realtor Commissions, No Fees We Pay All Closing Costs No Need for Repairs Any Situation, Any Price No Deals Falling thru Due to Inspection or Financing Issues We Always Pay Cash We Are Local Home Buyer's Based in Pinellas County CALL US NOW AT(727)202-2770 Pinellas Cash Buyers NEED TO SELL YOUR HOME?Get A Fair Offer No Matter What! Dave (727)386-9216 011818We Handle ALL Your Real Estate Needs Your Property Management Experts!  Selling Your Home  Purchasing a Property  Snowbird Services Call Us Today for One Month Free Property Management Service! Mary Giasevits, Broker/Realtor (727) 548-8550 Pinellas Of ce (813) 289-0090 Hillsborough Of cewww.MyFloridaHousing.comAward Winning Veteran-Owned Company 5. R.E. Sales First Time Homebuyer Program*( 727 ) available in Pinellas, Polk and Pasco counties. If you have not owned a home in the last 3 yearsLow Interest Rate Mortgage Down Payment Assistance AvailableHousing Finance Authority of Pinellas County11131 10. Waterfront Sales PROTECTED DEEP WATER SLIP IMMEDIATE GULF & INTRACOASTAL ACCESS 2BR/2.5BA Immaculate Townhome with Garage All Updated $389,500 Call Don Taylor (727)513-7828 15. Beach Property PRICED REDUCED! Was $469,000. Now $424,900. Gulf-front 2BR/2BA Condo. Residential Complex. Dean Taylor & Assoc., Inc. Lic. Brokerage (727)410-1865 20. Condo Sales SEMINOLE GARDENSStandard, Unfurnished $44,900 Deluxe, Bath & 1/2, Furnished Land Owned, $76,900. (727)595-8229 Robert G. Castles, P.A.SEMINOLE GARDENSBUY WHILE PRICES ARE AT AN ALL-TIME LOW! BEAUTIFUL 56-ACRE COMPLEX 2BR/1BA GROUND FLOOR 55+ FURNISHED Asking $58,900 1BR/1BA, 3rd Floor Elevator Building View of Lake & Park Asking $44,900 Ridge Seminole Mgmt. Corp. Cassius L. Peacock, IV, Broker Your ON-SITE Specialist (727)397-2534 View our listings at COVE CAY Spectacular Golf Course and View of Tampa Bay. 1 and 2 Bedroom Remodeled Condos. $129,900 and $169,900. Virgil Sweet, Rutenberg Realty (727)410-1205BEST BUY ON ISLAND ESTATES 690 ISLAND WAY CLEARWATER TOTALLY REMODELED 1 Bedroom/1.5 Bath, 950SF, $218,000. (727)460-5721 Joanne Hiller, Coldwell Banker RIDGEWOOD IN SEMINOLE Next to American Legion & Seminole City Mall. Updated 1BR/1BA Condo, Fully Furnished. All ages, Pets Welcome, Low Fees. Just REDUCED $68,500 Kathleen Williams, Roe Realty (727)502-7268 IMPERIAL POINT Just Listed! 1BR/1BA FURNISHED Condo Not Over 55 $113,000 Don't Miss It. LAKEVIEW OF LARGO SOUTH Here is a First Floor UPDATED, 2BR Unit Looking for New Owner. Covered Parking. Extra Storage. Walk to Stores. $118,500 Maureen Stilwell, Rutenberg Realty (727)596-2965 (727)458-2246 95. Property Mgmt. GOT VACANCIES?Let Us Fill & Manage Your Properties. Seasonal & Annual. Staging Services Available. Florida Dreams R.E. Sales & Rentals, (727)266-3767. All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention, to make such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The Toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. Property Managers of Florida, Inc We Make it Simple Not Complex Full Service Property Management Vacation or Unfurnished Rentals 24/7 Reporting Direct Deposit  Low Rates (813)434-3887 100. R.E. Wanted Kevin Cahill We Buy Houses (727)755-1995 120. Out of Town Sales BIG ISLAND, VIRGINA BRICK HOME with One Acre 3BR/1BA, Family Room with Gas Log Stove. Gas Insert in Living Room in Fire Place. Full Basement That Doesn’t Leak. New Roof & Paved Driveway. In Between Lynchburg & Roanake 2 Miles from Gorgeia Pac c Paper Mill. Beautiful Mountian Veiw. Call & leave Name, Phone Number Leave Message (434)299-5036 or (434)660-3574 130. Cemetery Lots GARDEN SANCTUARY Side By Side Ground Spaces With Pre-Installed Vaults Included. Asking $2,800 Each. (814)249-3377 145. Unfurnished Houses SEMINOLE10573 LAKE VISTA DR 3BR/2BA Totally Remodeled, Top Notch Throughout, 1,650SF, Large Rooms. $2,100/Month +Deposit. (727)391-3900 155. Furnished Condos SEMINOLE GARDENS 1BR/1BA, 55+, 2nd Floor Walk-up, No Elevator Nicely Furnished & Decorated New Laminate Flooring, Nice View from Back Lanai $900/Month Annual Rental. Ridge Seminole Mgmt. Corp. (727)397-2534 160. Unfurnished Condos SHIPWATCH YACHT & TENNIS CLUB2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, with BONUS ROOM, Inside Laundry, Heated Pool, Fitness Room and Free Tennis. No Pets or Smoking. $1500 Month, 1 Year Lease/Renewable. Shipwatch Realty, Inc. (727)596-6508 175. Unfurnished Apts. Imperial Palms Apartments Largo, FL*$300 Off 1st Full Month Rent, Waived Application and Admin. Fees, for “Elite Style” 1bd Apts only. *Restrictions Apply: 12 Mo. lease required, for Quali ed Applicants while supplies last.SPACIOUS 1BD & 2BD Apts. Starting at $885!!! Free Tram Service to adjacent Keene Shopping Plaza, Largo Community Center, and around our campus. Free Scheduled Shopping Bus Trips Weekdays. Free Activities, Optional Outings & Entertainment. 2 Clubhouses & 2 Huge Heated Po ols. Screened Lanai w/every AptOptional Housekeeping, Evening Meal, & Laundry Program!55+ CommunityFree Scheduled Shopping Trips Mon – Fri Free Tram Service around our Community Call Today to Schedule a Tour!Open 7 Days a Week!(727) April Showers Bring May Savings at… 042618 LARGO2BR Garden Apts Available Now 2/1 & 2/2 Starting @$825/Mo. Includes Water, Trash & Pest Control. Laundry On Site. No Dogs Cats OK. Largo Med Ctr area. Call or text (727)280-5005 185. Beach Rentals SPRING SPECIALS! COME STAY WITH US! INDIAN ROCKS BEACH Cozy, Clean, Furnished Vacation Cottages. 1-2BRs, Full Kitchen. Call for SEASONAL Rates. (727)595-3000 INDIAN ROCKS BEACH Next to Small Intracoastal Park AVAILABLE MAY 1st. 2BR/1BA, Steps to Beach, Quiet, Corner Ground Floor Condo, Tiled, Park at Your Front Door, Pets Okay, ANNUAL LEASE $1,500/Month. Call (727)488-1111 or Text. 190. Waterfront Rentals SAND KEY 2BR/2BA CONDO Short Walk to the Beach, On The Intracoastal. Remodeled, New Appliances, W/D, Heated Pool, Covered Parking. Nonsmoking. $2,250/Month Annual. (201)323-5717 195. Seasonal Rentals SAND KEY/CLEARWATER BCH Furnished 2BR/2BA Condos Available 1-12 Months. Florida Dreams RE Sales & Rentals, Inc. (727)418-5774 260. Want To Rent LOOKING TO RENT A DOCK WITH BOAT LIFT 24ft Boat. Mature, Polite 57 Year Old. Can Help Maintain. (727)365-0076 265. Commercial Rentals OFFICE/WORKSHOPS/ STORAGE 220 13th Street SW, Largo (Near Largo Diagnostic Clinic) (727)584-6283 OFFICE SPACE FOR LEASE 10811 70th Avenue, Seminole Just West of Seminole Blvd. Completely Remodeled, 1,000SF MOL, $1,250/Month. (720)281-1768 355. Adoption ADOPTIONUnplanned Pregnancy?Provide your baby with a loving, nancially secure family.Living / Medical / Counseling Expenses PaidYou choose the family you want for your baby / open adoption available. Call compassionate attorneyLauren Feingold866.633.039724 Hours / 7 DaysFL Bar #0958107 031518 360. Legal Service 370. Instruction & Tutors FSA PREP TUTORING ELEMENTARY & MIDDLE SCHOOL Math & Language Arts Florida Certi ed Teacher (727)244-5093 435. Adult Care & Svcs. I PROVIDE CAREGIVER/ HOUSEKEEPING SERVICESWill Live In and Work For Small Salary. Experienced, Reliable and Good References. Call Angie (727)220-8867 PROVIDING UPBEAT & EXPERIENCED HOME CARE & COMPANIONSHIP Light House Keeping, Cooking, Errands. I Have Excellent References and A Clean Driving Record. Cynthia (516)308-8107 485. Help Wanted DELIVER THE Home Delivery Independent Distributor Opportunities $500 Signing Incentive! $800-$1700/month paid weekly Opportunities throughout Pinellas County Early morning hours Must be at least 18 Valid Florida drivers license Reliable vehicle and car insurance Information Sessions held Saturday at 9:00 am at the following locations; To apply; please visit; or call; 866-498-4637 €Tampa Bay Times Plant 1301 34 St N, St Petersburg €Largo Delivery Center 13155 Starkey Rd, Largo €Palm Harbor Delivery Center 32180 US Hwy 19 N, Palm Harbor020416-2 NEEDED FULL TIME POOL CLEANER Must Have Experience. Good Driving Record with Driver License. Taking Applications. (727)385-3523 DRY CLEANERS: FULL-TIME Counter Help. Full-time Assembler. Apply: Belleair Bluffs Cleaners, 2924 West Bay Drive. (727)585-1101FULL-TIME CONVENIENCE STORE GAS STATION CLERK North Reddington Beach Citgo. Call Dan (813)438-0347 PINELLAS COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICESchool Crossing Guards $17.50 Per Hour (2 Hours Per Day Split Shift) Seeking responsible, mature individuals to work 180 day school calendar. Uniforms supplied. Application online at For further information contact Human Resources, Or call (727)582-6208. Note: No nicotine/ tobacco policy does not apply to this position. EOE/ADA CDL DRIVER Brookdale Pinecrest Retirement Community is Currently Seeking Applicants for a Part Time Driver. Must Have a CDL License in Good Standing. Drivers Transport our Resident To and From Doctor Appointments; Banking; Shopping and Scheduled Activity Trips. Candidates Must Follow Company Guidelines Regarding Resident and Vehicle Safety. Part Time Various Hours Including Some Weekends and Holidays. Please Send Resumes to: or Fax: (727)581-8409 or Complete an Application in Person 1150 8th Ave. SW, Largo FL. DFWP; EOE. LPN Brookdale Pinecrest is Seeking LPNs to Work Within our Upscale Retirement Community – 1 FULLTIME POSITION 2PM-10PM, AND PART TIME-WEEKENDS. Candidates Must be Enthusiastic, Energetic and Caring, Committed to Making a Difference in the Lives of our Residents. Position Requires Level I & Level II Background Checks; EOE; Drug-Free Workplace. Please Apply in Person to 1150 8th Avenue SW, Largo, FL, 33770 or Submit Resume to CNA's & HHA's Brookdale Pinecrest is seeking CNA’s and HHA’s to work in Personalized Living within our upscale retirement community. The position requires candidates to assist residents with daily living activities based on their individualized plan of care. Job duties could include; escorting residents to doctor appointments, provide medicine reminders, dog walking, etc. Must be able to communicate effectively with residents, visitors and members of health care team; possess excellent customer service skills and have a desire to care for our residents. Multiple positions available; PT various hours; including weekends and holidays. Must have a valid CNA license or 75 hour HHA certi cation. HHA’s must have Certi ed CPR Training. Position requires Level I and Level II background checks; EOE; drug-free workplace. Please apply in person to 1150 8th Ave SW, Largo, FL 33770. RESIDENT CARE ASSOCIATES Brookdale Pinecrest is seeking Resident Care Associates (RCA’s) to care for our Assisted Living and Memory Care residents. Candidates should have previous experience caring for seniors and a commitment to making a difference in the lives they touch. CNA or HHA certi cations are a plus. Multiple positions available; PT, 6AM-2PM, 2PM-10PM; including every other weekend and holidays. Position requires Level I and Level II background checks; EOE; drug free workplace. Please apply in person to 1150 8th Avenue SW; Largo FL 33770. SERVERS Brookdale Pinecrest is looking for “mature” candidates to work in our upscale Independent Living, Assisted Living and Memory Care dining rooms. Candidates must be able to provide quick, ef cient and pleasant delivery of food to our residents and guests, while ensuring all quality standards of food service are being met. Multiple positions available; PT various hours; including weekends and holidays. Position requires Level I and Level II background checks; EOE; drug-free workplace. Please apply in person to 1150 8th Avenue SW, Largo FL 33770. COOKS We are currently looking for a Cook to assist in preparing daily meals for our residents. Previous cooking in a large, upscale community or restaurant setting is required. We are hoping for a creative, organized and responsible candidate to cook various menu items for our 450+ residents. Individual must adhere to proper Kitchen safety and sanitation standards. Also, must be able to follow recipes and ensure proper preparation, portions and quality. Position Available: Full Time & Part Time; various shifts; vacation, holiday and special event coverage. All Positions Require: Drug Screen, Level I Background Check, Level II Background Check for AHCA, PreEmployment Physical & TB Test. Send resumes to or apply in person at 1150 8th Avenue SW, Largo FL 33770. JANITORIAL/COMMERCIAL NIGHT WORK Some Experience Helpful. Under 30/ Hours. Good Pay. Transportation Provided to Job Sites. Must Have Car. (727)556-0678. RESIDENT AIDES (RAs) $250 SIGN-ON BONUSBrookdale’s Lake Seminole Square is seeking Resident Aides to work in our Assisted Living department within our upscale retirement community. ALL SHIFTS AVAILABLE, must be able to communicate effectively, possess excellent customer service skills and have a desire to care for our residents. Position requires Level II Background Check, DFWP. Please Apply in Person 8333 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL. 33772 LPNs $500 SIGN-ON BONUSBrookdale’s Lake Seminole Square is seeking LPNs to work in our Assisted Living department within our upscale retirement community. Must be able to communicate effectively, possess excellent customer service skills and have a desire to care for our residents. Full-time 11PM7AM shift and PRN positions for all shifts available Position requires Level II Background Check, Drug Free Workplace. Please Apply in Person 8333 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL. 33772 Sr. Systems Analyst (Clearwater, FL and client sites) Design, develop, and implement web and client/server applications in the area of business information systems using Java/J2EE, websphere, Weblogic, Apache, QA Testing, UNIX and Oracle. Bachelor’s Degree or equivalent in Computer Science, Computer Engineering, or related eld and 1 year of experience required. Mail resume to DataZoomers Inc, Attn: HR, 16310 Muirield Dr., Odessa, FL 33556 DRIVERS, JOLLEY TROLLEY is hiring energetic drivers 28-40 hours per week. Shifts include: days, nights, evenings, weekends, and holidays. Starting pay $12.55/hr; increasing to $14.51/hr at 1 year. Applicants must have a Florida CDL with Passenger Endorsement, DOT Medical Exam Certi cate, Clean MVR, 2 years of recent passenger transportation experience. Please send resume to MARINE CANVAS/UPHOLSTERY (Pinellas) 2 Openings. Experienced Canvas Fitter. Willing to Train Experienced seamstress Call (727)448-4927 NURSERY STAFF/LANDSCAPING FULL/PART-TIME Drivers License Required. $11-$14/Hour Based on Experience. 101 Pasadena Ave South. 33707 (727)360-7522 IMMEDIATE, EXPERIENCED CNA Homecare for Elderly Woman in Clearwater. Flexible, 12/Hour Shifts. Call (727)410-4364. LANDSCAPING & LAWN SERVICE NURSERY OFFICE MANAGER FULL-TIME Successful Landscaping/ Lawn Service/Nursery Seeking FT Of ce Manager to Oversee Daily Scheduling and Operations/Administrative Responsibilities. Quali ed Candidates Must Have Excellent Organizational/Management Skills and the Ability to Work Both Independently and As a Leader of the Team. Responsibilities include:  QuickBooks Knowledge Required  P & L Accounting Experience and Invoice Reconciliation/Collections.  Managing Crew Schedules and Oversee All Staff HR Duties.  Excel and Microsoft Knowledge  Strong Customer Relations & Sales Skills  Square POS knowledge a Plus Salary position $37-42,000 Depending Upon Experience. Send Resume to 101 Pasadena Ave S. St Petersburg, FL 33707-1217 LAWN SERVICE CREW Drivers License Required. $11-$14/Hour Based on Experience. 101 Pasadena Ave South 33707 (727)360-7522 PART TIME MAINTENANCE Basic Janitorial Duties. Set up and tear down of rooms, minor repairs, painting. Occasional out door cleaning of grounds and planting areas. Flexible hours. Must pass strict background check, have valid driver’s license. Call Brian Hug for complete job description and application. St. Patrick Catholic Church Largo (727)584-2318. 505. Part-Time Help TAMPA BAY TIMES Part Time Driver CDL Class A Local Runs! The Tampa Bay Times has immediate part time openings for drivers with CDL Class A license to drive Times vehicles to and from Distribution Centers adhering to standard routes in place. Driver is responsible for loading and unloading carts and/or bundles of newspaper. Opportunities are between the hours of 11 PM to 5 AM. Must be able to work throughout the week, including Saturday. Must be at least 21 years old, have a valid CDL Class A, good driving record, have suf cient driving hours available for scheduled shift and to comply with D.O.T. Hours of Service rules, ability to meet and safely perform the physical requirements of the position and complete/pass a DOT physical. Recent commercial driving experience is required. Great place to work! LANDSCAPING & LAWN SERVICE IN SEMINOLE Experienced and Local Only, $11 hour (727)238-4454GROUNDS MAINTENANCE PERSONPart Time, Ram Sea Condo Resort 17200 Gulf Blvd, North Redington Beach Requires Janitorial and Pool/Spa Fax resume to (727)397-8894 or apply in person Tuesday thru Saturday from 9am to 4pm Ask for Mike or Julie Background Check Required Retirees Welcome 510. Home Care Help LOVE HELPING PEOPLE? Join Our Team of Compassionate Caregivers Serving Tampa Bay Since 2004. (727)260-4440 To Place An Ad Call (727) 397-5563  Fax (727) 399-2042 or order your ad online 24/7 @ Deadlines: Display, Friday-5 p.m.  Line Ads, Monday-Noon 505. Part-Time Help 505. Part-Time Help Want Extra Income?We are looking for men and women to deliver FREE community newspapers in Pinellas Co. Must be available either Wednesday, Thursday or Friday. Experience preferred but will train the right person. This is a supplemental income. Applicant must have good transportation; preferably a van, large car, SUV or pickup truck. Please visit us at lshi or contact Lee at 727-337-9000 .IMMEDIATE OPENINGS! 020818SHOP OUR CLASSIFIEDS online 24/ When you advertise in Tampa Bay Newspaper’s Classi eds your ad runs in all 5 of our papers, covering 18 communities in mid-Pinellas County. Total circulation 103,000+ & ONLINE 24/7(727)397-5563 042618Upscale Beauty Salon Growing in Dunedin Good opportunity to join an established salon with excellent staff. Our growth has created an immediate need for 2 Hair and 1 Mani/Pedi professionals. Our services include make-up / hair / nails / skin care / healing therapy. These services provide new clients on a daily basis and our expertise keeps them loyal. Enjoy what you do and be rewarded. Build your clientele and career. Our dedicated marketing team is increasing traf c daily. With a full advertising campaign to support you and two more locations opening we have career opportunities. Earn $600 and up weekly, 2 compensation plans. We are a $300,000 annual sales salon with 7 years of consecutive growth. Interviews now, start in one to two weeks. Speak with our Hiring Director at 727-249-0900 today. 021617


Professional Services 5B Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018 975. Garage-Yard Sales TPOS it in the classi eds online 24/7 at email classi PROFESSIONALSERVICES Lic. #SWWM2214020614 AC & Heating AIR-FLO/ERWOOD HTG & AC SALES SERVICE REPAIRS No Obligation Estimates. 24 Hour Service Since 1972. CAC1816535 (727)528-1227 HALE'S A/C SERVICE, INC Reliable, Same-Day Service On All Brands. Free Estimate on Replacement. Lic#CAC055503. (727) CARR AIR CONDITIONING/ HEATING LOWEST PRICES IN PINELLAS COUNTY Repair and Service on All Brands with Free Estimates on a New Unit. 10% OFF SERVICE $62.00 A/C CHECK **POOL HEAT PUMPS SALES & INSTALLATION** Senior & Veterans’ Discounts (727)447-7212, CAC045888 THE COMPANY YOU CAN TRUST GET IT DONE RIGHT THE FIRST TIME! Service Calls $49.95 24 Hours A Day 7 Days A Week! Commercial And Residential. Licensed/Insured. CAC-1818263. 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ANONA CHURCH 13233 Indian Rocks Road, Largo 33774 Saturday 5/12, 8:00AM-1:00PM


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8B Entertainment Seminole Beacon, April 26, 2018family units during these circumstances. ‘The House of Tomorrow’Genre: Comedy Cast: Ellen Burstyn, Nick Offerman, Asa Butter eld, Alex Wolff, Maude Apatow and Michaela Watkins Director: Peter Livolsi Not rated “The House of Tomorrow” tells the story of a sheltered teen raised inside a geodesic dome who befriends a rebellious kid and forms a punk band to escape an oppressive grandmother, an overprotective father, and the looming legacy of renowned futurist Buckminster Fuller. At age 16, Sebastian Prendergast has spent most of his life with his Nana in their geodesic dome home tourist attraction where she raises him on the futurist teachings of her former mentor Buckminster Fuller in hopes that one day Sebastian will carry Fuller’s torch and make the world a better place. But when a stroke sidelines Nana, Sebastian begins sneaking around with Jared, a chain-smoking, punk-obsessed 16-year-old with a heart transplant who lives in the suburbs with his bible-thumping single father Alan and teenage sister Meredith. Sebastian and Jared form a band and with his Nana’s dreams, his rst real friendship, and a church talent show at stake, Sebastian must decide if he wants to become the next Buckminster Fuller, the next Sid Vicious, or something else entirely.‘Disobedience’Genre: Drama Cast: Rachel Weisz, Rachel McAdams and Alessandro Nivola Director: Sebastin Lelio Rated: R From a screenplay by Sebastin Lelio and Rebecca Lenkiewicz, and based on Naomi Alderman’s book, the lm follows a woman (Rachel Weisz) as she returns to the community that shunned her decades earlier for an attraction to a childhood friend (Rachel McAdams). Once back, their passions reignite as they explore the boundaries of faith and sexuality. For more movie news, visit Lee Clark Zumpe is TBN entertainment editor. He can be reached at 727-397-5563, ext. 341, or by email at OPENING, from page 1B The Palladium Whitney James and James Suggs, Friday, May 4, 8 p.m.  Mile-End Trio, Wednesday, May 9, 7:30 p.m.  La Lucha, Thursday, May 10, 7:30 p.m. The Palladium is at 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Call 727-822-3590 or visit Park Performing Arts Center Michael Jackson tribute, Saturday, May 12, 8 p.m.  Matinee Opera Players: “June is Bustin’ Out,” Sunday, June 3, 3 p.m. The Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center is at 4951 78th Ave., Pinellas Park. Call 727-369-5746. The Ritz Ybor Theory of a Deadman, Tuesday, May 22, 7 p.m.  Big Boi, Thursday, May 24, 7 p.m. The Ritz Ybor is at 1503 E. Seventh Ave., Tampa. Call 813-247-2518.Ruth Eckerd Hall Jamey Johnson, Thursday, May 3, 8 p.m.  The Florida Orchestra: Tchaikovsky’s Symphony No. 4; Sunday, May 6, 7:30 p.m.  Joe Bonamassa, Friday and Saturday, May 11-12, 8 p.m.  Brian Wilson, Friday, May 18, 8 p.m.  The Florida Orchestra: Beethoven’s Pastoral Symphony; Sunday, May 20, 7:30 p.m. Ruth Eckerd Hall is at 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Call 727-7917400 or visit’s Smokehouse Magic Giant with Young Rising Sons, Wednesday, May 9, 8 p.m.  Petty Hearts, Friday, May 11, 8 p.m.  The Red Elvises, Saturday, May 19, 8 p.m. Skipper’s Smokehouse is at 910 Skipper Road, Tampa. Call 813-971-0666 or visit Theatre Struggle Jennings and Jelly Roll, Saturday, May 5, 7 p.m.  Morgan Heritage, Friday, May 25, 7 p.m. State Theatre is at 687 Central Ave., St. Petersburg. Call 727-895-3045 or visit sta The Straz Center for the Performing Arts The Florida Orchestra: Tchaikovsky’s Symphony No. 4; Friday, May 4, 8 p.m.  The Florida Orchestra: Beethoven’s Pastoral Symphony; Friday, May 18, 8 p.m.  Travis Greene, Saturday, May 19, 8 p.m.  Shannon McNally, Monday, May 21, 7:30 p.m.  The Florida Orchestra: Patriotic Salute; Friday, May 25, 8 p.m. The David A. Straz Jr. Center is at 1010 N. W.C. MacInnes Place, Tampa. Call 813229-7827 or visit Sun Dome Turnt Up Tour featuring Ying Yang Twins, Chingy, Petey Pablo and Twista; Thursday, May 17, 8 p.m.  Fiesta Maxima featuring Victor Manuelle, Sunday, May 20, 8 p.m. The USF Sun Dome is at 4202 E. Fowler Ave., Tampa. Call 813-974-3004. Lee Clark Zumpe is TBN entertainment editor. He can be reached at 727-397-5563, ext. 341, or by email at lzumpe@TBNweekly. com. For more music and concert information, visit MUSIC SCENE, from page 3B Ruth Eckerd Hall to present Alan Parsons Live ProjectCLEARWATER – Alan Parsons Live Project will return to Pinellas County for one performance Friday, April 27, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Carl Palmer also will perform. Tickets start at $45. Call 727-791-7400 or visit Parsons will be performing with Rock Symphony Orchestra, showcasing his greatest hits, such as “Games People Play,” “Eye in the Sky,” “I Wouldn’t Want to Be Like You,” “Prime Time,” “Damned If I Do” and “Don’t Answer Me.” It was Alan Parsons’ genius as a sound engineer for Pink Floyd’s “Dark Side of the Moon” that brought him to the attention of the music world in the early 1970s. From that springboard, he has gone on to enjoy success as a producer, songwriter and performer. The 11-time Grammy nominee began his storied career as an assistant engineer at the famed Abbey Road Studios working on projects such as The Beatles’ “Abbey Road” and “Let It Be,” and quickly became one of the most sought-after names in the recording industry for his engineering work with Pink Floyd. After earning accolades for his work behind the glass, Parsons, a true Renaissance man and talented musician, formed The Alan Parsons Project, a multi-platinum selling, progressive rock band featuring Parsons, his collaborator Eric Woolfson and a rotating cast of studio musicians. The Alan Parsons Project garnered commercial and critical acclaim for such certi ed Billboard Top 40 hit singles as “Eye in the Sky,” “Time” and “Don’t Answer Me” among other successes. The Alan Parsons Project released 10 studio albums, including “Tales of Mystery and Imagination” (1976), “I Robot” (1977), “Pyramid” (1978), “Eve” (1979), “The Turn of a Friendly Card” (1980), “Eye in the Sky” (1982), “Ammonia Avenue” (1983), “Vulture Culture” (1984), “Stereotomy” (1985) and “Gaudi” (1987). Parsons has also released several solo albums, including “A Valid Path,” his most recent, in 2004. Carl Palmer is a consummate professional, a brilliant technician and a dynamic showman who has thrilled listeners and audiences alike for nearly four decades with some of music’s most memorable bands including Atomic Rooster, The Crazy World Of Arthur Brown, Asia and Emerson, Lake & Palmer. Along the way his dazzling speed and mastery of the drums, combined with his infectious stage personality, have secured for him a respected place in history as one of Rock and Roll’s greatest drummers. 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