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Title: Largo leader
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099643/00027
 Material Information
Title: Largo leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Tampa Bay Newspapers
Place of Publication: Largo, Florida
Publication Date: September 23, 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00099643
Volume ID: VID00027
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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    Section B
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Volume XXXIII, No. 10 www.TBNweekly.com September 23, 2010



MEN- City WRRIS talks over planning area


Danger lurks


Photo by JIM LAYFIELD
A 2 1/2 foot eastern diamondback rattlesnake blends in with its surroundings in Walsingham Park. The
eastern diamondback is the largest venomous snake in North America, some reaching 8 feet in length. They
are feared as aggressive and deadly but are averse to human contact. This rattlesnake held still just long
enough to have its picture taken, and then turned and crawled into the woods.



Chamber recognizes WERCE


flreleSS VOlunteer


Reg iste r for Rays'

postseason tickets
The Tampa Bay Rays have announced
a program that allows fans to register for
the opportunity to purchase tickets for
the 2010 Ameri-
can League Divi-

Fans interested
oulregi terri g
baseball.com and

"oteson Tice
et Opportunity,"
available from the home page. The on-
sale date is to be determined.
"In anticipation of potential postsea-
son games, we are excited to provide our
fans an opportunity to register for the
chance to be a part of these online pre-
sales," said Rays senior vice president
Mark Fernandez. "Wrhile registering, we
recommend that fans 'opt-in' for future
notifications, as that is the most efficient
way for the team to communicate with
fans regarding future ticket opportunities
and all postseason updates."
There is no charge to register. Addi-
tional rules and information are available
at raysbaseball.com.
2010 postseason ticket packages may
be guaranteed by placing deposits on
2011 season ticket plans. To place de-
posits or for more information, contact
the Rays ticket office at 888-FAN-RAYS
or visit raysbaseball.com.

ENTERTAINMENT

Crosby, Stills and

Nash in concert
Crosby,
Stills and
Nah wil
Wednes-
day, Sept.
29, 8 p.m.,
at Ruth
Eckerd
Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clear-
water.
Reserved ticket prices range from
$62.50 to $129.50. Call 791-7400 or
visit www.rutheckerdhall. com or www.
livenation.com.
... Page 8B.

COUNTY

Helping hands
Dan Shannon started volunteering with
Pinellas County back in 2002 after he and
his wife, Evelyn, moved here from East
Islip, N.Y. in 2000. His first assignment
was at the Florida Botanical Gardens ar-
ranging weddings.
... Page 6A.

VIEWPOINTS

The

Inkwell

eAlexandr Caab t
the joys of kitten-
hoo .
... Page 13A.



Business .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..14-15A
Classified .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .5-7B
Community ..... ...1 1A
County .......... .3-6A
Entertainment ... ..3-4,8B
Just for fun .................. .2B
Outdoors ................... .10A


Viewpoints .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .. .13A
Call 397-5563
For News &r Advertising


debate a candidate drew a question and was allowed
two minutes to answer it. Then the next candidate
drew a different question and responded to it. Three
rounds of questions were asked.
Robert Avery, a candidate for Seat 5, was asked
whether he agreed with the city's decision to elimi-
nate the step pay plan increases negotiated by a
union for firefighters.
He said he didn't have a problem with the step
plan because "these guys are going life and limb to

See CANDIDATES, page 4A


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By TOM GERMOND

LARGO City commissioners feel they
are in a stalemate with county government
over boundaries of a planning area.
An agreement between the city and coun-
ty that identifies a Largo Planning Service
Area, established in 2000, will expire on
Sept. 30. City community development offi-
cials said they were contacted in April by
county planning officials to inquire whether
the city wished to renew the agreement
using service area boundaries proposed by
the county. Negotiations were unsuccessful
and several letters were exchanged.


City officials proposed that the city and
county renew the current agreement for two
years using the map that has been in place
since 2000.
'"The PSA (Planning Service Area) is a
valuable tool for planning purposes and it
would be beneficial to keep the agreement
in place," Community Development Dimector
Carol stricklin wrote in an April 19 letter to
county officials.
Brian Smith, director of the Pinellas
County Planning department, said in a
Sept. 7 letter to stricklin that the city's plan-
ning area includes locations such as the St.
Petersburg-Cleanvater Intemnational Airport,


which does not conform to what the county
has defined as an acceptable planning area.
Commissioner Harriet Cmozier said at the
commission meeting Sept. 21 that she
would like to see a letter written by the
mayor in "nice way" to county commission-
ers saying that the city is not getting any-
where with staff and that city
commissioners want to get together with
county commissioners and discuss the
issue.
"Because all we are asking is for the air-
port to remain in our planning district,"
Crozier said.
Commissioner Robert Murray agreed,


saying that a letter from the mayor letting
county commissioners know "where we are
in this stalemate is very important." Other
commissioners agreed.
The interlocal agreement stems fmom the
recognition that numerous parcels of unin-
corporated land subject to the planning ju-
risdiction of the county are enclaves and
could be subject to voluntary annexation by
the city. However, the properties were out-
side the planning jurisdiction of the city.
The agreement says that procedures are
needed to provide for orderly planning for
future development in the unincorporated
area and the city.


By SUZETTE PORTER
The Pinellas Coun-
%el-lealh sDepa t
million to spend on
initiating new poli-
cies to reduce obesi-
ty and smoking,
increase physical ac-
tivity and improve
nutrition.
The health depart-
ment announced
Sept. 15 that Pinel-
las County was one
of 10 communities in


eight states receiving a share of $31 million in federal
health funds to develop policy changes in all sectors of
the community.
Maggie Hall, public information director for the coun-
ty's health department, said work would begin this year
starting with nutrition and physical activity at daycare
centers and schools.
"Childhood obesity is a growing problem and one First
Lady Michelle Obama has picked for her issue," she said.
Hall said the health department applied for $10 million
in March, but received no funding in the first round of
grant awards. During the second round, the county re-


See OBESITY, page 4A


By TOM GERMOND

CLEARWATER- Adedicated communi-
ty volunteer who has been a leading local
advocate in the campaign against human
trafficking was named the Largo Mid-
Pinellas Chamber of Commerce citizen of
the year Sept. 17 at the chamber's annual
meeting.
June Wallace, 75, oversees a 93-mem-
ber coalition of nongovernmental, civic
and faith-base organizations, victim serv-
ice agencies and interested citizens.
"As the facilitation of the Community
Campaign against Human Trafficking,
(Wallace) works tirelessly with local and
regional chapters of Soroptimist Interna-
tional, local businesses, area law enforce-
ment and anyone else who will listen
about the devastating and pervasive ef-
fects human trafficking has on us all,"
said Laurie Bunce, chairman of the
Chamber of Commerce.
Wallace has been a member of Soropti-
mist Intemnational for more than 23 years,
a worldwide organization for women in
management and professions that works


thorough service projects to advance
human rights and the status of women.
Wallace said she was "totally blown
away by this and accepts this with great
humility on behalf of the Soroptimist or-
ganization ...
"We have passed out more than
150,000 of our 'loves me, loves me not
bookmarks' for domestic violence, and
about 50,000 of our teen dating rights
bookmarks. Now we're in bookmark busi-
ness with the campaign against human
trafficking. Those are the centerpieces
that keep us moving fonvard," she said.
Wallace's business background has
been as a certified financial planner. She
is one of the founding members of the
chamber's Women in Business Council
and has encouraged the growth of the
group during the past year.
She also is still active in the Largo Vol-
unteers in Policing, Women in Network-
ing, Pinellas County's Volunteer Corps
Advisory Board, United Nations Associa-
ton of Tampa Bay, the Cleanvrater/Tampa
Bay Trafficking Task Force and is a past
graduate of the Largo Citizens Academy.


Chamber Chairman Laurie Bunce, left, presents the Citizen of the Year honor to June
Wallace.
"If you ask her friends to describe her, ample, and truly living the life of helping
the response you hear will be loving pas- others," Bunce said.
sionate, dedicated, tireless -yes sometimes Other chamber awards were:
a little pushy, woman in her golden years
still making an effort to make life better forSeVO NTE, 14
those around her through leading by ex- a


By TOM GERMOND

CLEARWATER Nearly all candidates for the
Largo City Commission agreed Sept. 20 that commis-
sioners' terms should be extended to four years to
save the city thousands of dollars in election costs.
The candidates discussed the issue at a Largo Re-
publican Club debate at Alfano's Restaurant.
The issue will be on the Nov. 2 ballot in the form of
a city charter amendment.
Last year the city election cost $70,000 for one
seat on the ballot with only two candidates running,
Commissioner Harriet Crozier said, in support of the


amendment.
"This year, we're piggybacking with the county"
and looking to save between $6,000 to $9,000, she
said.
*That's a big savings," she said.
John Atanasio, who is running for Seat 6 against
incumbent Woody Brown and Doug Lardner, spoke
against the four-year terms. He said "he would like to
see new faces on the commission."
"Don't make it comfortable for somebody to sit
there 6, 7, 9, 10, 12 years ..."
The charter issue was the only question asked of
all six candidates. Under the format for most of the


Transit authority director resigns Official offered position in Broward County... Page 3A.


Michael Douglas


reprises role of Gordo

Gekko in 'Wall Street'


Also opening this week is 'You Again,' starring
Jamie Lee Curtis ... Page 1B.


Fight against



obe*t *e

funding lift


"Childhood obesity
IS a gYOW1Hg
pYOblem and one
First Lady Michelle
Obama has picked
for her issue."


- Maggie Hall
county health
de atment


Largo candidates speak out on several issues


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Leader, September 23, 2010


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Photo by MARISSA SEGUNDO
EQ worker, Willie Colbert, left, helps Butch Robertson of Largo unload a backpack filled with paint
cans, a flashlight and assorted small electronics. Robertson rode his bicycle from close to the beach to
Largo's 24-hour Recycling Collection Center Sept. 11 for the one-day event.


Photo by JIM LAYFIELD
Dr. Gabe Vargo talks to children and their parents about some of Florida's birds of prey at Largo's
Mc Gough Nature Parks' 20th birthday Saturday, Sept. 17. The bird pictured is a red shouldered
hawk.


experiences for youth at the Largo Cultural Center. Tickets are $100
per person. Visit LargoArts.com for ticket information or call the box
office at 587-6793."
Silver Screen Classics, A History of the Movies, Thursday, Sept.
30, noon, Largo Community Center.
Description: "Enjoy an afternoon of viewing a classic movie on our
20-foot screen. Refreshments will be sold and information on the
movie will be handed out. Movies are shown in the auditorium."
Call 518-3131 for movie titles and more information.

Do you know a Hidden Hero?
There are so many amazing people in our midst. Help us share
their stories by nominating a Hidden Hero. Call us at 397-5563, or
e-mail us at editorial@TBNweekly.com.


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By SUZETTE PORTER

The state's August unemployment news was a mixed bag higher
unemployment rates and an increase in the number of jobs.
"Although Florida's unemployment rate has slightly increased,
there are still positive indicators of recovery. This is the second con-
secutive month with an increase in the number of jobs from the pre-
vious year," Agency for Workplace Innovation Director Cynthia R.
Lorenzo said in a press release.
According to the numbers released Sept. 17, Florida's unemploy-
ment rose to 11.7, 0.2 percentage points higher than July's rate.
Unemployment is up 0.3 percentage points in Pinellas County
with August coming in at 12.1 compared to 11.8 in July. The coun-
ty's unemployment rate is 0.8 percent higher than August 2009.
Pinellas County's August labor force was reported at 452,419 as
compared to 451,958 in July and 450,981 in August 2009.
Liberty County reported the lowest unemployment in the state at
7.5 percent. Hendry County had the highest at 20.6 percent. Pinel-
las ranked in the middle at No. 34 out of 67.
The national unemployment rate for August was 9.5 percent.
The Tampa-st. Petersburg-Clearwater metropolitan statistical area
ranked No. 12 among the state's 23 areas, coming in at 12.6 per-

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cent. Last month, the local MSA reported the highest number of job
losses. In August, the local area lost 4,300 jobs and ranked No. 2 for
the most jobs lost. Miami-Fort Lauderdale-Pompano Beach MSA
ranked No. 1 with 6,200 lost jobs.
statewide, there were 7.2 million jobs in August, up 29,800 jobs
compared to the same period of 2009. This is the second annual in-
crease in jobs since 2007.
Private education and health services continue to lead with
33,500 added jobs.



Tampa Airport

651srr
SIreith [Imo l


Leader, September 23, 2010


By SUZETTE PORTER

In an unexpected move, Pinellas suncoast Tran-
sit Authority Executive Director Tim Garling an-
nounced his resignation on Sept. 15.
His last day on the job will be Oct. 18.
In a letter to the PSTA board, Garling writes,
"with mixed emotions, I am writing to inform the
PSTA Board of Directors that I have been offered
the position of director of transit for Broward
County Florida."
Garling did not apply for the job in Broward
County, according to Bob Lasher, manager of
PSTA Community Relations. The job offer came as
the result of a recommendation from his former
boss.
"He (Garling) says that he wasn't looking for a


new job," Lasher said. "He says that his
former boss worked in Broward and
recommended him for the position. Tim
says the call and offer were 'out of the ,
blue' and that he'll miss the area and ,
our award-winning beaches dearly.
"For those of us who have worked
with him, there's no doubt about how
much he loves the Tampa Bay area."
In his letter, Garling said that Tim Garl
Broward County Transit is the second
largest transit system in the state and provides
about approximately 40 million rides on an annual
basis. In comparison, PSTA's total ridership is 12.2
million annually, according to psta.net.
"Providing public transit service to the 16th
largest county in the United states offers signifi-


cant challenges and opportunities for me
professionally," he said.
Garling began work at PSTA in 2007
after a six-month nationwide search. He
has nearly 30 years in the transportation
industry. His salary is $153,524.
Lasher said the board would appoint an
interim director and begin a new search
for Garling's replacement. Meanwhile, the
gPSTA directors will handle his duties.
"We have really good experienced direc-
tors who can do the job in the interim," Lasher
said.
He said under Garling's leadership, a momen-
tum had been built for improving transit in Pinel-
las and the Tampa Bay area.
"He's been working really hard and has built up


a coalition to move transit forward in the area,"
Lasher said. "There's no controversy here. Tim
spent his whole life in New York and Portland. He
loves our beaches. He loves Tampa Bay."
Garling spoke about the progress made in his
resignation letter.
"I would like to commend the PSTA Board of Di-
rectors for your leadership in charting a practical
vision for not only the transit system, but also the
economic development, land use and long-term fu-
ture of Pinellas County.
"~The future success of the transit system, as well
as the public's approval of a long-term sustainable
funding source, will require the development of a
shared vision, community wide partnerships and
persistence. I am confident in Pinellas County's
ability to make the 'vsion' a reality."


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OBESITY, from page 1A


ceived $4.85 million about half of the requested amount.
"So we have to go back to work on our plan and do some retool-
ing," she said.
The grants come from the Prevention and Public Health Fund, a
component of the Affordable Care Act, Health and Human Services
Putting Prevention to Work program. The Centers for Disease Con-
trol and Prevention administers the program.
Pinellas County will use its money to work on changing public
policy, not an individual's behavior, Hall said. She used the seat
belt law as an example.
"We all knew it was a good thing to buckle up, that it was a good
idea," she said. "But, it had to become a policy and then a law that
could result in a ticket. Compliance wasn't as good until it became
a law."
Another example is the Clean Air Act that resulted in smoke-free
work places. Until there was a law that said otherwise, people


Leader, September 23, 2010


By SUZETTE PORTER

Mail ballots are growing in popularity in Pinel-
las County.
In the Aug. 24 primary election, nearly 59 per-
cent of voters participated using a mail ballot.
Less than 2 percent voted early at one of the Su-
pervisor of Elections offices and just over 39 per-
cent took that traditional trip to the polls on
Election Day.
"We're really happy our voters understand the
convenience of choosing that method (mail bal-
lot)," said Nancy Whitlock, communications di-
rector for the Supervisor of Elections Office.
Voting by mail has many advantages, she said,
including giving voters more time to study the
ballot and make decisions. In addition, the paper
ballot voters receive in the mail is identical to the


ballot available during early voting and on Elec-
tion Day at the polls.
The Elections office mailed 4,200 ballots to
military personnel and overseas voters for the
Nov. 2 general election on Sept. 16. Workers
began sending out an additional 238,700 to local
registered voters on Sept. 20.
The last day to register to vote for the Nov. 2
election is Oct. 4. Oct. 27 is the last day to re-
quest a ballot be mailed, although a ballot can
be picked up at any of the Elections offices
through Election Day. Early voting is scheduled
Oct. 18-31.
The August primary set a record in Pinellas for
the highest percentage of mail ballot voters of
any countywide election. Prior to that, the 2009
St. Petersburg Municipal Election held the
record with 51 percent participating via mail bal-


lots.
The 2008 election started the trend with a 400
percent increase in requests for mail ballots hap-
pening between the presidential primary and the
general election. Whitlock attributes the increase
to the change in the county's voter system that
allowed the same ballot to be available whether
voting at home or at the polls.
"Having the same ballot changed some minds,"
she said.
Mail ballots took the place of absentee ballots
in 2001 when the state passed election reform
laws. The legislation went into effect in 2002.
Whitlock said another benefit of the increasing
popularity of mail ballots is that it saves money.
She said as more people vote by mail, fewer
polling places are needed, thus cutting down on
the number of poll workers that must be hired,


and fewer ballots have to be printed for polling
locations.
Having more people vote by mail also speeds
up availability of results after the polls close.
State law allows mail ballots to be opened six
days before Election Day. Election workers begin
running mail ballots through the optical scan-
ners on the Wednesday before but suppress the
results until after the polls close, she said.
Early voting hours, in effect Oct. 18-31, will be
between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m., allowing more time
for people to cast ballots after work.
Elections offices also will be open from 8 a.m.
to noon on Saturday and Sunday. In addition,
drop off locations for mail ballots will remain
open on Election Day.
To request a mail ballot and additional infor-
mation, call 464-6788.


By JULIANA A. TORRES

CLEARWATER Cathy Larkin-Richards has
played a number of roles in the lives of the children
she represents over the last seven years.
As a guardian ad litem, she is their voice in
court when their parents abuse or neglect them or
when the adults in their lives end up in jail or ad-
dicted to drugs. She makes sure they have cloth-
ing, school books, teddy bears, bicycles and
blankets. She's delivered dozens of birthdays,
Christmases and holidays to their doorsteps.
She makes sure their parents learn how to be-
come better parents, or she finds a close relative
who will do a better job. She's ushered at least four
children through the process of being adopted into
a new family.
She's been called "Aunt Cathy"' and "Grandma."
Some children, not understanding the Latin part of
her title, call her their "guardian angel," maybe not
unintentionally. One 8-year-old girl called her
"guardian ad lightening."
'They're just neat kids that bond to us quickly,"
she said. "As a guardian, we're a constant pres-
ence, sometimes the only consistent person in
their life. We help the system provide for the child."
Sometimes, what a child needs most is the per-
sistence of a "squeaky wheel," someone who fights
for their best interest and needs, she said.
Larkin-Richards, of Seminole, is a full-time vol-
unteer with the Guardian ad Litem Program for
Florida's Sixth Judicial Circuit Court, which en-
compasses Pinellas and Pasco counties. Around
3,000 children are under supervision in the Sixth
Circuit, about 900 in Pasco County and 2,100 in
Pinellas County. They represent 10 percent of all
court-supervised children in the state of Florida,
more children than any other circuit handles.
The court decides the fate of children who are
victims of neglect or abuse. In such cases, both the
mother and father are each represented by a
lawyer, one the state is required to provide if they
can't afford it,
No one is required to speak for the child. So, in
the most difficult or contested cases, a judge will
order a guardian ad litem as an independent voice
on the child's behalf.
"The judges want us on these cases because
they know that they're going to give information
from us, the guardian ad litem, that they wouldn't
get from anyone else," said John Zucker, commu-
nity relations coordinator and five-year volunteer
for the program. "Nationwide studies have proven
that the judges follow our recommendations 80 to
90 percent of the time. If they don't, it's because
the law won't let them."
Children who are represented by a guardian go
through the state courts twice as fast, with half as
many ending up in a foster home, Zucker said.


The problem is, the circuit's 650 guardians can
cover only half of the children in the system,
Guardian Ad Litem Circuit Director Donna Ras-
mussen said.
'W~e don't have enough resources. We handle the
more serious cases," she said. "Unfortunately, a lot
of the stories are similar."
Often drugs are involved, sometimes physical
abuse. Other times, parents are in and out of their
children's lives or just can't afford to care for them
properly.
Guardians do more than represent children in
court. Their job is to get to know the children
through monthly visits and through their own in-
vestigative work. They need to be the eyes and ears
of the state team put together to protect the chil-
dren, said Zucker, who hosts weekly orientations
for new guardians.
"Just because a child has fallen into the system,
they should have everything you'd like your chil-
dren to have. What we do is try to maintain that
normalcy for them," he said. "We don't expect the
guardian to spend any of their money. They just
need to see the need, communicate that and we
will work to fill that need."
Zucker calls it the "fairy godparent" part of a
guardian ad litem's role. One of his first cases was
a family of three children whose father had beat
them with a stick and slammed his daughters
against the wall by their hair. After the state re-
moved them from that situation, Zucker learned
that the oldest 13-year-old girl had lost her glasses
and was struggling in school without them.
He called his guardian ad litem case coordinator,
who knew where the girl could get an eye exam
and glasses for free.
(YTwo days later, the young lady had her new
glasses," Zucker said. "It might have taken a
month for the state bureaucracy to accomplish
what we accomplished here in a very short amount
of time."
Later, after the children were placed back with
their mother, Zucker got a call from her, when the
colder months set in. The Guardian Ad Litem
Foundation of Tampa Bay, an associated nonprofit
that raises funds on the program's behalf, gave the
mother $200 so she could buy warmer clothes for
her children that she otherwise couldn't afford.
The cases guardians take on usually last at least
a year and average about 18 months. As a rule,
each case requires six to 10 hours a month.
Guardians try to provide the children they repre-
sent with more than the basic necessities. Children
removed from an abusive situation often arrive at
their new home with nothing but the clothes on
their back. A simple blanket, which the guardians
keep stocked in their office, can help create a sense
of belonging.
''These children are forced into the system and


Photo by JULIANA A. TORRES
Volunteers john Zucker, left, and Cathy Larkin-Richards discuss the ins and outs of representing children in
court as a guardian ad litem.


they did nothing wrong," Susan Neville, a guardian
ad litem and president of the Guardian Ad Litem
Foundation. ''There's no real comfort level for that
child, nothing they can call theirs. Mom and Dad
screwed up, but they get to stay in the house and
it's the child who has to move."
Mike Bailey of Palm Harbor retired as principal
at San Jose Elementary in Dunedin in 2007. His
friends thought he might be crazy for when he
began considering becoming a guardian ad litem,
given the 32 years he spent dealing with children
in the school system.
His pastor had a different perspective.
"Mike, you know, you've been training your
whole life for this calling," Bailey remembered him
saying.
Bailey hasn't regretted the decision.
"My heart really is with the kids," he said. "I just
think every kid deserves a chance. A lot of the
times, we are that chance. We jump through the
hoops to make it happen."
Under the threat of state budget cuts, the
guardians in the sixth circuit lobbied every state
legislator whose district covered one of the chil-
dren they represented and asked them to spare
the program. This year, the budget didn't get cut.
However, given the poor economy, the program's
goal of giving every neglected or abused child a


guardian ad litem to represent them is still a los-
ing battle.
'The number of children going into the system is
still increasing," Neville said.
Still, the program's motto, "Just One" empha-
sizes the impact a guardian can make, even if they
take on just one case. Many take on about three
cases. The program advises against more than five,
though Larkin-Richards' case load far surpasses
that.
"Our guardians tend to go the extra mile, and
then a wee bit more," Neville said. 'The turnover
rate is nonexistent. Our guardians are committed
to the program. And no one does this to get rich."
Larkin-Richards disagreed.
'W~e do get rich soul-wise," she said.
Orientations for prospective guardians ad litem
are held every Thursday in the program's fourth-
floor offices of the Pinellas County Criminal Justice
Center, 14250 49th St. The application process in-
cludes an extensive interview, a background check
and training.
The next 30-hour training class will be held on
Saturday for five weeks starting Oct. 9, from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Pasedena Community
Church, 227 70th St. S, St. Petersburg.
Call 464-6528 or visit www.guardianadlite
m6.org.


Commissioners have tough choices to
make, she said, and "in making them,
we have to think about who it is going to
affect."
"Hopefully, the $2 million for next
year is that last time for a while we have
to cut," she said.
Robert Hunsicker, who is running for
Seat 5, was asked whether all law en-
for cement agencies in the county should
be consolidated.
"Definitely not," he said.
He said Largo has an "excellent police
department" and the "sheriffs depart-
ment isn't doing that bad, but the quali-
ty of service in terms of response time is
really lacking."
He also said the city has more say
over law enforcement by having a police
department.
"If we give up our police department,
we can't fire the sheriff," he said.
Lardner was asked how he would help
the business community along West
Bay Drive in the redevelopment section.
He suggested reducing the speed limit
and looking at the parking situation.
"I think by slowing down the speed
limit you could get the attention of peo-
ple to focus more," he said.
He also said having more events
downtown could attract more people to
the area, such as an event called Third
Night in Safety Harbor that is held on
the third Friday of every month.
"I've been there," he said. "It's hun-
dreds of people."
Taking advantage of Ulmer Park to
have concerts and other events will
bring people from the beaches and be
beneficial to downtown, he said.
"You have to have something that has
attraction value," he said.


CANDIDATES, from page 1A

protect us day in and day out."
Because the city wasn't willing to put
the step plan on hold, there will be more
arbitration "to try to figure out how we
are going to pay our firefighters now."
He said the city should have accepted
the magistrate's recommendation,
shelved the step plan for a few years and
then re-evaluate it.
Atanasio was asked whether the city
should continue to run the city's golf
course.
He said he has lived in Largo for 34
years, and "for all the time I have lived
in Largo ... the golf course has lost
money each and every year."
"The golf course is a nice venue to
have in the city, but I believe it should
be privately controlled," he said.
Commissioner Woody Brown was
asked how he would encourage citizen
participation in local government.
Brown said he sees 30 to 40 people
every day, and encourages them to get
involved with advisory boards and at-
tend the citizens academy to learn more
about how the city works.
The city has several events, such as
the Halloween Spooktacular, that attract
many Largo residents and get them in-
terested in the city.
"Many of those events don't cost the
city anything," Brown said.
Crozier, who holds Seat 5, was asked
whether the city should cut services or
use reserve funds in anticipation of hav-
ing to reduce its budget by $2 million to
$3 million.
"We have already over the last five
years cut $10 million," she said, "and
some services may have to be cut."


-1
Photo by BOB McCLURE
After nearly five years of construction, the new $77 million John's Pass bridge opened for traffic in both directions Sept.
10. The Florida Department of Transportation project, which began in January 2006, features dual 12-foot lanes in each
direction, 8-foot sidewalks on each side, four observation decks and a new bridge tender house. The bridge is 8 feet
higher above the pass and the channel underneath is 40 feet wider.


would have continued to smoke at their desk, she said.
It also was a policy change that resulted in more healthy choices
at fast food restaurants, such as salads and grilled chicken instead
of fried.
The health department itself has a new policy to stock only
healthy snack and drink alternatives in its break room vending ma-
chines. She said employees can still bring in sugary drinks and
less-healthy snacks, but they are no longer available to purchase
inside the building.
''The products (in the vending machines) must meet nutritional
guidelines," she said. "We changed the policy in the building, but
we did not mandate that our employees not make other choices."
Hall said food programs and vending machine choices in schools
were another area that could use a policy change. She said making
vending machine changes in schools was a bit tricky because sales
of snacks and drinks generate revenue.
She said the recommendation is to remove sugary drinks and re-
place them with Gatorade, juice or water. Fried snacks can be re-
placed with baked ones, and other healthy choices can be added.


Pinellas County's schools are making progress in improving nu-
trition, Hall said. She recommended a website, nutri-cafe.com
where students and parents can go to see food choices available
and calculate calories and nutritional information about the offered
meals. She said parents also could send a message to cafeteria
workers that restricts foods their child can have.
The grant money will provide funding for a team of nutrition and
activity consultants to work with childcare centers, restaurants,
worksites and other agencies to provide effective and sustainable
methods to promote healthy behaviors in nutrition and physical ac-
tivity, according to a press release about the grant.
Each year, seven of 10 Americans die from problems with chronic
diseases such as heart disease, cancer, stroke and diabetes. More
than 75 percent of the nation's health care spending is on those
same chronic diseases.
The grant money is part of the federal government's plan to pre-
vent and control chronic diseases by taking local action.
"It's all about setting new policies and providing healthy alterna-
tives to people," Hall said.


4A County


November general election ballots in the mail


Guardians ad litem give voice to neglected children


Bridge opening





















































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Police arrest suspects on narcotics charges
IARGO Largo Police Department officers made several arrests of
subjects selling narcotics Sept. 15
Detectives from the Largo Police Department's Special Operations
Unit, members of the Tactical Apprehension Team, officers from the
Problem Oriented Policing Team and Largo K9 Officers joined forces in
an effort to deter drug dealing in two areas of the city.
The efforts took place in two areas of the City where drug transac-
tions have been blatantly occurring. The areas are Adrian Avenue/In-
dian Rocks Road and Dodge Street/Roosevelt Boulevard.
Officers set up in these areas to purchase drugs from street level
dealers.
The following subjects were arrested for selling drugs: Frederick
Williams, 20, sale of crack cocaine and possession of crack cocaine;
Marvin Walton, 39, principal to sale of crack cocaine; Devan Hamilton,
27, sale of crack cocaine and possession of crack cocaine.
John Collins, 31, sale of marijuana, possession of marijuana, traf-
ficking in vicodin, trafficking in percocet; Nathan Bergstrom, 31, prin-
cipal to sale of marijuana and possession of marijuana.
Additionally, as a result of these efforts, five vehicles were seized
during the commission of these felonies. Police officials said future ef-
forts will take place to ensure deterrence of drug dealers in these
areas.

Driver arrested after blood tests results
IARGO Pinellas County Sheriffs deputies arrested a Largo man at
his home on Sept. 16 after blood tests taken after he crashed into a
guardrail on the Indian Rocks Bridge on July 18 revealed alcohol and
drug use.
According to the sheriffs report, Benton D. Kirk, 28, crashed his
1994 Acura Integra into a guardrail and palm tree on the west end of
the Indian Rocks Bridge. Several witnesses told deputies that they saw
the driver traveling at a high rate of speed. Kirk was transported to the
Bayfront Medical Center by air for treatment of life-threatening in-
juries,
Tests results showed that Kirk had alcohol and several drugs, in-
cluding oxrycodone, diazepam, alprazolam, midazolam, nordiazepam.
methadone in his blood at the time of the crash.
He was charged with one count of DUI and one count of DUI with
property damage.
He was booked into the Pinellas County Jail and released on bonds
totaling $1,500.
The investigation continues.

Two arrested in home burglary
IARGO A 21-year-old man and a juvenile, both from St. Peters-
burg, have been charged with burglarizing a home at 129 Harbor View
Lane on Sept. 19.
According to the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office, the homeowners
were awakened by noises at 2:41 a.m. and found two young men in
their living room. The intruders fled out a back door to the patio and
were chased by the male homeowner who fired one shot into the air
before getting into his vehicle to search for the suspects.
Sheriffs K9 officer Robert Livernois and his partner Kosmo were
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blocks away. They had in their possession a backpack and another
bag containing burglary tools, a stun gun and some items taken from
the home, according to the PCSO report.
Joshua Leverock, 14, and Almedin "Mickey" Kamberi, 21, are
charged with felony armed robbery and possession of burglarious
tools.

Operation pill popper nets arrests
CLEARWATER Pinellas County Sheriffs Strategic Diversion Task
Force arrested 90 of 175 suspects during Operation Pill Popper II on
Sept. 15.
Charges included conspiracy to distribute oxycodone, doctor shop-
ping, obtaining a controlled substance by fraud, trafficking in oxy-
codone, trafficking in hydrocodone, sale of oxycodone and other drug
related crimes.
The command post was set up at the Eddie C. Moore softball com-
plex in Clearwater.
According to detectives, of the 175 suspects, 52 suspects were ar-
rested prior to the roundup; 38 were arrested during the roundup.
Sixty-eight of the 175 suspects have been identified by detectives as
being part of an organized group involved in committing these crimes,
Detectives said oxycodone, 30 milligram, (Roxcicodone brand name)
appears to be the pill of choice for traffickers and abusers in the
Tampa Bay area. The suspects sought and arrested in this case are es-
timated to have obtained and/or sold in excess of 100,000 oxycodone,
30 milligram pills since January 2010 with a street value of $1 million
to $1.5 million.
In addition to oxycodone, suspects also sold or obtained, alprazolam
(Xanax) methadone, oxycontin, hydrocodone, diazepam (Valium) and
carisoprodol (Soma).
The Pinellas County Sheriffs Strategic Diversion Task Force is com-
prised of detectives from the Sheriffs Narcotics Division, and detectives
from St. Petersburg, Clearwater Police and Largo Police Departments.
This investigation also was conducted in conjunction with Clearwa-
ter Police vice and narcotics and the DEA Tampa District Office Tacti-
cal Diversion Squad.

Man travels to Pinellas to doctor shop
INDIAN SHORES A man from Hyannis, Mass., was arrested Sept.
14 after allegedly traveling to Pinellas County to doctor shop for pain
medication.


According to the sheriffs report, a local doctor's office notified the
sheriffs office on Sept. 1 that a patient, Ronald David Kimball, 53, was
possibly doctor shopping. The doctor's office had been notified by an-
other doctor's office in Winter Park that Kimball was seeing multiple
doctors to obtain oxrycontin and oxycodone without their knowledge.
Detectives learned that Kimball was seeing three doctors repeatedly
each month to obtain drugs illegally and that he had committed 16
doctor-shopping crimes since May 2009. In some cases, Kimball would
see two doctors the same day, the report said.
On Sept. 14, detectives were notified by the local doctor's office that
Kimball was at the office attempting to obtain another prescription.
Detectives went to the office and notified patrol deputies to respond for
assistance. As one of the deputies arrived at the doctor's office in Indi-
an Shores, Kimball ran out the back door, the report said.
After a 45-minute search, he was located under a walkway bridge to
a mangrove area that led to the Intracoastal Waterway. He was arrest-
ed without further incident. Deputies located a U.S. Airways boarding
pass in Kimball's possession.
Upon investigation, detectives discovered that Kimball had flown
from Boston to the Tampa Bay area on the morning of Sept. 14. His re-
tumn flight was scheduled that afternoon back to Hyannis.
Kimball subsequently complained of chest pains, the report said,
and he was transported to a local hospital. He was later released and
transported to the Pinellas County Jail where he remains. His bonds
total more than $900,000 on 29 separate charges. His jail report lists a
Clearwater address.
The investigation continues.

Stolen swans reported
PALM HARBOR Two black swans named Precious and Survivor
were reported stolen from the Sherwood Forest Recreational Vehicle
Park at 175 Alt. U.S. 19 on Sept. 16, according to a Pinellas County
Sheriffs report.
The RV park manager, Jennifer Wallis, called the Sheriffs Office at
2:45 p.m. to report that two of the four swans in the pond on the prop-
erty had been stolen the report said. She told deputies that one of the
residents, who provides care to the swans, saw all four of them on
Sept. 14, but the next day, one of the swans was gone, and by the fol-
lowing day, a second had disappeared.
Anyone with information is asked to call the Sheriffs Office at 582-
6200.


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The Seminole High School Marching Band and Guard will be marching in the 2010 Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade". There
has never been a high school marching band invited from Pinellas County, Pasco County, or Hillsborough County in the 84 years
that the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade" has been in existence. Until now...! We are proud to have this wonderful
opportunity.
Taking a band of 160 members and 23 chaperones over 1,000 miles will require a great deal of fundraisers. Car washes, tag
days, candy sales and band appearances cannot possibly provide the $1,700 per student necessary for this trip.
We are asking your help to sponsor a student, one of the 60 students in danger of being left behind. We know you will want to
join us in providing the necessary financial resources that will make it possible for our nationally recognized band to participate
in this famous 2 1/2 mile parade. rn~imcls:n! s hllnlnn
For information contact Tom Lewis, Macy's Steering Committee Chair at TLewis55@tampabay.rr.com
Donations may be sent to:


SHS B5and Boosters
8401 131st St. N., Seminole, FL 33776
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Click on "March to Macy's 2010 Thanksqiving Day Parade" then click on ~Dnt~ in center of page.


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Leader, September 23, 2010


By PINELIAS COUNTRY COMMUNICATIONS


Shannon's love of teaching and people is lifelong. He was employed
for more than 27 years with Long Island's Belmore-Merrick Central
High School district, first as a Spanish teacher, then transitioning into
the role of guidance counselor for all incoming foreign students.
"I enjoy teaching tremendously," Shannon said. "I wanted to take the
skills I have and apply them to what I'm doing now."
Another skill Shannon is able to apply is writing. In
,"n January of this year county staff asked him to take
I over writing and editing the volunteer newsletter, the
Ids Volunteer Voice. According to strickland, his help is
"He comes up with the story ideas," said strick-
Svo lunteerS land. "It's all him ... It would not be getting done, if l
didn't give it to him, literally."
"Violunteers don't get paid, but if they did their total contributions
would exceed $2 million to the county," Shannon said. "So, it's an ab-
solute win-win partnership for everybody."
Shannon and his wife have been married for 39 years, raised three
children and have one grandson. According to him, moving to Florida
was one the best things they ever did, another is volunteering.
"It keeps me sharp," Shannon said with a big smile. "T~his is abso-
lutely the best year I've had."
Pinellas County volunteers can expect to make a difference in the life of
their community, while exploring interests, sharing knowledge, assisting
others and making fiends. For more information, visit www.pinellas
county, org/ volserve, email volunteers ~pinellasmounty. org or call 464-
3945.


IARGO The afternoon sun warms the whitewashed beaded board
walls inside the old Harris schoolhouse at Heritage Village. Pinellas
County volunteer Dan Shannon, 70, briskly arranges a few chairs at
the head of three tables pushed together in the center of the classroom.
The setting is a familiar one for Shannon. For the last
11/2 years he has conducted Pinellas County's volun- |
teer orientations, welcoming each new group with a HI
fresh, buoyant enthusiasm that never seems to wane. h
"It's like doing it for the very, very first time because h
the group that comes to me ... they're coming for their
first time, Shannon said. "I'm their welcome mat, in a at standing
sense, to Pinellas County volunteering."
Shannon's passion for his role is contagious. Watching him welcome
new arriving volunteers is reminiscent of a proud father in the receiving
line at his daughter's wedding.
He started volunteering with Pinellas County back in 2002 after he
and his wife, Evelyn, moved here from East Islip, N.Y. in 2000. His first
assigmnent was at the Florida Botanical Gardens arranging weddings.
He took on his present role as volunteer orientation facilitator in 2009.
According to Human Resources technician and volunteer supervisor
Carol Strickland, Shannon is a highly valued member of the Volunteer
services team.
"I know that if I can't attend (orientation), I know it's in good hands
... He is tickled to death to speak to our volunteers. He's a former
teacher. He loves to get in front of people and teach people."


I I-, m
Dan Shannon, 70, started volunteering for the county in 2002.


Public hearing scheduled on water, sewer rates
By SUZETTE PORTER The increase would affect residents who live in unin- ance the budget. Tampa Bay Water, which provides Retail water, $4.78 per
corporate areas, as well as residents of Largo, Semi- drinking water to Utilities, raised its prices. Chemicals charge, $3.35
Pinellas County residents can have their say about nole, Kenneth City and the county's beach needed to keep the system clean and treat wastewater Wholesale water, $3.295~
proposed increases for water, sewer and reclaimed water communities. also have increased. Retail claimed water, w
rates during a public hearing on Tuesday, Sept. 28, 6:30 Sewer bills also would go up an additional 51 cents a If approved, new rates would be effective for billings month; user fee, $8 a mon
p.m., in the Fifth Floor Assembly Room on the Pinellas month for customers using 6,000 gallons of water a on or after oct. 1, 2010. 1,000 gallons
County Courthouse, 315 Court St. in Cleanvrater. month. The proposed rates are: Retail reclaimed water ~
According to information from Pinellas County Utili- Reclaimed water bills would increase $5 for a typical Retail sewer, $3.84 per 1,000 gallons; basic rate user fee, $14 a month; user
ties, if county commissioners approve the rate increases, user who is connected to the system and paying the charge, $10.50. The basic rate charge is billed bi-month- lons.
bills would go up by $1.07 a month for customers who monthly user fee. ly whether the water is on or off. For more information, v
use 6,000 gallons of water a month. Utilities staff says the increases are necessary to bal- Wholesale sewer, $2.96 per 1,000 gallons org/rates or call 464-4000.


1,000 gallons; basic rate

9 per 1,000 gallons
ith availability charge, $7 a
th; user fee, 64 cents per

without availability charge,
fee 64 cents per 1,000 gal-

isit www.pinellascounty.


CLEARWATER The Clearwater Police Depart-
ment is participating in a national prescription
drop-off campaign, National Pill Take Back Initia-
tive, in conjunction with the Drug Enforcement Ad-
miniStration and other agencies. This will allow
CitiZenS to safely discard expired, unwanted or un-
used prescription medications as part of the ongo-
ing effort to address the prescription drug abuse
problem.
The event is set for saturday, Sept. 25, 10 a.m. to
2 p.m., at Westfield Countryside Mall in the Sears
parking lot, 27001 U.S. 19 N. People can drop off


their medications for safe collection and disposal
with no questions asked. The program is intended
for private citizens and not for commercial use.
In addition to getting drugs off the streets, this
initiative also helps improve water quality because
proper disposal of medicines can help alleviate the
issue of trace amounts of pharmaceuticals that
have been detected in some drinking water systems
around the country, a Clearwater police press re-
lease said. Disposing of unused medicines down the
toilet or sink drain can contaminate the aquatic en-
vironment.


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Let us tell our readers aboul your business. Phone Don Minie at 727-409-5252 or e-mail mminie5382@aol.com Qluestions @ mark~allrealtive.orq.

Need A Roofer You Can Trust? Cockney Roofing Has BBB
Rating of A+!
Cockney Roofing was established in 1997 by its President,
Charles Conlon and incorporated in the State of Florida at that
time. They have been a Better Business Bureau Accredited
business since March 1998. This means they support BBB's
services and meet the BBB Accreditation standards. Cockney
Roofing also participates in the BBB Identification Program and
has agreed to use special procedures including arbitration, if
necessary to resolve disputes. We teHl you aHl of this so you can
feel assured that by choosing Cockney Roofing you have
chosen a company with an A+ Rating with the BBB and your
work will be done to your satisfaction. They are licensed by the
Construction Industry Licensing Board #RCOC67101 and the
rinenlas county construction License Board #C-7838. As storms Now is the time to make small repairs
surge aHl around us, the law of averages says one wiHl hit us before they become large problems!
soon. Don't wait until the roof starts to leak and the rains won't stop long enough to make
repairs. Call Cockney Roofing now @ 727-521-2222 for a FREE ESTIMATE. Thirteen years in
business and located at 14481 Oliver St., Largo.
Kitchen & Bath Showcase, Inc. Guaranteed Start and
Finish Dates, Financing Available!
Kitchen Bath & Showcase is owned and operated by Bob Elder and
Nicole Elder the same experts in Room Additions & Remodeling,
Inc. This firm is celebrating its 50th Anniversary this year. Noticing
an increase in cabinet sales they decided that a showroom with
many samples seemed to be in need, and they created Kitchen &
Bath Showroom. As a full service contractor they can take your
pfO c~t frOm plans to completion or you can browse the many
tangible samples and order and instaHl yourself. They specialize in
Innovative Design, Problem Solving, Renovations, Additions,
Kitchen Remodels and Bath Additions. Chosen by Qualified
Remodeler Magazine as one of the top 500 remodeling companies
in the country to receive the "QUALIFIED REMODELER AWARD Visit the showroom at 11240 Park
FOR 2003 THRU 2010. Professional services cover every aspect of Blvd. in Semmnole
remodeling, including: Architectural design, Demolition, Excavation, Foundations, Framing,
Electrical, Plumbing, Cabinetry, Countertops, Sculptured Tiling, Floor Covering, A/C-Heating, Ceilings
and Walls. WHEN ONLY THE BEST WILL DO! Call: 727-391-8260. Licensed #CGC1511547, Bonded,
Insured, Financing Available. Members: NKBA & TBBA
Kayak the #1 Beach in North America. Call
SAIL HONEYMOON, INC. 727-734-0392
Sail Honeymoon offers a wide variety of kayaks and Windrider
Trimaran sailboats, fast, fun and easy to sail. Whether you're
new to the area or a long time resident, you must experience
and explore the beauty that surrounds us. St. Joseph's Sound is
bordered on the west by Honeymoon Island and Caladesi Island,
both unspoiled barrier islands and part of our state park system.
Caladesi Island is the true jewel voted the #1 beach in North
America 2008. With beautiful white sand, ample shells and bird
nesting areas, it's only a 15 minute paddle from the rental Well stocked with sail boat and kayak
location. You'Hl find Sail Honeymoon, Inc. weHl stocked with rnas orsrain edd
fresh quality equipment. Affordable rates, Discounts for groups of 6 or more boats. All prices
include taxes, paddles, flotation devices and a brief "how to' for beginners. They are located on the
Dunedin Causeway since 1992 at 61 Causeway Blvd. in Dunedin, Fl. Treat yourself, family, and
friends to a memorable day. Phone 727-734-0392 with any questions that cannot be answered on
their website. www.sailhonevmoon.com. You can see aHl boat sizes and rental prices there.

Moss Feaster Funeral Home's Seremity Gardens Memorial
Park is known for its Beauty!
Moss Feaster Funeral Home makes preplanning easy with
their Four Easy Steps: REFLECT: Take time to think about the
type of funeral you want (Traditional, Celebratory, or
Somber). RECORD: Your recorded wishes wiHl ensure they wiHl
be carried out. SHARE: It's important to share these wishes
with your loved ones. Use their complimentary pre-planning
guide and notify your family of its location. SUPPORT: Support
your plan with funding thus relieving your family of
additional stress. If location and beauty is important, Moss
Feaster's Serenity Garden Memorial Park is situated on 38
acres which includes two lakes providing a peaceful setting for
reflection. Abundant with lush greenery, large shade trees and
colorful gardens add to the unique character of this respected
place of remembrance. A New Lakeside Abbey Mausoleum with
over 300 crypts has just been constructed and offers Climate Ms ese uea oeWl
Control, True Companion, Side-by-Side Crypts and Lakefront Help You Pre-Plan Your
Crypts. The new mausoleum also has 48 Exclusive Interior Arrangements mn Four Easy Steps.
Glassfront Niches for cremation families. Moss Feaster Serenity Gardens is located at 13401
Indian Rocks Road, Largo. All Moss Feaster Funeral Home services wiHl exceed expectations and
the standard of service is 100% guaranteed. Contact them at 727-595-2914 or
www.mossfeasterlargo.com.


Lexa
Lexa is a 4-month-old female
calico kitten. She is very
sweet, loving and playful. She
will do fine with other friendly
cats. She is spayed and current
on her vaccinations. To adopt
this cutie, call Pat at Second
Chance for Strays at 535-
9154. Visit www.secondchan
cefo rstrays.petf inder.com.


Mahalo
Mahalo is a sweet, 2-year-old
female kitty with adorable
markings. She enjoys spending
time with people and snuggle in
your lap. Mahalo loves to "talk"
to you and to be petted. Adopt
her at the Suncoast Animal
League, 1030 Pennsylvania Ave.
in Palm Harbor. Call 786-1330.


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8A


Leader, September 23, 2010


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9A


Leader, September 23, 2010


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Family Owned & Operated





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Shop at Home Service
Hours: M-F 9-5 Sat. 10-2
11Roni Rominnia Rlnd e


~on t MiSs Visiting our Tropical Garden Showcas ag
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Family Owned~ and Opelrted **
RnM nr Chris Snadancinn awar~e Wn Will Parennally Slonarvise All nur Inhs Frnm Start To Fini<:hi


r? Large Hazardous Tree Removal Specialist
~-Profesalonal Tree Trimming
? Storrn/Hurricane Preparation
Licensed & Insured Free Estimates
St. !Pete 727-7527-9868
Clearwate 727-441-8525
Palm H3arbor 727-78-17 l71


Serving Pinellas Since 1969
*All Types of Reroofing
*Residential & Commercial
*Maintenance & Leak Repairs


Member Dunedin
Chamber
of Com me rce


State LicA#RC29027393
PCCLB10315
Licensed& Insured


Talented Beyontd Tile1~


ROOFING' ~-
REPAIRED or REPLACED
*Rotted Wood Replacement
*Ridge & Soffits Vents Installed~
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+ Plywood side construction
+ Dovetailed wood drawer boxes


+ 3/4" Thick laminated shelves
+ Self-closing, full extension, undermount heavy-duty drawer glides
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+ Full overlay doors


13533 66th Street North, Largo
727-585-2816
Just North of Ulmerton Road


~Famzry owned
e6 Operated


165532 S61295 Hdson
Just South of Little Road


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Photo courtesy of NATALIE ROBINSON

hik Whitflaf Lata tc gS toi rk.nc I sd~fiish bi 28 while
ounce weight.

The event will benefit Tampa Bay Watch, allowing the foundation to
continue its mission of protecting and restoring the marine and wet-
land environments of the Tampa Bay estuary through scientific and
educational programs.
The tournament will be a four-person scramble with a maximum of
128 players. Players of all abilities are welcome to participate. Prizes
will be given for top teams, men and women's longest ball, closest to
the pin, hole-in-one and putting contests.
The entry fee includes greens fees, cart and lunch. Various sponsor-
ship levels are available.
To register, call Celeste Noren at 424-9416 or visit www.tampabay
watch.org.
Tampa Bay Watch is working to preserve the delicate ecological bal-
ance that exists in Tampa Bay. A nonprofit organization established in
1993, Tampa Bay Watch performs a variety of habitat restoration and
protection activities throughout the year, utilizmng thousands of volun-
teers to help the bay recover from its environmental problems.

Philippe to host nature walk
SAFETY HARBOR A free guided nature walk will be offered Satur-
day, Sept. 25, 9 to 10:30 a.m., at Philippe Park, 2525 Philippe Park-
way.
Attendees will leamn park history while exploring nature. Closed-toe
shoes, water, sunscreen, a hat and insect repellent are recommended.
Registration is required. To register, call 669-1947.

Weedon to host exhibit
Sl'. PETERSBURG Marine Landscapes and Wildlife of Florida, an
exhibit showcasing the underwater landscapes and wildlife scenes of
artist C.W. Tanner, will be on display through Thursday, Sept. 30, at
Weedon Island Preserve Cultural and Natural History Center, 1800
Weedon Drive NE.
Tanner's fine oil paintings and limited edition prints are vivid yet
whimsical and realistic, but with a touch of fantasy.
Visitors can enjoy the exhibit during normal center hours. Hours
are Thursday through Saturday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 453-6500 or
visit www.weedonislandpreserve.org.

Weedon to sponsor photo contest
Sl'. PETERSBURG Tampa Bay Estuary Photo Moments, an exhib-
it showcasing the work of area photographers, will be displayed as
part of the National Estuaries Day Photography Contest on Saturday,
Sept. 25, 2 to 3 p.m., at the Weedon Island Preserve Cultural and Nat-
ural History Center, 1800 Weedon Drive NE.
Contest winners and prizes will be awarded saturday, Sept. 25, 2 p.m.
Call 453-6500.


Frenchy's to host golf tourney
CLEARWATER Frenchy's Restaurants in Clearwater Beach is
scheduled to host a golf tournament with all proceeds benefiting Big
Brothers Big Sisters.
Frenchy's 22nd Annual Grouper Golf Classic will be held Sunday.
Oct. 3, noon, at Countryside Country Club in Clearwater. This year's
tournament is expected to attract about 50 teams, all to raise financial
support necessary to support Big Brothers Big Sisters.
Golfers will enjoy a full day of golf with greens and cart fees includ-
ed; on-the-course competitions and giveaways; boxed lunch; free beer.
soda and water; dinner and awards ceremony at the clubhouse; and
raffle prizes.
Golf foursomes start at just $400. Sponsorship opportunities also
are available for businesses hoping to gain exposure among Pinellas
County business leaders.
Michael "Frenchy" Preston, owner of Frenchy's Restaurants in
Clearwater Beach, started the tournament in 1988 to raise money and
awareness for Big Brothers Big Sisters. During his 20+ years of in-
volvement with the agency, Preston has served on the Board of Direc-
tors, volunteered as a "Big" himself, and encouraged community
involvement through special events.
Sponsors for this year's event include: D-Mar General Contracting &
Development, USAmeriBank, Pepsi, Nicholas Financial, HSN, Great
Bay Distributors, and Countryside Country Club.
For registration or sponsorship information, please contact Dawn
Scott, events coordinator at 518-8860 or DawnS@bbbspe.org

Native landscape tour set
The Pinellas chapter of the Florida Native Plant Society will host its
fourth annual Native Landscape Tour will be Saturday and Sunday.
Sept. 25 and 26.
The tour happens over two days, with south county homes open on
Saturday and north county homes on Sunday. The south county tour
will include seven residential yards in St. Petersburg. The north county
tour will feature six residential yards in Dunedin, Belleair, Largo and
Seminole.
The tour will give visitors a glimpse at what is possible when con-
ventionally landscaped yards are transformed into native plant habi-
tats that are environmentally and wildlife friendly. These yards have
reduced or zero lawn areas and use less water, fertilizer and pesticides.
Tour-goers will have the opportunity to talk to the homeowners and
leamn what inspired them and how they accomplished the creative
changes to their yards. Native Plant Society members will be on hand
to answer questions about native plants and natural landscaping con-
cepts.
Tickets for each tour are available for a suggested donation of $5 ($8
day of event). The tours are self-guided, with participants following the
map in the provided tour booklet. Carpooling is encouraged.

Tilox Niste cotc1 e0 I dia R ks Ra Lr go. Call 595-2073

CHANGE YOUR THINKING
iD CHANGE YOUR LIFE!
SConscious voU ARE A SPIRITUAL BINBG E DOWEDHWITH THEDPOWER TROOUH
Uv q4 THE USE OF THE MIND GOD GAVE YOU. WE LL SHOW YOU HOW
THROUGH CLASSES AND SUNDAY SERVICES.
B CENTER FOR CONSCIOUs LIVING
~sUNDAY SERVICEs 10AM
6152 126TH AVE., #501 727-538-0900
LARGo, FL 33773 www.CONSCIOUSLIVING.ORG



e-E ditxons


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Heirs of Promise Church
"A Non Denominational / Spirit Filled Church"
8771 Park Blvd. Seminole
Corner Ir a Blod. & StarkeN Rd. next to Saue-a-Lot
Sunday Service........................................100 AM
Children's Church......................................100 AM
Pastor Jim &l April Thursday Midweek Service...............................7:0 PM
Licensed &
Ordained Bible Foundations Class Nursery
SThrough Contemporary Worship Prayer
8 Rhema Bible 397-r0806 www~heirsofpromise, com


Friday, Sept. 24 7:30pm
Largo Community Center ..
65 Fourth Street N.W., Largo
Internationally known Minister
Musition Votalist Songwriter with over 40 years of ministry.
Churches of allI Faiths are Welcome! FREE ADMISSION!
Come expecting aI miraclle for you anti your family! Rev. Harold Lewis


&&e--zed~ ded 7'ri~ Dozee-to-zy
TELL TH E PUBLIC ABOUT YOU R SERVICES, CALL 397-5563


~ Obituaries

Wilfred J. "Bill" SCULLARD
86, passed away in Denver, Colo. on August 29, 2010. He was born in
Detroit, Mich., and resided in Largo, Fla. He was preceded in death by his
beloved wife, Bernice. He is survived by daughters, Pamela Milne (John),
and Susan Thomson (Neil); sisters, Margaret Brown and Gladys
Vnon gaen ch1 den s eleo 111 Choelin,w Ank ewn ai brnnie. special
Remembrances may be given to a charity of your choice.
Edward A. "Eddie" BETTS
A loving husband, father, grandfather and great-grandfather,
80, of Largo, Fla. and Maggie Valley, N.C., passed
peacefully into Heaven on September 13, 2010, in his Largo
home. He was bomn November 17, 1929 in Columbus, Ohio,
to Earl and Helen Betts. Eddie was the proud operator of
both Eddie's Park Gulf in Pinellas Park, Fla., and Mel &
Ed's Glass in Clearwater, Fla. He was an Army Veteran of the Korean
War. Eddie was preceded in death by his sisters, Edna and Mary, and
brother, Melvin. He is survived by his loving wife of 55 years,
Barbara; daughters, Debbie Raines of Largo, Sandy O'Shields and
husband, Marshel O'Shields of Safety Harbor, Fla., and Kathi Haschke
mad husband, Dr. Randy Haschke of Mesa, Ariz.; grandchildren Derek
Secor of Sand Point, Idaho, Kayla Raines of Clearwater, Trey
O'Shields of Safety Harbor, Trevor O'Shields of Safety Harbor, and
Bryton Haschke of Mesa; and great-granddaughter Savannah Raines of
Clearwater. Funeral services were held Saturday, September 18,
2010 at Anona United Methodist Chapel in Largo, with burial at
Serenity Gardens Memorial Park. Memorial contributions can be made
in Eddi 'ts name tooshe Aeainae mCanc~eroSsoFeetyterConndoenceonmay be


St. Cath-erine of Siena
CathOlic ChlUrChl
DAILY MASS: Monday Friday 7:00am
Monday & Wednesday 11:00 am Saturday 8:00 am
iT~BPCONFESSION SCHEDULE:
Monday & Wednesday 10:30 am 10:50 am
Saturday 3:00 pm 3:50 pm
WEEKEND MASS: Saturday Vigil 4:00 pm
Sunday 7:00 am & 9:00 am (Family Mass)
I1:00 am (Traditional Choir) 6:00 pm (Contemporary (hoir)
Parish Administration Office 727-531-7721 www.SCOSParish.org
sosl 0




Cand lelig ht Service with Acoustic Music
Sun days @ 5:15pm
Sunday Morning Services:
@ 8:45am* & 11am*
*nursery available
455 Missouri Ave. Largo, FL
across from Largo High School P


Tell the Public
About Your Services
Call 397 -5563


Leader, September 23, 2010


Thursday's full moon will be a
much welcome sight for anglers.
Last week's low tides made for
tough fishing for all species. Red-
fish encounters are becoming
more numerous; schools of what
are most likely pre-spawn fish
should group up with the onset of
the full moon and its fast moving
tides,
Target schools of redfish on the
lower than normal low tides for
this time of year. Edges of grass


flats, over sandy bottom, have
been the preferred habitat for the
redfish even when the tide does
come up.
Deeper water fish may give up
their location by creating muddy
areas that can easily be spotted
when the suns up. My advice to
you would be to target any of
these mud balls that you come
across.
These redfish aren't up shallow
like you might normally find


Trout are congregating in a bit
deeper water somewhere in that
3- to 5-foot range. Look for those
areas that have plenty of pot-
holes. These areas are full of
trout.
Although they are mostly on
the small side there are some
keepers to be caught. The added
bonus to this deeper water is that
if you drift along with the wind
you can cover a huge amount of
water and catch a variety of


species.
This is an excellent time and
place to take a kid fishing. Drift
with a popping cork and a live
whitebait or even a soft plastic jig
and you can catch trout, jacks.
ladyfish and mackerel till your
arms are tired.
The beach fishing remains
good for Spanish mackerel. Large
Spanish can be chummed in
when the tide is moving. Look for
the birds and anchor up-tide.


Chum with frozen chum blocks
as well as live and cut pilchards.
Until next week get bent!
Tyson Wallerstein can be
reached at capt.tyson@hot
mail.com. To get a jish photo in
the paper, send the photo
along with your name, when
and where it wats caught to ed
itorial@TBNweekly.com or mail
it to Tampa Bay Newspapers,
9911 Seminole Blvd., Sem-
inole, FL 33772.


Fish Tales
Capt. Tyson
Wallerstein


them so don't overlook any activi-
ty. Look for yellow tail jacks to be
mixed in and around the schools
of reds. So if you're catching
some decent sized jacks you're
probably in the right area.


or visit www.wilcoxnursery.com.
Twigs and Leaves Nursery, 1013 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. St. S.,
St. Petersburg. Call 822-5400 or visit www.twigsnleaves.com.
*Cool Ponds, 2001 Bayshore Blvd., Dunedin. Call 738-4974 or visit
www.coolponds.com.
For information, visit pinellas. fnpschapter. org/nativetour/.

FHS to meet
CLEARWATER The Florida Herb Society will meet Tuesday, Oct.
19, 6:30 p.m., at the Clearwater Garden Club, 405 Seminole St.
Refreshments and herbal swaps will begin at 6:30. Willow LaMonte
of~hillow's Herbal Delights will speak about growing from seed (includ-
ing medicinal seeds) and how to increase germination by giving them
what they need.
The society's goal is to educate members and the general public in
the growing and preservation of herbs for use in culinary, medicinal
and decorative purposes.
Visitors are welcome. It is free to check out a meeting. For those who
join, cost is $25 a year. Call Emily Wenzel at 365-8574 or e-mail
emily@floridaherbsociety. org.

Orchid society to host annual show, sale
LARGO The Florida West Coast Orchid Society will host its annual
show and sale Oct. 1-3 at Minnreg Hall, 6340 126th Ave. N.
Show times will be Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and
Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Entries must be received between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. on Friday. The
ribbon and AOS judging will be Friday night.
The event will feature vendors, snack bar and hourly raffle. There
will be a potting booth and culture classes on Saturday and Sunday.
Call Brent at 460-4606, e-mail brent@irbhardware.com or visit
FWTCOS.org.

Garden club to host doodad sale
ST. PETERSBURG The Garden Club of St. Petersburg will host its
annual plant and garden doodad sale Friday, Oct. 1. 1 to 7 p.m.; and
Saturday, Oct. 2, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., at the Garden Club center, 500
Sunset Drive S.
All plants are grown by the Garden Club Members and all proceeds
help support the many community projects that the club works on
through out the year. There will be hundreds of plants such as hibis-
cus, crotons, orchids, kalanchoes, lilies, femns, herbs and caladiums as
well as many different trees and vines.
Call Astrid Suau at 894-2566 or e-mail Asuau@tampabay.rr.com; or
call Bonnie Bowen at 526-6117 or e-mail mbowenO3@tampabay.
rr.com.

Dunedin Cup, regatta set
DUNEDIN The 26th annual Dunedin Cup and Kiwanis Regatta is
set for Friday, Oct. 1 through Sunday, Oct. 3.
The Dunedin Cup sailboat race this year joins with nine other races
on Florida's west coast as a sanctioned event in the sailors' quest for
the West Florida Performance Handicap Racing Fleet "Boat of the Year
designation.
This year's event is sponsored by the Dunedin Boat Club and the Ki-
Wanis of Dunedin and features sailboat races, and a festival in Edge-
Water Park that includes a children's art tent, music, games, food.
craft vendors, and the Little Hearts Car and Bike Show. Races and fes-
tiVitieS start at 10 a.m. and continue until 4 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 2.
with additional racing on Sunday, Oct. 3.
The festival supports a youth sailing program that fosters responsi-
bility, team-building, sportsmanship and fairness.
Visit www.dunedincup.org, call 734-3749 or e-mail rcollman@
collma-karsky.com.

Horticulture extravaganza set
TAMPA District VIII of the Florida Federation of Garden Clubs Inc.
will sponsor a horticulture extravaganza Thursday, Sept. 30, 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m., at the Tampa Garden Clu, 2629 Bayshore Blvd.
Seminar speakers will include Michel Pollen, from Art Stone, on or-
chids; Michael Manlowe, from Twig &r Leaves, on native plants; Tom
Wolfe on bromeliads; sweetwater Farms on organic community gar-
dens; and Bill Warren on amaryllis. Vendors will be available during
the seminars.
Cost is $10 a person which includes lunch. Advance reservations
are required. Checks may be made payable to District VIII and mailed
to Jean Skoien, 828 Davis Blvd., Tampa, FL 33606-4025.
Call Jill Anderson at 798-1970 or e-mail jillandersn@aol.com.

Golf for the Gulf to benefit Tampa Bay Watch
GULFPORT Golf for the Gulf will take place Monday, Oct. 4, at
Pasadena Yacht and Country Club, 6300 Pasadena Point Blvd.
Registration will begin at 8 a.m. and will be followed by a 9 a.m.
shotgun start. Lunch will be presented at 1:30 p.m.


Pe!r KoKa KunghFunA aa nh

Group classes or private lessons
Call about Seniors' Tai Chi classes
727-559-7757


1 OA Outdoors


Look for schools of redfish that frequent the low tides


Briefs-


9210


n FOR PEOPLE THAT ARE

HU RTING
PROGRAMS AND SERVICES FOR CHIL
OUGADULTS, SENIORS, DEAF, RECO1

FRDA ?
10:30 AM


727-585-9969


www.pDoplarao.ora





The Largo Elks and Largo Fire and Rescue Local 2427 hosted a fundraiser for Muscular Dystrophy
Association and local charities on Aug. 28 at the Elks Lodge. From left are Frank Russell, exalted
ruler, Largo Elks; Allison Kerns of St. Petersburg, state poster child for MDA; and Dale Rosko, Largo
Fire Rescue President IAFF Local 2427. Live auctions, silent auctions, games and a buffet dinner
raised more than $5,000 for the MDA, the firefighters charity, and $2,000 for local charities
supported by the Elks. In attendance were the MDA poster child, Allison Kerns, her parents, Michael
and Katy Kerns and a MDA representative, Paula Orandash.


Photo by TAMMY CHURCH
Tammy Church of Largo was watching fireworks on the beach and captured an image she called "A
fireworks fairy." She took the picture with her cell phone.


(1 ~ ~ 133 66t St.CI N.13 iT









VOE NUS Cloure Mirplbcom & erteapy


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Leader, September 23, 2010


more for each palm. Jakob has
earned an additional 40 merit
badges since Eagle for a total of
61 badges.
Ben Riggs was designated as a
Tenderfoot, the first advancement
in rank upon joining the Scouts.
Merit Badges were awarded to
Harley Acuff, Michael Asciutto,
Devin Ferretti, Morgan Ferretti,
Michael Darnell, Jakob Fritz,
Austin Fortucci, David Grossman,
Devin Howey, Eli Karr, Justin
Lee, Eric Nevitt, Ethan Smith and
Tommy Warrant.

Seminole First
Rapt HCist Ch rh
SEMINOLE Experiencing
God's Blessings in a Confused
World, a revival service, will take
place Sunday through Wednes-
day, Sept. 26-29, at Seminole
First Baptist Church, 11045 Park
Blvd.

nm. ad 6 pm. an ,o 30

Bill Coffman of Westview Bap-
tist Church, Sanford, will lead the
services.
In order to make it easier for
families to attend, a light dinner
will be provided Monday through
Wednesday, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.
Preschool childcare will be provid-
ed at all services.
Call 392-7729.

United Universalists
Of ClearWater
CLEARWATER "SheVolution,"
a Powerstories Theater produc-
tion, will be presented Saturday,
Sept. 25, 7 to 8:30 p.m., at the
United Universalists of Clearwa-
ter's Octagon Arts Center, 2470
Nursery Road
"SheVolution," a celebration of
women, will feature drumming,
stories and songs by women,
about women and for all people.
UUC and Powerstories will ben-
efit from people experiencing the
performance and getting ac-
q ain dh withdtheeUUC. The tic ed

Powerstories. Both are nonprofit

orTikt ea be reserved in ad-
vance by calling Powerstories The-
atre at 813-205-3451.
Call 531-7704 or visit www.uu
clearwater.org.

Calvary Episcopal
Church
INDIAN ROCKS BEACH The


16th Annual Blessing of Animals,
sponsored by Calvary Episcopal
Church and Pinellas Suncoast
Fire and Rescue, will be Saturday,
Oct. 2, 10 a.m. All pets and their
favorite people are invited.
Pet food donations will be ac-
cepted for the Beach Community
Food Pantry's efforts to help
needy families care for their pets.
Calvary Episcopal Church is at
1615 First St. in Indian Rocks
Beach.

Boca Ciega DAR
chapter to meet
ST. PETERSBURG The Boca
Ciega chapter of the Daughters of
the American Revolution will meet
Saturday, Oct. 2, 11 a.m., at Pic-
cadilly Cafeteria, 1900 34th St. N.
Designed for those looking for a
women's lineage organization that
will fit into their busy life, the
group promotes topics such as

ne otsm an c omnit serie
and program, named DAR 101,
will introduce interested ladies to
the Daughters of the American
Revolution. The chapter meets
first Saturdays, September
through May, 11 a.m.
The meeting is free; attendees
must pay for their lunch.
To R.S.V.P., call 526-3116 or
visit www.bocaciegadar.org.

Beth-El Shalom
SI'. PETERSBURG Eat Smart,
free healthy eating classes, will
take place first Sundays starting
Oct. 3, 5 p.m., at Beth-El Shalom,
1701 29th Ave. N.
Classes will include cooking
demonstrations and a vegetarian
potluck. Attendees will learn how
to eat healthier, make friends and
enjoy the fellowship.
All are welcome. Admission is
free. Call 345-7777 or visit
www.Jewishheritage.net.

Victory House seeks
female VOlunteer
The Victory House Ministry, a
youth-oriented organization, is
looking for a female volunteer to
assume chaplain duties in the
evenings through its program at
the Pinellas Regional Juvenile De-
tention Center at 5255 140th Ave.

The individual will have over-
sight responsibilities; she should
have a strong willingness to work
with youths.


Call Harold or Helen Roederer
at 397-7795.

Good Samaritan
Church
PINELLAS PARK Harold
Brockus will be installed as Pas-
tor Emeritus on Sunday, Sept.
26, during the 10:30 a.m. service
at Good Samaritan Church, 6085
Park Blvd.
The Rev. Brockus was called in
1969 to implement the merger of
the former First Presbyterian
Church of Pinellas Park with the
United Church of Christ to devel-
op community ministries.
The name "Good Samaritan"
was chosen to fit the renewed
mission and eventually the cur-
rent sanctuary with offices and
meeting rooms was built. During
his 33 years as pastor, Brockus
actively worked for reconciliation
in the local civil rights struggle,
fo aila d me so mis, fu tce
rights, for youth services and


peacemaking.
He is currently president of the
local chapter of Americans for the
Separation of Church and state.

St. Patrick
Catholic Church
LARGO The 2010 Fun Fair
will run Thursday through Sun-
day, Oct. 7-10, at St. Patrick
Catholic School, 1501 Trotter
Road.
Hours will be Thursday, 6 to 10


p.m.; Friday, 5 to 11 p.m.; Satur-
day, 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.; and Sun-
day, noon to 6 p.m.
The fair will feature more than
30 rides and games as well as a
flea market, bingo and food. Suite
Caroline will perform Thursday, 7
pm.
Ride tickets are 20 for $17.
Food tickets are four for $1. Pro-
ceeds will help the school and
students with investments in
technology and scholarships.
Call 742-9091.


COmmunity 11 A


Elks fundraiser


Fireworks fairy


Here and there


Friends of the library
host book sale
aro rr sLARGO The iFriendtsi ofe
book sale Saturday, Sept. 25, 9
a.m. to 3:30 p.m., in Jenkins
Room B of the library.
All books are 50 cents each.
Buy two and get one free. Pro-
ceeds will benefit the library, 120
Central Park Drive.
Call the Largo Library book-
store at 586-7392.

New 50+ singles
club meets
LARGO A new 50+ singles
club will meet Fridays, Sept. 24
Oct. 29 and Nov. 26, 6:30 to 7
p.m., at the East Bay Country
Club, 702 E. Bay Drive.
A free introduction to ballroom,
social and Latin dances will be of-
fered along with an introduction
to dance components such as
bagh ncistnpbuioun swin miok

recall instructor Jon Tebo at
368-8584.

Boy Scout Troop seeks
new members
LARGO Boy Scout Troop 465,
sponsored by St. Patrick's
Catholic Church, 1507 Trotter
Road SW., is reorganizing for the
year and meets each Tuesday
night in the church school cafete-
ria from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
Troop 465 has been continually
chartered and serving boys sixth
grade and up since 1965. Scout-
ing provides a program for youths
designed to build character, de-
velop personal fitness and train-
ing in participating citizenship.
M nthlyocameping and other activ-

Call the council at 391-3800 or
join the troop at its Tuesday night
meetings at St. Patrick's.

Scouts honored

hel CurtB o on rs on Sp41 9
at the Lodge of their sponsor,
Largo Elks 2159. The Court of
Honor acknowledges Scouts
awards and achievements. A total
of 37 merit badges were awarded
and two milestones were
achieved.
Jakob Fritz earned his triple
gold palm, his eighth Palm Award
after earning his Eagle rank.
Twenty-one merit badges are
needed to reach Eagle and five








Leader, September 23, 2010


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/ was born in New Orleans. My family still lives here. We have
to restore the Gulf communities for the shrimpers, fishermen,
hotel and restaurant owners who live and work here.
-Iris Cross, BP Community Outreach


No oil has flowed into the Gulf for weeks. But we know this is just the
beginning of our work. BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup
in the Gulf and that includes keeping you informed.

Restoring Gulf Communities
We can't undo this tragedy. But we can help people get back on their feet.
We have been working with impacted communities since day one.

Partnering with local governments and community organizations, my job is
to listen to people's needs and frustrations and find ways to help. We have
19 community centers and teams in four states, listening and helping.

Restoring The Economy
BP is here in Gulf communities with shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and
restaurant owners, helping to make them whole.

More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have
already gone to people affected by the spill. We have committed a
$20 billion independent fund to pay all legitimate claims, including lost
incomes until people impacted can go back to work. And none of this
will be paid by taxpayers.

BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism
recover and bring people back to the Gulf beaches.

Restoring The Environment
We're going to keep looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams
will remain in place for as long as it takes to restore the Gulf Coast.

And we've dedicated $500 million to work with local and national scientific
experts on the impact of the spill and to restore environmental damage.

Thousands of BP employees have their roots in the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know we haven't always been perfect, but we will be here until the oil
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal. We will do
everything we can to make this right.


For general information visit: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816


restorethegulf.gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BPAmerica
YouTube: BP


For claims information visit: bp.com/claims
floridagulfresponse.com


bp


@ 2010 BP, E&P


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Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife










Leader, September 23, 2010 13


Hi, Huskies. This is Ollie Freeman, your
class secretary. Sorry I missed the past two
issues, but I was tied up with legal stuff. I
caught my husband (you remember Clyde
Fenstip, the wrestler with the lisp) having a
fling with his speech therapist (a woman,
thank God), so I called a divorce lawyer and
now Clyde can't even muster a stutter.
I have lots of class notes to report, thanks
to you guys. I'm afraid I had to do some edit-
ing, however. The libel laws pertain even to
the alumni magazine of dear old Clydesdale
College.
"Busy Bob" Bumell has continued his hus-


Clydesdale Fight Song, "Roll on, Huskies, roll
on!" Makes the tears start, just to hear


Driver's Seat
Bob Driver


about it.
In the "small world" category, try this on
for size: Lance Fullick and Harry Fenster-
macher hadn't seen each other for 15 years.
They never expected to bump elbows again.
But when Lance was released from prison
after doing four years for creative check writ-
ing, guess who is his parole officer? Good old
Harry, that's who. Lance said his conviction
was a bum rap, and I believe him. In his days
at Clydesdale, Lance could barely write his
own name. (Only kidding, Lance).
Ralph Vinning, that world traveler, writes:
"Just got back from my first trip to Florence
and all its art museums. I've never been more
fed-up with looking at the Virgin Mary and
angels. Didn't those people ever think of any-
thing but religion? I got so tired of holiness I
went searching for a good old-fashioned pomn
video, and I struck out completely. So here's
a tip for all of you tourists: skip Italy."
Thanks, Ralph. You always did know the in-
side dope.
If you've visited your favorite book store
lately, you've surely seen Hannah Winston's
most recent novel. It's set in a college campus
in the 1980s. It contains a lot of undergradu-
ate hanky-panky, plus a guide on how to use
cocaine as a booster when taking exams. If
some of the book's characters seem familiar
to you, don't be surprised. This may explain
why Hannah was always scribbling notes to
herself during campus beer parties.
Cecily "Slim" Antrim writes that she has
done some fancy re-design on her bosom.
"'They're fake, and they're spectacular!" she
said. She added that she's now in New York
City and has dated several of Donald Trump's
henchmen. "I know enough about that comb-
over cowboy to bring him to his knees if I
wanted to," Cecily boasts. Go get 'em, girl!
Send Bob Driver an e-mail at tralee71@Qcom
calstnet.


grandson about it, he said, 'Gammy, what is
a ho?' Aren't kids cute?" (Why can't more of
you Huskies come up with alumni notes like
that?) .
Harold Yorkins posted this note for us: "All
of you, stay out
;ited your of my face. You
,k store lately, used to make
'fun of me, but
ly seen Hannah now I'm a coun-
lost recent ty commissioner
and I don't need
et in a COllege you and your
he 1980s. It belated friend-
ship. Especially
01 Of YOU, Sandra
.ate hanky- Flinker!" (Any-
body remember
a guide on how Harold? I don't.)
ine as a booster Longtime art
professor Niles
g exams. Rappoport now
has a small stu-
dio in Greenwich
Village. Two years ago he married Jeff
Inkster, a fellow painter. Just goes to show
you that Clydesdale graduates can be just as
"with it" as anyone else, right?
Can love of sushi bind old friends together?
You bet it can! Helen (Farmer) Malone writes
that she and Buffy Looner, Sara (Jones) Mas-
seter, Blinky West, Muffin (Linsdale) Zucker
and Christine (Forester) Panzarella meet once
a month for a sushi feast at a really neat
restaurant on the Main Line. They cap off the
luncheon by holding hands and singing the


tling ways, it seems, and
is now under indictment
for fraudulently using the
assets of several hundred
retirement homes in Ohio
to build a hedge fund that
went belly up in the 2008
Wall Street disaster. But I
bet Bob can talk his way
out of this one, same as
he used to do (am I right,
girls?) .
Reme mb er Bi lly
Cleaver, the campus
newspaper editor who
said he would one day
win a Pulitzer? Seems he
became a foreign corre-
spondent. He was recently


If yOU'Ve Vis
faVOrite boo

yOU Ve Sure
Winston's m
HOVel. It' S S
campus in t
COntainS a 1(
undergradu
panky plus
10 USe cocaj
When takin~


captured in northern Iraq by renegade Kurds
and is now being held for $100,000 ransom.
Anybody out there like to send a few bucks
to get Billy back? I've got the right address.
Sherillee Dawson says she was walking
along in Houston recently and spotted
George Rackisham, or so she thought. When
she approached and called his name, the
man said, "My name is Shareem. I am new
from Syria. You are pretty. Are you a ho?
May I kees you?" Sherillee said, "I got out of
there fast. When I told my five-year-old


A recent morning I woke up at about 6 to a
small animal dangling from his claws from
my right foot. The previous morning, my hus-
band was awakened at 5:30 by a small, rough
tongue incessantly licking his chin and tiny
claws kneading his neck. Oh, the joys of kit-
tenhood.
Nick and I adopted Simon from Save Our
Strays after Simon's sister appeared as a pet
of the week in the Clearwater Beacon.
Simon's playfulness and brains coupled with
his cuddliness and motorboat purr helped
him win out over his pretty but quiet and
sleepy sister and his other siblings.
We already had my two cats, but I thought
Nick needed a cat he could call his own. I was
right. Simon is wonderful company for Nick
when I am running around with a crazy
schedule. Nick would joke that my cats are
his stepeats, since I'd adopted them from an-
other rescue service in college before we had
met. While he loves them, there was some-
thing that just didn't feel his about them.
Simon is his. Or, better yet, ours.
I'd forgotten something, though. I'd forgot-
ten that having a kitten is much like having a
toddler. A toddler with claws. A furry toddler
with much less of a grasp on the English lan-
guage. There's the unfathomable amounts of
energy, such as when Simon literally takes
laps around the bedroom, leaping up and
over the bed, shooting under the bed, out the
other side, around the corner of the room
and back again. There's also the teething,
when Simon had to chew on everything -
toys, hands, toes, his own tail. Then there are
the early mornings if Simon wakes up, he


Tankpa Bay
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Apollo humors Simon and gently plays with
him. However, as any older sibling will, Apol-
lo grows weary of Simon play attacking him
all the time. It's common to hear a thunder-
ing of paws and then see a tiny, gray tabby
catapult off of Apollo, either leaping all the
way over him or landing on Apollo's back in a
very Tigger-esque manner. It's in times like
these when Apollo perfects his hiss and looks
toward us with desperate eyes that seem to
beg for respite from this tireless fuzzy shad-
ow. Nonetheless, I have the feeling that the
two of them will be great buds when Simon
matures a little more.
Adara, on the other hand, my 6-year-old,
long haired Siamese/ragdoll mix, has no
tolerance of this new creature in her apart-
ment. She starts nasty or at least loud -
cat fights that caused us to sequester
Simon in the bedroom with us at night
while the other two cats had the rest of the
apartment to themselves. Poor Simon still
flattens himself to the floor in submission
when Adara approaches. We're still work-
ing out what we can do to help Adara feel
less threatened or territorial, and although
she has gotten better, they still haven't
worked everything out yet.
Despite these few issues, Simon has been
the perfect addition to our little family and
has brought all of us save for Adara closer
together. He knows when one of us is upset
and comes over to cuddle and purr until we
feel better. He is like our first kid together a
living being that is ours together. Simon filled
a space in our hearts that we didn't even
know was waiting for him.


The Inkwell
Alexandra Caldwell


doesn't care if it's 4 in the morning. He's up
and he wants food and attention.
The intense playfulness is perhaps one of
the most enjoyable of Simon's toddler antics.
We love sitting on the couch and watching
Simon amuse himself as he climbs to the top
platform of his cat tree, lies on his side and
pulls himself around and around the pole
with his claws, as though he is winding him-
self up. When he tires of that, he'll change
focus and chase his tail. He'll see it hanging
off the side of the platform and try to out-
smart it by going underneath the platform to
catch it on the other side. That usually does-
n't go too well.
Just like a toddler, Simon will play hard
and then get particularly mischievous and
troublesome right before he crashes and
sleeps for hours. But however frustrated we
get when he has attacked our feet for the mil-
lionth time in a row, he'll then cuddle up next
to us in a purring, kitty contortionist ball of
love. Our hearts melt all over again,
Of course like any new addition to the fam-
ily, there is sibling rivalry and dynamics to
contend with. Apollo, my 6-year-old, fat,
black cat, has accepted his role as big broth-
er with weary patience. It seems like he un-
derstands that Simon is just a kid who wants
to play and hasn't learned all the rules yet.


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`PF 0*IPuperchain


EDITORIAL










Largo city commissioners are exploring ways to help get the Largo
Golf Course back on solid ground financially.
In recent months they've unveiled a marketing plan to help increase
revenue at the golf course.
They also plan to get opinions from private enterprise on how to
make it profitable and also may consider leasing it. City commission-
ers expect to transfer $200,000 from their operating fund to the golf
course fund in the next fiscal year.
The weather and the economy are major factors in the poor revenue
stream at the golf course. Certainly, city officials can't control those
factors.
They also said that renovations at the golf course in 2007 may have
contributed to the decrease in business. Some players may have gone
to other links and decided not to return.
So, as some commissioners have pointed out, why weren't city offi-
cials more aggressive about marketing the golf course when it was ren-
ovated?
City commissioners will evaluate in six months whether the new
marketing efforts will make a substantial difference in revenue at the
golf course. If not, they will be wise to consider leasing it to private en-
terprise or even exploring other uses for the property.
With so much money being poured into the operation, more city tax-
payers likely will demand changes at the golf course.
In the meantime, residents can help out by taking a swing at the
golf course -with their clubs.
Kudos to the Florida Department of Transportation and its contrac-
tor, Flatiron Construction Co. of Morrisville, N.C., for finishing work
ahead of schedule and opening the new bridge over John's Pass.
The $77 million project, which began in January 2006, is a welcome
addition to the landscape of our beautiful beaches but more impor-
tantly its completion will likely have a positive economic effect on the
region.
As do all construction projects, the bridge expansion was the source
of much economic stress for local businesses in the area, many of
which did not weather the storm.
The new bridge is a crown jewel to the area and will act as a positive
addition for traffic flow along Gulf Boulevard.
The twin bridges features two, 12-feet lanes in both directions, 8-
foot sidewalks, four observation decks and a new bridge tender house.
For boaters, it will mean a safer trip to and from the Gulf of Mexcico.
The bridge is 8 feet higher above the pass and the channel below is 40
feet wider.
In this period of hard economic times, the new structure will hope-
fully act as a positive force for commerce along the beaches.


LETTERS

Amendment 4 is a hidden tax
Editor:
This amendment goes by the name of "Hometown Democracy" and
by the name alone who would not vote yes, it sounds like what our na-
tion was founded upon ... but it is far from that. It is an amendment
that goes against what our founding fathers put into play. Our found-
ing fathers created a system of democracy, where voters do not make
the decisions directly, but elect representatives at all levels of govem-
ment, to represent the "collective interests" of their community, from
the smallest of babies to senior elders. On a local level we have been
charged with providing leadership and guidance necessary for efficient
provision of municipal services and effective operation of the city gov-
emnment. Our position also has a quasi judicial component where we
have taken an oath to take the emotion out of our decision to review
the law as it applies and make a decision based on those laws, both
fairly and consistently, the fundamental principle of "home rule."
If Amendment 4 is passed it will require a voter referendum wheney-
er any city or county wants to amend its comprehensive plan. Most
people do not even know what a comprehensive plan is and/or says,
and this absurd law would require that a general election be held, and
that they the citizens vote on changes to it.
By placing it on the ballot this law will impose the significant costs
to be ultimately paid by us the tax payers. If it generates legal battles,
like in the City of St. Petersburg Beach, these costs will be paid by us
the taxpayers. If Amendment 4 passes, even grammatical changes
would ultimately cost the tax payer tens of thousands or as much as
hundreds of thousands of dollars to make the changes, and it would
fall on us the taxpayers. Of course this would be compounded if forced
to go countywide in a Charter County. I ask, is Pinellas a Charter
County?! Having attended the Charter Review hearings recently I would

sa yoestisant your city planning done by special interest groups at
election time? Do you want your money spent on trying to educate
people on the current law and the outcome of a law change? Do you
want your tax dollars wasted in the courts fighting legal battles created
by people with special interests? I as a tax payer do not.
If not ...
Say no to higher taxes, no to wasting the tax dollars we have already
paid and no to this nonsensical Amendment 4.
You know I do not use the bully pulpit of the council or the media
but you need to know what kind of costs the passing of this Amend-
ment 4 will ultimately cost you.
Thom Barnhorn
Seminole


Comedy of errors
Editor:
When the city went to automated parking instead of parking atten-
dants two years ago on Pier 60, a lot full sign is put out, but you can

s et Qtte ate fo awel sli dime sac ao s teyd ae sil using
this same silly way of parking. I know that when standard parking was
there and they used lot full signs, people complained because at times
they saw empty spaces despite the lot full sign and the city wanted to
avoid these complaints by allowing people to still enter the lot despite it
being full. I work in the marina and have seen numerous near miss
rear-end collisions because people don't know if they can enter the lot
or not with the lot open, but the lot full sign out. I also have seen many
car back-ups because someone is hesitating and confused if they
should go in the lot or not. In my opinion, either don't use the lot full
sign and stop the confusion, or use it and block the entrance. It some-
times looks like a comedy of errors out there.
J.J. Selig
Clearwater


What do you think?


Clydesdale class notes from all over


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Leader, September 23, 2010


VOLUNTEER, from page 1A


have a positive impact on the regional economy and
quality of life, st. Petersburg/Clearivater Airport Ter-
minal and Diagnostic Clinic.
The chamber recognized the recent $20.9 million
terminal renovation project at the airport. It also
praised the six-story $32 million Diagnostic Clinic, lo-
cated on Second Avenue SW, which was dedicated in
February and developed by the Greenfield Group of
Boca Raton as a joint venture with Diagnostic Clinic
doctors.
*The Committee Chairman of the Year, Dee Allison
of Hampton Inn &r suites Of largo, who took a lead
role in the Women in Business Council.
The council "met and exceeded its objectives and
redefined its direction with dedicated passion," Bunce
said.
SMembership Award, Laverene Welch of Sonnen-
burg Insurance, who "was instrumental in the suc-
cess of our membership campaign as the coordinator
ifprize donations for campaign volunteers," Bunce
*Chairman's Award, presented to Jim England, of
England Brothers Construction, "for his business in-
sight and for the loyalty he has demonstrated to the
organization during my term," Bunce said.
Gene Evans, USAmeriBank, was introduced as the
incoming chamber chairman. Bunce was recognized
for service as chairman.
Evans said having been "confronted with a bump in
the road that required surgeries and recovery times, I
needed to postpone my tour of active Chamber duty
last October. With the leadership of the organization
in question, Laurie agreed ... to serve another year as
your chairman, having already taken that ride in
2006. And she did it with grand style and grace."
The 58th annual chamber installation and awards
meeting was held at the Sheraton Sand Key Resort.


*The Mac Norcross Small Business Leader of the
Year, Billy Layman, owner of straighten Up Or-
thodontics, who started his practice in 2004 with of-
fices in Clearwater and st. Petersburg.
"Over the past year, Dr. Bill has dedicated his time
to family, his orthodontic and sleep Apnea practice
and local charities. He has spent countless hours
working with the Give Kids a Smile program that en-
sure that children throughout Pinellas County are
able to undergo dental screenings," Bunce said. "Ad-
ditionally, he volunteers his time to the Pinellas Oral
Disease Prevention Program."
"It is a lot of fun being involved in so many organi-
zations," Layman said. I'm glad to have the opportuni-
ty to become involved in the Largo Mid-Pinellas
Chamber Commerce."
*Business Member of the Year Award, the Bay star
Hotel Group, which owns two Largo hotel properties,
Hampton Inn &r suites-Largo and Holiday Inn Ex-
press &r Suites-Largo.
Bay Star has provided corporate resources and fi-
nancial sponsorships to literally dozens of chamber
events and programs, including Tallahassee missions,
membership campaigns, economic focus breakfasts,
chamber cup golf tournaments, website development
Shake, Rattle &r Bowl, Mid-Pinellas Business Show-
case and many others.
"Much of this reflects the dedication and generosity
of its presidents and CEO and a past chairman,
George Glover," Bunce said.
Glover said he was fortunate to have staffs at the
two hotel properties that "believe Largo has a terrific
business community and believe in the Largo-Mid-
Pinellas Chamber as a source for that."
*Silver Hammer Awards, which were established in
2005 to recognize bricks and mortar projects that


Incoming Chamber Chairman Gene Evans of USAmeriBank, left, and Chamber President Tom Morrissette
give outgoing Chamber Chairman Laurie Bunce their thanks for her work for the chamber.




g ~b.`-
INa 0 MI


Dr. Bill Layman of Straighten Up Orthodontics receives the Mac Norcross Small
Award from Laurie Bunce.


Business Member of the Year Award from Laurie


Business Leader of the Year


George Glover of BayStar Hotel Group receives the 2010
Bunce.


I FI=ALL_






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bership status.
Morey's class, The Why, What, and How of Business Plans, will be
offered in classroom 202. Morey will explain the importance of the
business plan in securing funding, evaluating the competition, and
guiding a business safely past common pitfalls to stability and suc-
cess. Handouts will include a simple, sample business plan, support
materials and resource list.
Cost is $24.95 for members of the Pinellas Park/Gateway Chamber,
and $29.95 for nonmembers. Lunch is included in the cost of registra-
tion.
The next Success in Business Series seminar will cover important
legal issues that business owners need to know.
For information or to register, call Larry Steinlauf at 544-4777.

Meeting for movie investors to be held
PINELLAS PARK Investors interested in getting involved in the
movie business are invited to a meeting on Sunday, Oct. 10, 4 to 6
p.m. at the Venue Actors Studio, 9125 U.S. 19 N.
Find out what it takes to become an investor in the movie busi-
ness. Award winning Indie filmmakers will be on hand to discuss
their latest projects and how you can get involved.
Call Mr. Grant at 447-3138 or visit www. inspirationfilms. net.

Largo Medical earns designation
LARGO Largo Medical Center Hospital recently was designated
as a Statutory Teaching Hospital by the Florida Agency for Health
Care Administration.
This designation is part of the hospital's commitment to NOVA
Southeastern University to expand graduate medical education pro-
grams which meet the growing need for physicians in the communi-
ty, Florida and the nation, in both primary and specialty patient
care.
The designation is granted to hospitals with at least 100 or more
full-time equivalent resident physicians, in seven (or more) different
graduate medical education programs. The programs must be ac-
credited by the Council on Postdoctoral Training of the American
Osteopathic Association or the Accreditation Council for Graduate
Medical Education.
Largo Medical Center began training residents in 2008 with nine
programs, which has now expanded to 12 programs, including
anesthesiology, dermatology, family practice, internal medicine, gen-
eral surgery, orthopedic surgery and traditional internship residency
programs and cardiology, interventional cardiology, gastroenterolo-
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By TOM GERMOND

CLEARWATER The Largo Mid-Pinellas Chamber of Commerce
says it has to find ways to get more young professionals involved in its
organization.
That was part of the feedback the chamber received during the plan-
ning process for the development of a three-year strategic plan for the
organization.
'Wer got to get the younger professionals involved. We do not have as
an organization a lot of young professionals that are becoming increas-
ingly active in the chamber," said Ricky Satcher, who is chairman of
the effort to develop the plan.
Satcher discussed the strategic planning process Sept. 17 during


the chamber's annual meeting at the Sheraton Sand Key Resort.
"Organizations like the chamber aren't seeing a lot of young people.
Their socialization is different than it was in my developmental years,"
said Satcher, president and CEO of Largo Medical Center.
During the summer, with the assistance of an outside facilitator, the
chamber went through a planning process that included focus groups.
a staff and executive committee work session and a full-day planning
session with staff and board of directors.
Besides the need to attract young professionals, two other tasks
emerged:
*Though the chamber needs to protect the "wonderful relationship
that we have with our namesake Largo." the feedback shows that the
chamber needs to look at regional initiatives that may be important to


the chamber said Satcher.
"Building upon the name Mid-Pinellas. Building upon that identity,"
Satcher said.
*Evaluate programs and their effectiveness.
"Make sure those programs are still important to our members,
Satcher said.
The chamber is preparing to implement the plan. Starting in Octo-
ber, the chamber's strategic planning committee will establish three
subcommittees to take on the three tasks and develop goals that it can
achieve.
"Wer would love to have your participation," Satcher said. "W~e think
this will be an exercise that will build upon the successes of the cham-
ber and ensure its continued successes in the future.


Network group names director
CLEARWATER Women on a Mission to Eamn Commission, a net-
working organization geared toward business women, recently an-
nounced that Carrie Turify will serve as the new director of its
Clearwater chapter.
The Clearwater chapter will meet every other Thursday, 11:30 a.m. to
1 p.m., at Safety Harbor Resort and Spa, 105 N. Bayshore Drive, Safety
Harbor. The relaunch date will be Thursday, Oct. 14. Guests are wel-
come.
Turify is executive accounts director for Power Point 3 in Clearwater.
where she oversees client acquisition, client account management, and
public relations.
WOAMTEC is headquartered in Longwood, with chapters in Florida.
Georgia and several other states. Call 866-757-2611 or visit
www.woamtec.com.

Backwaters participates in
Great American Dine Out
CLEARWATER Backwaters on Sand Key, at 1261 Gulf Blvd., has
joined over 4,000 other restaurants across the country to help end child
hunger in the United states as part of the Great American Dine Out.
Share Our stren th's Great American Dine Out is a national, week-
long event that brings together thousands of restaurants and millions of
consumers to help make sure there is no kid hungry in America.
Through saturday, Sept. 25, 2010, participating restaurants represent-
ing the entire industry from coffee shops to fine dining are raising
funds in a variety of ways to support No Kid Hungry, Share Our
Strength's national campaign to end childhood hunger in America by
2015.
For the last several years, Backwaters has donated 5 percent of every
dining dollar spent during this week in September. It is a simple mes-
sage. There are children who go to school hungry and malnourished.
They return home to find little hope of change in their formative years.
Share our strength Great American Dine Out seeks to change this, and
Backwaters is helping.
Share Our strength's Great American Dine Out is nationally spon-
sored by Sysco, Ecolab, American Express, USA Today and the National
Restaurant Association. Visit GreatAmericanDineOut. org.

PODS hires Cameron as senior VP
CLEARWATER PODS Enterprises Inc., a leader in the moving and
storage industry, recently welcomed John Cameron as its new senior
vice president of long distance moving and corporate operations at the
firm's corporate headquarters.
Cameron, who has more than 25 years of experience, will manage the
strategy for PODS long-distance moving and corporate-owned PODS lo-
cations. Previously, Cameron held positions as executive vice president
of operations for DHL Express Intemnational and as divisional vice presi-
dent for FedEx Ground Inc.
Cameron will be responsible for meeting aggressive long-distance
moving goals, creating market saturation in corporate owned locations
and managing operating budgets. He graduated from Cleveland state
University with a degree in operations management.

Chamber elects executive committee
IARGO The Largo/Mid-Pinellas Chamber of Commerce recently an-
nounced its newly elected 2010-11 executive committee and board of di-
rectors at the organization's 58th annual meeting Sept. 17 at the
Sheraton Sand Key Resort.
More than 140 business and community leaders took part.
At the executive committee level, newly elected are Gene Evans of US-
AmeriBank, chairman; David Puckett of Allstate Insurance, chairman-
elect; Laurie Bunce of Centratel Telephone, immediate-past chairman;
George Glover of Bay Star Hotel Group, treasurer; and Jim England of
England Brothers Construction, Debra Jones of Regions Bank, Richard
catcher of Largo Medical Center and James Rivenbark, of Diagnostic
Clinic as vice chairmen.
Newly elected and re-elected members of the board of directors for one


and two-year terms include Polly Bateman, Palms of Largo; Jim Eng-
land, England Brothers Construction; Christine Hayter, Morton Plant
Mease/st. Anthony's hospitals; Melody Hunter, Charles Ruttenberg Re-
alty; Tracy Jackson, Jackson and Associates CPA; Lori LeGrow, Everest
University; Daniel Maguire, Knology; Jimmie Nelson, Walmart Neighbor-
hood Market; Luis Ordaz, Progress Energy; David Puckett, Allstate In-
surance; Kathy Pabst Robshaw, Telephone Effectiveness; and Lars
Wiren, Electronic Payments Inc.

Chamber to host workshop
IARGO The Largo/Mid-Pinellas Chamber of Commerce will present
a workshop on Wednesday, Sept. 29, at 151 Third st. NW.
The event will begin with registration at 7:45 a.m. The program will
run from 8 to 9:30 a.m.
The program, How to Build Your Brand on a Budget, will be present-
ed by Mandalay Solutions Inc. It will examine ways to develop and pro-
mote a business brand. According to Fritz Kloepfel, Mandalay Solutions
owner, "while there is no substitute for a properly funded marketing
program, there are things you can do to improve and strengthen your
brand image within your marketplace, without spending a lot of money."
This presentation will touch on the use of social media, improved cus-
tomer relations, the creation and use of powerful graphics and problem
solving to generate a more positive perception of your business and the

pes ts $20 for chamber members and $30 for nonmembers. To regis-
ter, call 584-2321 or e-mail events@largochamber.org '

Chamber to host Business After Hours
IARGO The Largo/Mid-Pinellas Chamber of Commerce will host its
monthly Business After Hours networking event Thursday, Sept. 23.
5:30 to 7 p.m., at Alfano's Restaurant, 1702 N. Clearwater-Largo Road.
Cost is $10 for chamber members and $20 for nonmembers. Advance
registration is recommended. To register, call 584-2321 or e-mail
events@largochamber.org.

Chamber golf tourney set
IARGO The Largo/Mid-Pinellas Chamber of Commerce will host its
seventh annual Chamber Cup Golf Toumament Friday, Oct. 8, at Belle-
view Biltmore Golf Club, 1501 Indian Rocks Road.
Registration will begin at 11 a.m. with the shotgun start at 12:30 p.m.
Cost is $100 a golfer through the early bird deadline. The deadline
has been extended. After the deadline, cost is $125 a golfer.
Highlights of the day will include contests, giveaways, raffle prizes and
barbecue lunch. Following play, the 19th hole reception will feature
chamber member restaurants and food providers offering food sam-
plings.
To register individually or as a team, call 584-2321 or e-mail
events@largochamber.org.

Business counseling available at chamber
IARGO The Largo/Mid-Pinellas Chamber of Commerce hosts busi-
ness counseling services provided by Service Corps of Retired Executives
at its offices by appointment first and third Thursdays.
SCORE counselors represent working and retired business executives
who volunteer their lifetime experience providing assistance for people
looking to start a business and for owners/managers of existing busi-
nesses. There is no cost involved. Counseling appointments can be
made by calling 584-2321.

Chamber to host Success in Business Series
PINELIAS PARK The Pinellas Park/Gateway Chamber of Com-
merce will launch its Success in Business Series on Tuesday, Sept. 28.
11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., at Park Station, 5851 Park Blvd.
The lectures and workshops in this series are designed to help busi-
nesses develop a competitive edge in a challenging economy. Veteran
business adviser and coach Walt Morey, of Core Business Solutions,
will present the first in this six-part series of business modules that
offer an affordable opportunity to all businesses, regardless of mem-


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Di rso


Looking ahead

Clearwater
*"Lovers and Other Strangers," by Renee Taylor and Joseph
Bologna, through Oct. 31, at Early Bird Dinner Theatre, presented
at the Italian-American Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road. Seat-
ing for performances Thursday through Sunday is 4 p.m. Seating
for matinees Thursday and Saturday is 11 a.m. Admission is
$29.90 a person. Call 446-5898 or visit www.earlybirddinnerthe
atre.com.
*"Camping with Henry and Tom," by Paul Rudnick, through
Oct. 3, at West Coast Players Theatre, 21905 U.S. 19 N. Perfor-
mances are Fridays and Saturdays, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday,
2 p.m. Tickets are $18 for adults or $15 for seniors, students and
members of the military. Call 437-2363 or visit
www.weplayers.org. Directed by Jinrny Chang, the play is inspired
by an actual event: Henry Ford, Thomas Edison, and President
Warren G. Harding take a camping trip together into the Maryland
woods to escape from the pressure of their lives. A funny yet hon-
est commentary on politics of the past and present.
*Tony Blue art exhibit, through Oct. 3, at West Coast Players
Theatre, 21905 U.S. 19 N. The exhibit may be viewed prior to per-
formances of the theater's current production "Camping with
Henry and Tom." The art work of acclaimed artist-photographer
Tony Blue will be on display. Blue's Old Florida images on canvas
will dominate the exhibit. For infonnation on the artist and his
work, visit www.artoftonyblue.com. Call 437-2363 or visit
www.weplayers.org.
*Clearwater Film Festival, Sept. 29 through Oct. 3, at select
venues and locations in Pinellas. The festival is a platfonn built to
showcase seasoned filnunakers and emerging artists who demon-
strate the synergy of the actor, writer and director. Films will be
screened at the Clearwater Cinema Cafe, 24095 U.S. 19 N., Clear-
water; Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater; and the
Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. The festival
also will include an opening night gala, a Friday night bash, an
awards luncheon and a Sunday picnic as well as educational and
infonnative panels. There are four film badge levels from which to
choose, including the Producer Pass, available for a limited time
for $350. The Producer Pass includes access to all events and
screenings and a festival shuttle pass. Other passes range from
$35 to $125. For infonnation, call 599-5137 or visit www.theelea
waterfihnfestival.com.
*Crosby, Stills and Nash; Wednesday, Sept. 29, 8 p.m., at
Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from
$62.50 to $129.50 and are available at the box office, by calling
791-7400 or online at www.rutheckerdhall.com or www.livena
tion.com. Four decades after their first concert together in front of
the multitudes at Woodstock, Crosby, Stills and Nash take to the
road again for three months of dates in the United States. CSN's
music became a cornerstone of rock and roll with their self-titled
1969 debut LP, now one of Rolling Stone's "500 Greatest Albums
of All Time." "Delja Vu," another "500 Greatest," followed the first
album from the group's four-man line-up with Neil Young. Ever
since, through changing times and various configurations, Crosby.
Stills and Nash have continued to tour and record as "three to-
gether." In June of last year, CSN released "Demos" on Rhino
Records. Featuring 12 previously unreleased tracks recorded be-
tween 1968 and 1971, "Demos" spotlights destined-to-be-classic
sonhgsllater heardnon CN's 1grou nandssolo titles Tle dsdeeopens
months before the song came out on the group's self-titled 1969
debut LP. Other rarities include seminal takes on "Almost Cut My
Hair," "Chicago," "Love The One You're With," "Sleep Song" and
"Long Time Gone "
*Mary Chapin Carpenter, Sunday, Oct. 3, 7 p.m., at Ruth
Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $38
to $58. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Carpenter
is on tour in support of her latest Zo&/Rounder Records release.
"T~he Age of Miracles." In addition to her 15 Granny nominations
and five Granny wins, Carpenter has twice been named Female
Vocalist of the Year by the Country Music Association as well as
1990 Top New Female Vocalist and 1992 Top Female Vocalist by
See LOOKING AHEAD, page 4B


Photo by BARRY WETCHER/20TH CENTURY FOX
Michael Douglas, left, and Shia LaBeouf star in 20th Century Fox's "Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps."


Opnig thswe


Gordo Gekko (1Vichael Douglas) returns to 'Wall Street'


i~f~i~


twist when Joanna's aunt, Ramona (Sigour-
ney Weaver), a highly successful, career-driv-
en woman, flies in from Europe for the
wedding festivities. Evidently, Ramona and
Gail also attended the same high school some
30 years ago, and though they claim cama-
raderie, they, too, have some rivalry that
stems from their teenage years.
Added to the mix in the jam-packed long
weekend are Georgia King (Kristin
Chenoweth), the "wedding-extraordinator,
who specializes in top-of-the-line event plan-
ning, Charlie (Sean Wing), Will's high school
friend and best man, and Tim (Kyle Born-
heimer), Joanna's fonner fiancee. Not to be for-
gotten are Taylor (Christine Lakin) and
Kendall (Meagan Holder), the cheerleaders
from those high school years who are Joan-
na's best friends and poised to be brides-
maids for the big event.
Determined Mami is on a mission to prove
to her family that Joanna is not who she ap-

See OPENING, page 3B


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Leader
Section B
September 23, 2010
Visit www.TBNweekly.com


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By LEE CLARK ZUMPE
A number of new movie releases will hit
theaters this week, including the following
films opening in wide release:

'Wall Street:
Money Never Sleeps'
Genre: Drama
Cast: Michael Douglas, Shia LaBeouf.
Frank Langella, Carey Mulligan and Vanessa
Ferlito
Director: Oliver Stone
Rated: PG-13
Emerging from a lengthy prison stint, Gor-
don Gekko finds himself on the outside of a
world he once dominated.
Looking to repair his damaged relationship
with his daughter, Gekko forms an alliance
with her fiance Jacob, and Jacob begins to
see him as a father figure. But Jacob learns
the hard way that Gekko still a master ma-
nipulator and player is after something very
different from redemption.


'You Again'
Genre: Comedy
Cast: Kristen Bell, Jamie Lee Curtis.
Sigoumey Weaver, Odette Yustman and Vic-
tor Garber
Director: Andy Fickman
Rated: PG
Just as she is about to return home to
Northern Califomnia for her brother's wedding.
Mami (Kristen Bell) learns from her mother,
Gail (Jamie Lee Curtis), that Will (James
Wolk) is marrying Joanna (Odette Yustman).
her high school arch nemesis.
Mami is horrified. Why would her brother
marry the one girl from high school she never
wants to see again? Upon Marni's arrival
home, she can't help but be annoyed as she
watches her father, Mark (Victor Garber); little
brother, Ben (Billy Unger); and even grandma
Bunny (Betty White) welcome Joanna into
their family like she's an angel. They have no
idea how much Joanna tonnented Mami dur-
ing high school. Meanwhile, Joanna acts like
nothing bad ever happened.
Then the untenable situation takes another


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Leader, September 23, 2010

Horoscopes
September 23, 2010

Capricorn
December 22 January 19
Prepare to get bitten, Capri-
corn, but don't bite back. A
friend is going through a rough
patch and is lashing out. Free-
dom at home comes at a price.

Aquarius
January 20 February 18
You've been a little too free
with your money. Scale back,
Aquarius, before you get into
trouble. A report you labor over
receives rave reviews.
Pisces

February 19 March 20
Laughter is the best medicine,
so no matter how good or bad
the week turns out, remember to
smile and laugh about it, Pisces.
A date draws near.
Aries

March 21 April 19
Appearances can be deceiving,
so don't judge a book by its
cover, Aries. A financial matter
deserves further investigation.
You will like what you uncover.


April 20 May 20
There is light at the end of the
tunnel. Keep at it, Taurus. Good
days are ahead. An invitation to
the event of the season arrives.
save the date!
C Aini

May 21 June 21
Go ahead and take a risk,
Gemini. You ve got nothing to
lose. The mad dash to clean up
and uncover some papers ends
in a panic. Relax and clarity will
come.
Canegy
June 22 July 22
Give in to your doubts, Can-
cer, and you won t make the im-
pact yonu hped f r. Find v ay t>

A relative tips you off.
Leo

July 23 August 22
Pesky repairs make for a try-
ing week, Leo. Fortunately, help
is nearby. A project at work re-
quires some big changes. Don't
delay. Gather your team and get
busy.
\/iP O
August 23 September 22

nm nesty is the b tt1 1sijcy
ation seem better than it is. Be
frank about it and leave room for
imrovement.
Libra

September 23 -October 22
Peace comes when you least
expect it, and all is right with the
world once again, Libra. Travel
arrangements hit a snag. Look to
a mentor to help.

Scorpio
October 23 November 21
You're much too hard on your-
self, Scorpio. You did what you
could and now you need to move
on. A windfall boosts your bot-
tom line in more ways than one.
Sagittarius


Across
1. Good vantage point
5. Leaf opening
10. 1968 Chemistry Nobelist Onsager
14. "What's gotten _you?"
15. Coil
16. Endangered buffalo
17. Ado
18. Administer extreme unction to
19. Rights to
20. Rooster's crows
23. Enctunbrances
24. Taste of some gtuns
25. Loot
28. Small freshwater cyprinoid fish
30. "Cannina Burana" composer
31. Brownish gray
33. gestae
36. Cold and cloudy, e.g.
40. 007, for one
41. "The Second Coming" poet
42. Opportune
43. Active
44. False name
46. Fissile rock

"1. Uoehoo'"? "'rhem-solving approach
57. On the safe side, at sea
58. Bank
59. 12th month of the Jewish calendar
60. Bohemian, e.g.
61. Gives forth
62. Anger, with "up"
63. "Where the heart is"
64. Brown shade
65. Its motto is "Lux et veritas"

Down
1. Tyrpe of computer
2. "I'm you!"


3. Auditory
4. Warehouse vehicle
5. Sunglasses
6. Join securely
7. Bread spreads
8. Gentle
9. Figure skater'sjounp
10. Boy
11. Electrolysis particle
12. Automaton
13. Flip, in a way
21. Afflict
22. Host
25. Fann females
26. Get ready, for short
27. Casting director Fergus
28. Couples
29. 30-day mo.
31. Cafeteria carrier
32. Astern
33. Drops from the sky
34. Catch a glimpse of
35. Check
37. Abnonnally active
38. Always, in verse
39. Earthenware
44. Principleof Hinduism
45. "Smoking or ?"
46. Not just trim
47. Shout out
48. Elite military unit
49. Hoisted, nautically
50. Hindu loincloth
52. Air force heroes
53. Flimsy, as an excuse
54. Hip bones
55. Nonexistent
56. Delight


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Leader, September 23, 2010

OPENING, from page 1B
pears to be. Meanwhile Gail is
trying not to be intimidated by
Ramona, who exudes confidence,
beauty and wealth in everything
she does, says or wears. As every-
one comes together for dance les-
sons, Joanna's bridal shower and
the rehearsal dinner, Marni and
her mother, Gail, unwittingly re-
vert back to their teenage selves -
and the result is wedding turmoil
to the extreme.

'Legend of the
Guardians: The Owls
of Ga'Hoole'
Genre: Family, fantasy and an-
imation
Cast: Emily Barclay, Abbie
Cornish, Ryan Kwanten, Adri-
enne deFaria, Jim sturgess,
Helen Mirren, Sam Neill and Ge-
offrey Rush
Director: Zack Snyder
Rated: PG
Acclaimed filmmaker Zack
Snyder makes his animation
debut with the fantasy family ad-
venture based on the beloved
"The Guardians of Ga'Hoole"
books by Kathryn Lasky.
The film follows Soren, a young
owl enthralled by his father's epic
stories of the Guardians of
G 'Hoowe rr omythhichabdand o

a great battle to save all of

Wi Sore dtrem o~fu edeas.
joining his heroes, his older
brother, Kludd, scoffs at the no-
tion, and yearns to hunt, fly and
seal is fa her's favor from his
younger sibling. But Kludd's jeal-
ousy has terrible consequences -
causing both owlets to fall from
their treetop home and right into
the talons of the Pure Ones. Now
it is up to soren to make a daring
escape with the help of other
brave young owls.
Together they soar across the
sea and through the mist to find
the Great Tree, home of the leg-
endary Guardians of Ga'Hoole -
Soren's only hope of defeating the
Pure Ones and saving the owl
kingdoms.

The following will open in limit
ed release. It may be several
weeks before these films appear
in local movie theaters.

'Buried'
Genre: Thriller and mystery
Cast: Ryan Reynolds, Robert
Paterson, Jose Luis Garcia Perez,
stephen Tobolowsky and Saman-
tha Mathis
Director: Rodrigo Cortes
Rated: R
Paul Conroy is not ready to die.
But when he wakes up six feet
underground with no idea of who
put him there or why, life for the
truck driver and family man in-
stantly becomes a hellish struggle
for survival. Buried with only a
cell phone and a lighter, his con-

1 lty ttohp ee toehrwcu tha
could help him discover his loca-
tion are maddeningly limited.
Poor reception, a rapidly draining
battery, and a dwindling oxygen
supply become his worst enemies
in a tightly confined race against
time, fighting panic, despair and
delirium, Paul has only ninety
minutes to be rescued before his
worst nightmare comes true.

'Howl'
Genre: Drama and biopic
Cast: James Franco, David
strathairn, Alan Alda and Jeff

Die to: Robert Epstein and
Not rated
James Franco stars as the
young Allen Ginsberg poet,
counter-culture adventurer and
chronicler of the Beat Generation.
In his famously confessional,
leave-nothing-out style, Ginsberg
recounts the road trips, love af-
fairs and search for personal lib-
eration that led to the most
timeless and electrifying work of
his career, the poem "Howl."
Meanwhile, in a San Francisco
courtroom, "Howl" is on trial.
Prosecutor Ralph McIntosh
(strathairn) sets out to prove that
the book should be banned, while
suave defense attorney Jake
Ehrlich (Hamm) argues fervently
for freedom of speech and cre-
ative expression. The proceedings
veer from the comically absurd to
the passionate as a host of un-
usual witnesses (Jeff Daniels'


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Photo courtesy of OSCILLOSCOPE PICTURES Photo by MARK FELLMAN/DISNEY ENTERPRISES INC.
james Franco stars as Allen Ginsberg in Oscilloscope Pictures' "Howl." jamie Lee Curtis, left, and Kristen Bell star in "You Again."


Mary-Louise Parker, Treat
Williams, Alesssandro Nivola) pit
generation against generation
and ad t aains fear n front o

(Bob Balaban).
"Howl" is simultaneously a por-
trait of a renegade artist breaking
down barriers to find love and re-
demption and an imaginative ride
trough a prop e ic mas erpiece
that rocked a generation and was
heard around the world.

'Like Dandelion Dust'
Genre: Drama
Cast: Barry Pepper
Director: Jon Gunn
Rated: PG-13
Based on the novel by New
York Times best-selling author


Karen Kingsbury, "Like Dande-
lion Dust" is a compelling drama
that shows how a couple's idyllic
die issha teediwlhen their adopt
loophole in the adoption papers.
The film explores the different
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truhthehsgritty andl rahisic
live ofthestrggling, lecla
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Campbell family. Their lives inter-
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the love of a little boy.

For more movie news including
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guitar and Scott Hanunond on drums.
*Jason Bonham's Led Zeppelin Experience, Sunday, Nov. 14, 7
p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range
from $32.50 to $59.50. Limited VIP packages are $160. Call 791-7400
or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Bonham will celebrate the life and
music of his father the legendary Led Zeppelin drummer John Bon-
ham. Timed to take place just after the 30th anniversary of his father's
passing on Sept. 25, 1980, Bonham who has teamed with Annerin
Productions, the heralded company behind The Pink Floyd Experience
and Rain, A Tribute to the Beatles is anxiously anticipating the
show's opening night. Bonham and his band will rock through Led
Zeppelin's hallowed catalog, backed by a state-of-the-art sound system
and light show to enhance the live perfonnance onstage and to create
an awe-inspiring multimedia concert experience.
*Diana Ross, Saturday, Nov. 20, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111
McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $63 to $129. Call 791-7400
or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Ross will bring her More Today Than
Yesterday tour to the area, pulling out all the stops with breathtaking
costumes and stage designs, along with a live string and homn section.
The legendary icon will perfonn her greatest hits in a spectacular live
show. Ross has had a profound influence on American popular culture
and has become an icon in the entertainment industry. She has sold
more than 100 million records and recorded 18 No. 1 hits songs. Her
music became the sound of young America in the '60s soon after she
signed with Motown Records in 1961 with The Supremes. She em-
barked on her extraordinary solo career in 1970, and has not stopped
smece.
Dunedin
*Sing to the Sun, the art of Ashley Bryan, through Oct. 17, at
Dunedin Fine Art Center, 1143 Michigan Blvd. Call 298-3322 or visit
www.dfac.org. Described by the poet Naomi Shihab Nye as a "lumi-
nous force of nature," Bryan's art is infused with joy and imagination.
Co-curated by Richard Entel, this exhibition will present select illus-
trations from his celebrated books as well as his handmade puppets
created from found objects gathered along the shores of Little Cranber-
ry Island where he calls home. The author or illustrator of more than
30 books, Bryan has won several awards in children's literature, in-
cluding the Coretta Scott King Award and the Laura Ingalls Wilder
Medal. He is one of the New York Public Library's Literary Lions and
the recent winner of a Golden Kite award. A graduate of Cooper Union
and Fulbright Scholar, Bryan retired as emeritus professor from Dart-
mouth in 1988.
*Visions of Enchantmnent, work by Janny Wurts and Don Maitz,
through Oct. 17, at Dunedin Fine Art Center, 1143 Michigan Blvd.
Call 298-3322 or visit www.dfac.org. The museum will present the
works of two stellar artists in the reahn of science fiction and fantasy
art. This husband-and-wife creative team, based in Sarasota, are high-
ly regarded masters of the genre.
*Starlight concert Series, Friday, Sept. 24, 7 to 9 p.m., at High-
lander Park, 1920 Pinehurst Road. The featured artist will be the Voic-
es of Jazz, performing big band music. The free outdoor concerts will
provide a great way to enjoy the end of summer with family and
friends. Residents and visitors are encouraged to bring lawn chairs,
picnic baskets and coolers. Well-behaved pets on leashes also are wel-
come in the park. A selection of Dunedin Brewery beers will be avail-
able for sale, with a portion of the proceeds going to benefit Dunedin
Doggie Rescue. Call 812-4530 or visit dunedingov.com.
*Taste of Dunedin, Sunday, Oct. 17, 1 to 5 p.m., in the downtown
district. Tickets are $10 each and are valid for five tasting and a raffle
entry. Tickets may be purchased Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 16-17, at
The Boxcar, 349 Main St., Dunedin; and the Chamber of Commerce,
301 Main St., Dunedin. Attendees will enjoy an interactive tasting tour
of Dunedin restaurants paired with the downtown shops. Participants
may redeem tickets for a 3-ounce taste of signature items from up to
30 locations.
*Stirling Art Studios exhibit, Oct. 1-31, at the Dunedin Fine Art
Center's Stirling Hall Gallery, 730 Broadway. The show will feature
new works by the studio's artists. An opening reception is planned for
Friday, Oct. 8. Artists will be on hand to discuss their work. The recep-
tion will include refreshments and music. Gallery hours are Monday
through Friday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Saturday, noon to 3 p.m.


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Leader, September 23, 2010


LOOKING AHEAD, from page 1B

the Academy of Country Music. She has had four No. 1 hit singles, in-
cluding "Down at the Twist and Shout," "He Thinks He'll Keep Her," "I
Take My Chances" and "Shut Up and Kiss Me."
*Clearwater Jazz Holiday, Thursday through Sunday, Oct. 14-17,
at Coachman Park, on the waterfront in downtown Clearwater. The
event is free to the public and administered by the Clearwater Jazz
Holiday Foundation, the city of Clearwater and its volunteers. This
year's lineup will include performances by Little Feat, Kyle Wolverton,
Nonnan Brown Storming Jazz with Brenda Russell and Jessy J, Tizer,
Soulive and Eric Darius. Homeowner's Choice Inc. will sponsor a fire-
works display Saturday, Oct. 16, 10:45 p.m.
*Styx, Saturday, Oct. 23, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 Mc-
Mullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $39 to $79. Call 791-7400 or
visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Tommy Shaw, James "JY" Young,
Lawrence Gowan, Todd Suchennan and Ricky Phillips will hit the road
this year. Along with the classic hits, the band will be performing
1977's "T~he Grand Illusion" and 1978's "Pieces Of Eight" in their en-
tirety. Both albums spawned such hit singles and classic rock radio
standards as "Come Sail Away," "Renegade," "Blue Collar Man" and
"Fooling Yourself (The Angry Young Man)."
*Tampa Bay Symphony, Monday, Oct. 25, 7:30 p.m. at Ruth Eck-
erd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets are $20 for adults and
$5 for students. Call 595-0345 or visit www.tampabaysymphony.com.
The organization is celebrating the 25th and final season of Jack
Heller, music director and conductor. Heller's long tenure at the podi-
um of the Tampa Bay Symphony has brought music and musical
awareness to the Tampa Bay conununity through performances of
some of the greatest works of orchestral literature. The symphony will
perfonn Beethoven's Symphony No. 8 and Mikhail Glinka's Overture
to Ruslan and Ludmilla, based on a magical plot from a poem by
Pushkin. Also on the playbill will be Finlandia by Sibelius, Essay No. 2
by Samuel Barber and Howard Hanson's Love Duet from Merry Mount
Suite.
*"How the Other Half Loves," by Alan Ayckboumn, Nov. 4 through
Dec. 26, at Early Bird Dinner Theatre, presented at the Italian-Ameri-
can Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road. Seating for performances
Thursday through Sunday is 4 p.m. Seating for matinees Thursday


and Saturday is 11 a.m. Admission is $29.90 a person. Call 446-5898
or visit www. earlybirddinnertheatre. com.
*Benise, Thursday, Nov. 4, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 Mc-
Mullen Booth Road. Reserved tickets range from $42.50 to $78.00 and
are available at the ticket office, by calling 791-7400 or online at
www. rutheckerdhall.com or www.ticketmaster. com. Bringing the
Spanish Guitar Tour to REH, Benise and his enchanted Spanish gui-
tar will travel through time and space to Old Havana, an Arabian
desert, Italy, Spain, France and India. This epic journey includes tales
of glory and tragedy told through video, music, dramatic and ever-
changing sets, and dance. Benise's inspiration is his guitar as he be-
comes a troubadour for the ages. Breathtaking costumes add to the
impact of brilliant choreography for Flamenco and Broadway dancers.
*Levon Helm Band with Ray LaMontagne and the Pariah Dogs,
Friday, Nov. 5, 7 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth
Road. Tickets range from $39.50 to $69.50. Call 791-7400 or visit
www.rutheckerdhall.com. Helm, a two-time Granny Award winner, is
best known as the drummer and vocalist of the influential rock group
The Band. Their hit songs include "The Weight," "The Night They
Drove Old Dixcie Down," "Up On Cripple Creek" and "Ophelia." As a
solo artist, he earned a Granny in 2008 in the category Best Tradi-
tional Folk Album for "Dirt Fanner," and again in 2009 for Best Ameri-
cana Album for his most recent album "Electric Dirt." LaMontagne
debuted on the music scene in September 2004 with the album "Trou-
ble," featuring a cover of the Cat Stevens song by the same name that
was a hit on the charts. The lineup of the Pariah Dogs, and their al-
liance with LaMontagne, is already well-proven and familiar. Musi-
cians include Eric Heywood and Greg Leisz on guitars, Jennifer
Condos on bass and Jay Bellerose on drums.
*An evening with Jethro Tull's Ian Anderson, Thursday, Nov. 11, 8
p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Reserved tick-
ets range from $43.50 to $69.50 and are available at the ticket office,
by calling 791-7400 or online at www.rutheckerdhall.com or
www.ticketmaster.com. Anderson returns to the United States with
more goodies from the Tull back catalogue, featuring many of the
acoustic tracks from the early albums as well as some new solo mate-
rial specially written for these shows. The evening will include electric
and acoustic performances. Joining Anderson will be Florian Opahle
on guitars, John O'Hara, accordion and piano, David Goodier, bass


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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
prentsaonrdlea custo as; pegdna t
children under l8.
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

H l-fr t Iphn nume fr t
hearing impaired is 1 800 927-9275.



NM T CUEAR'WATER PASS 1
Spa, Boat Lift & Davits. Short
Sale!E$299,999.RFlorida Dreams
(727)595-5774.


BEACH FRONT CONDO
Beach Cottage complex
2 bedroom, great rental history

2,100 s .9 R/.3 3BA
Crescent Beach Club, direct
Gulf f ront, end unit, dual views
$549,000.
Beach Place One Real Estate
(727)593-3000, (800)487-8959.

ICLnAhRWe Tnt BECbH- B aecsh-
750 ElDorado Ave. $1,200,000.
John Doran Realty. (727)461-9142




FXef Upp015



5 1855s Sales

ank OWnOS Pfopefies


Leader, September 23, 2010


SEMINOLE GARDENS
Non-Evacuation Zone
Sales & Rentals
20+ UNITS AVAILABLE
2BR/2BA, 1,056 sq. ft.
2nd fl., EndisUhnit, U Trdes

1BR/1BA, 1,012 sq. ft.
3rd fl., Elevator Bldg., 55+.
End Unit, Sunroom $22,900
1BR/1BA, 608sq. ft.
1st fl., Near pool, 55+
Great rental, Renovated!
$23,900
Ridge Seminole Mgmt. Corp.
Lynn Ev7J sR Itor

MySeminoleGardens.com


AePISt dNEBR/LEAN,PNrEWLkY
Setting. Move-In Ready. 55+ Com-
plex. Close To Every Conven-
ience. $33,900. (727)391-9235,

BE L5E IEW BILTMORE VILLAS

WATEaR eV IEW t5a0 Rn IC9-

ton, (727)644-0400.
SEMINOLE GARDENS!

Robert alsatles A Broker

www.s mnlg rdn.com

SHIPWATCH
Nic Sele goo'ofoWat r-ie 9Con-
Shipwatch Realty. (727)596-6508.
www.S h ipwatch Realty.com

VILLA, 2 STORY, Upscale Area,
3BR/2.5BA/2CG, beautifully
furnished and updated, charming
courtyard, deck, fireplace, tennis,
pool, dock and slips on
Intracoastal. 10 minutes to IRB,
$365,000. Owner (727)595-4918,
Imperial R.E.



RANDOLPH FARMS
hN sttle Ia~mong 2 aks ,fhe Ivilla
vaulted ceilings, breakfast area'
sunroom, new paint, courtyard,
patio, balcony, heated pool, ten-
nis, dock/slips. Minutes from
shopping hban~ks churches,

Troy Robinson, Imperial
Real Estate (727)595-4918.



ARE YOU LIVING In PARADISE?
Beautiful, Resident-Owned 55+
Park, Affordable Homes.
RegencyHeightsCoOp.com
Call (727)796-1364.

ATTRACTIVE NEWLY
Renovated 1 BR, Seminole. 55+.
A/C, WID, carport, Florida Rm.
Half Block To Buses, Shopping,
Dining, Doctors, Dentists. $4K.
(727)391-9235, (352)584-4125.



















PARADISEr ISLANeDn 0 Staurd-a

Snd~a~y 1-4 11jt8305;25dR2/2BOAd

W9 e0, F2,0 oLotE14; 2B /2BAd
In The Sun. (727)433-2903.


SELL OR RENT Your Timeshare
for cash! Our Guaranteed Serv-
ices will Sell/Rent your Unused
Timeshare for Cash! Over $78 Mil-
lion offered in 2009! Call
(877)554-2430 or visit website:
www.sellatimeshare.com.



DOWNTOWN CLEARWATER
Attention Investors! Distress Sale
Price Reduced, $27,900, OBO.
Fixer Upper Triplex. Three
1BR/1BA units. SunStar Real
Estate, Rosalyn Carlton,
(727)644-0400.


WANTED: MOBILE HOMES!
Must Be Under 50 Feet And
Moveable. Less Than $3,000.
Call Michelle (727)657-2104
or Evon (813)789-8331.




HARD-TO-FIND B4 ZONING
property for sale or lease on High-
way 484 in South Marion County.
4,700SF building on one acre.
Great for church, clubs, meetings'
etc. For info, contact Realtor An-
thony White. (352)547-3137.


$4A4EOFORONTacBAtRIGkAef rOLY
for $149,900. Beautiful estate-size
homesite in prestigious, gated
coastal community w/direct ocean
ac sbsoaEno pool eclhul s
completed. Only one! Easy financ-
ing. Call (877)888-1415 x2639.





9/AmCRtE ORANCH1ES 90ON
growing El Paso, Texas. Owner

iongyack G atee eFrkese
map/pictures. Call (888)755-8953



BUY MOUNTAIN LAND NOW!
t west prices er!ta2,Bresos
paved b ,d H ghclaltitude. E~a iy

Owne finni (800)810-1590
ww ~ilctankcrcom -




























GEORGIA: 55 ACS. IN MIDDLE
Georgia, including in-ground pool,
pond, horse stable, 40'x90' pole
barn, well/septic. $330,000, re-
duced to $275,000. Call
(478)278-1647. For info & photos
email: repojunction@bellsouth.net
LAND LIQUIDATION SALE! Sce-
nic Mountain Lake in Western NC.
Fully Recreational, Fishing, Sail-
ing, Skiing. Low Taxes. Properties
starting at $39,900. Limited avail-
ability! Call (800)709-LAKE.
NC MOUNTAIN LAND: MOUN-
tain top tract. 2.6 acres, private,
large public lake five mins. away.
Owner must sell, only $25,500.
(866)789-8535.
NC MOUNTAINS: Price Slashed
to $79,900. Log cabin with loft on

1. rhacrs sBi picture whindo~wsd

(828) 8-6.
SOUTH CAROLINA: TWO ACS.
e rel- Sante aCtoe rullake area'
319,900. Aaskrnae t e~aal wian -

(803)473-7125.
TENNI-SSI-E -aOBEY RvVeERroBY

deep swimming area. $19,900'
Owner financing. (931)839-6141
TENNESSEE MTNS: 435 ACS.
Timber, creek, river, natural gas
well, springs, city water, utilities
trails. $1,800/ac. Two tracts possi
ble. Good hunting. No state in-
come tax. Call (888)836-8439.
www.tnwithaview.com.



SEMINOLE: Garden Sanctuary,
Choice Niche For 2, Facing Water
fall. Easy Access From Street.
$2,000. (727)796-0284.


FALL SPECIAL!
Cozy Beach Cottages.
1-2BR: $290/week & up.
No lease required.
Steps to Beach. Pet Friendly.
www.U ncleMiltsCottages.com
(727)595-8013.


HOME RENTALS
Across Pinellas. 3/2s, 4/2s, 5/2s,
starting from the $900s. Family
owned. (727)532-0020.

LARGO: 3BR/1BA, Living Room,
Family Room +Den/ Study. Utility
Room, Shed, Petless. $950/Month
+Deposits. (727)531-1095.
PINELLAS PARK: 7275 62nd St.
3BR/1BA, utility room, $800/month.
(727)954-7712, (727)742-8529.
SEMINOLE / LARGO AREA
, 7/25B 2nCG,APno I Home.

Foid5 s 94est Accommodations.

SEMINBOLE: NELAaRrgSc ols


$,50/mon~th51secri~ty. 12841

ST. PETE JUNGLE TERRACE
2aB 2dBeklC DeD.Fence 5yar ,
(727)343-7829.


BEAUTIFUL ADULT Community.

At aihed, Indo-ty rB / dBA

equipped kitchen, WID, carport,
squeaky clean. Community is
walking distance to shopping and
services. Swimming pool, club-
house, exercise room and activi-
ties. $750/month. (727)420-4322.

LONG BAYOU, GATED, 55+.
1BR/1BA, 3rd Floor, Elevator.
Nice View From Sunroom. Pool,
Clubhouse, Activities. Petless.
Nonsmoking. Annual, $650/Month,
$500 Deposit, Seasonal,
$1,100/Mo. (727)420-5257.

enneR to PtFs, o000r Hhth

(727)686-6177

SAND KEY DAN'S ISLAND
Furnished, 2BR/2BA, Almost
cils0 ORqo Fto, Clu o so, Ex

Pr nat aBalh P/D inOUnit.

Rosaly C ratron,( 2E7 6 0400.
SEMINOLE GARDENS
Furnished & Unfurn. 2BR/1BA,
2BR/2BA, Rent Negotiable. Pool,
Clubhouse, Walk To Mall.
(860)965-2467



BELLEAIR. LARGE 1 BR/1 BA.
940SF, New Appliances, Carpot,
Cable, Pool, Clubhouse. Nice
View. $850/Month. Call
(727)641-3094.

BELLEAIR: 2BR/2BA, Extra
Nice, 1,200 SF, 1st Floor. Covered
Parking, New Carpet & Paint.
Pool. $800/Month, Includes Water.
No Pets. Call Dean,
(727)420-0094.
1BR/1BA &2BR/2BA
13300 Walsingham Rd., pool,
tnnis cout grepa nidghb r oo6

view, walk-in closets, $599/Mo.


CLERAER 7B/) 2TWO D
Basic Cable, Water, Garbage In-
cluded. Nonsmoker, Petless.

C80E0/MoW (724)43L-51421B/B,

55+, Enclosed Porch, WID, Pool.
$7/ C bhe 7Ist )S urt Incl.

DELIGHTFUL DUNEDIN, 55+
2BR/2BA Completely Remodeled.
Walk To Town/ Stores. Petless.
$600/Mo Call Dave

Terrace Park Of Five Towns,
55+. 1BR/1BA From $650-$850.
2BR/2BA From $750-$900.
www.fcpm.biz to view amenities.
Janis O'Connor, Five Towns
Action EealtyW (727)735G1132.

2BR/1.5BA, Ground Floor, New
Carpet, Fresh Paint, New Kitchen
Appliances, 55+ Community,
$600/Mo. Shipwatch Realty, Inc.
www.Ship~llatch Realty.com
(727)596-6508.
MANY PROPERTIES
Available. www.rmsrents.com.
(727)821-1999.
MODERN CONDOS, SEMINOLE,
2BR/2BA, Gated Community,

Barcle E~sytat, OB /Bo, Tile,
Pool, 55+, $675/Month. Koenig
Property Mgmt. (727)452-1350

V EMINBORLETHRArcOAS uL
ters. W/D. Microwave. Pool. Stor-
age, Exrcis e& Club room,k REE
$1,200/month, (727)596-9656.
SEMINOLE:2BR/2BA, TOTALLY
temodKId eLvinW/ Dinin IRoo~m
Carpon. $800/Mo. (727)482-9139.
SHIPWATCH: 2BR/2BA (2 Units
Available). Ask About FREE Rent!
Walk To Beach. Pools & Tennis.
$1,200/Mo. Shipwatch Rlty. Inc.
www.Ship~llatch Realty.com
(727)596-6508.
ST. PETE: FIVE TOWNS, 55+,
Pristine, 2BR/2BA, 2nd Floor.
All Amenities. No Smoking/ Pets.
$695/Mo. (727)391-3551.


SEMINOLE/ LARGO, Bent Tree,
Remodeled 2BR/2BA. All Ages.
WID Hook-ups. $850/Mo. First,
Last, Security. (727)251-1995.




Studio apts. sarn oC N8 /week.
Open 24/7. No credit check. No
security deposit. Free local phone
calls. Pets okay. (727)446-6560.
SEMINOLE. 8423 SEMINOLE
Blvd. 1BR/BA. $795/month
2BR/1BA $945/mo. +De osit'
NICE! 2BR Includes W/D. Both in
clude Su er Cable. No pets, No
smoking. (727)584-4707.
SEMINOLE: Efficiency, $185/Wlk.
1BR/1BA, $200/Week. Pool. Incl.
Utilities & Cable. No Credit Check.
(727)564-3374.


$395 MOVE-IN SPECIAL!
2BR/1-1 .5BA. Pool, Lau ndry

5 m.t~igt2N 6 e aMo kh .


1SE INOdLaEdlRID 5fnS.,
$600/Mo. 1BR Deluxe, Unfurn.,
$695/BMro.kRobert 9.Cas ls, P.A.,


BE EAAIR BUBR CLONI L
40ff rps b &B s I rg etro Q irn

Beautiful Pool & Courtyard. 2942
West Bay Dr. (727)501-5959.


BELLEAIR PLACE APTS.
MOVE INTO A
2BR/2BA NOW & PAY
NO RENT UNTIL
10/1/2010
MUST HURRY WHILE THEY
LAST!
(Offer Only Good 0n A Few Select Apts.)
Spacious & Affordable,
Two & Three Bedrooms
Just Minutes To The Beach!
Featuring 2 ||l Baths W/D

Rn IsDeesigneesKithe n
C osets, Pool, Fitness Cen-
ter, 2 Playgrounds & Morel
Call (727)581-9800

BRIGHT & SUNNY, Updated
1-bedroom Apartment. No BIG
dogs. Security $500, Rent $550.
Fred (727)776-2799.
***CALL FOR SPECIALS***
LrgojBU date~d,ACIan, Spacious,
Small Pet OK. $775/Month, W/S/G
& Cable Included. (727)533-0667.
CENTURY OAKS IN LARGO
Affordable, Luxury, 1&2 BRs,
From $650/Month. ONLY 2 LEFT!
W/S/G, Cable Incl. I Rent Realty
(727)420-7822
CLEARWATER ON PINELLAS
Trail. Updated end unit. 2BD/1BA,
new A/C, tile floors, pool, laundry.
Includes W/S/T. $550/Month. Sec-
tion 8 OK. (727)781-7665.
DUNEDIN, 1 BR, $175/WlK.
Dunedin Rm., $75/Wk; Clearwater
Efficiency, $395/Mo., 626 Wood-
lawn St. Call (727)586-2412 or
Click www.586-2412.com
LARGO STUDIO,
$400/Mo. & 1BR, $450/Mo., In-
cludes Water. Renovated. Nice
Neighborhood. Petless. Refer-
ences. Annual. (727)584-6952.
LARGO'S BEST Kept Secret


Mil coBahs ol o ub,

Move-In Special Only $299.
(727)596-9133.

LIKLEANREGW, BEEASUTTBFAUY UUS1c~ale,
Quiet 1BR/1BA, 2nd Floor
Wa O-UP Fe 7Watr 1 /Mo.

NEAR DOWNTOWN Clearwater,
1BR/1BA, WID, Clean, Near Bus.
SunStar Real Estate

SRosalynACarlton,L7G27)164401400.'

Quiet. Laundry on Premises.
Petless. $500/mo., $400 security.
Yearly lease. (727)595-2228. Last
Month FREE.



IMERJAL PALMS
APARTMENTS
^mam~RK aUommLry
SS+ Community












1 & 2 Bedroom Apts.
Small pets welcome
727-585-3723
Next door to
Largo 's Brand New
Community Center



FALL SPECIAL
Cozy Beach Cottages.
1-2BR: $290/week & up.
Steps to Beach. Pet Friendly.
www.UncleMiltsCottages.com.
(727)595-8013.
INDIAN ROCKS: GULF VIEW
3BR/2BA, Open Plan, Deck/ Pool.
$1,395/Month. Remodeled
2BR/1BA, Tile. $825/Month.
(727)595-7809.


ISLAND ESTATES 15TH FL
2BR/2BA. Spectacular View.
Sales & Rentals Island Estates,
Clearwater Beach, Sand Key, Bel-
leair Beach. Pappas Realty &
Mgmt. Co. Vangie (727)447-6852.


CtadOs Iul Funse 2 OA-it
Includes Electric, Water, Cable.
Dock Available. (727)392-5378.
SHORES OF LONG BAYOU,
Furnished 2BR/2BA Condo Over-
looking Lake. 3-Month Minimum.
$1,200/Month, W/S/G, Cable Incl.
(727)515-5871.
TREASURE ISLAND,
105 110th Ave. 1 BR & 2BR, Dock,
Launryd, Fredm $C6h9e5 o WsalkKTo

(727)367-9474.


CLEARWATER BCHISAND KEY
2BR/2BA, Furnished Condos
Available: 1-12 Months. Florida
Dreams RE Sales & Rentals, Inc.

Treasur(7? 95-57d Gulf Front

/oh thh es/ SmOM 5ngo



BilUE SKIES FM.rH nt.LARGC).

Spcil 7)169 .nBedroom. Call

2BR BLOWOUT!
Nar NorthRBeaches Move n few

q aI ied kap~plicants.I Startilnn
$ 35week 28week ease. I-
cludes W/S/G. Monthly rates avail-
able. All-ages and pets welcome.
Gulf Breeze, (727)559-8644.
1BR: NEAR BAY PINES VA &
Madeira Bch. $525/Month +$300
Security, Includes: W/S/G & Ca-
ble. Pets OK. (727)393-1628.
LARGO, FURNISHED 1BR/1BA
Covered Carport, Screened Lanai,
Neworef rig~eaator, WID7 /eh od
(727)365-8229.


CLEARWATER: Efficiencies
starting at $185/wk. No security,
no credit check. Free WiFi access.
Pets okay. Move in today!!
(727)445-7134.

p rna -*

SEMINOLE: 2BR/2BA, TILE
Floors p LargmalKitc~hen WID

$815/Month. (727)480-5807.



SAFE, CLEAN, QUIET.
Fully Furnished. Utilities, Cable In-
cluded. Deposit, References, ID
Required. From $125/Week.
(727)547-1199.


Enjoy the Summer Lifestyle all year.
Live across from the sandy white
beaches of the Gulf of Mexico. (55+)
Large I bedroom, I both $920
Bright, clean 2 bdrm, 2 both $1,000
Specious bedroom, 2bath $1,170
Free: (ablevision, Pest Control'
A/C Filters, (arpet (leaning, W/5/1
NO FEES!!
13th Month Free!!
1710 Guf Blvd5, NRB


INDIAN SHORES: 1BR
Remodeled "Island Look .

Pic Avaiabe Privat bony.

in lue ou Iltes. (81 ) 9 h300.

Luxr D NnSH S~p ta I r2BBeAch
View, Large Balcony, Granite
NFiresplace Kit$1he, OUfo n shn da.
(727)398-7550.
MADEIRA BEACH: EFFICIENCY
w/l~itchen, Furnished, Phone, Ca-
ble, Laundry, Pool, Across From
Beach. No Pets. $250/week, FL
Residents. 14711 Gulf Blvd.
(727)394-0751
MADEIRA BEACH 1BR/1BA
apt., unfurnished, $690/month;
1BR/1BA apt., furnished, includes
utilities, $890/month. Quiet Neigh-
borhood. (727)642-7169.
MADEIRA BEACH: 1BR Duplex,


u 5/Moh hSS2t edt8-164 6.rc
NORTH REDINGTON: ACROSS
From Beach, Large, Updated,
1BR/1BA & 2BR/2BA. C/H/A,
eaudry clm $77975 3- W6/S/G,

REDINGTON SHORES: NICE
3BR/2BA/1CG, Unfurn. House.
Pent000foParking 1Nal~k to Beach.
a 40/ot. .. )32242


BEACH CONDOS, FANTASTIC
views! Direct beach front,
Redington Shores. 2BR, 3BR.
1,250-2,000SF, Furn. /Unfurn.
Heated Pool. Pets OK.
$1,375/month. (727)490-2765.


LARGO DUPLEX Side-by-Side
3BR/1.5BA/1CG, Newly
Renovated, Tile Floors
PCeHOA W/SD Ht ok-ups, Small
JUST REDUCED RENT!!!
Bob, (727)686-8973.
SPACIOUS 2BR/2BA
2 Parking. Sunroom, screened
lanai, large shed, washer/ dryer,
commute yprol iJa uzz. Largo,

(727)422-5184

BELLEAIR BCH: 3BR/2BA/1CG
Unfurnished Home. Fenced back
yard, Easy Access To Gulf. Pet
Ok. $1 ,300/Month. (727)5644.
CHEAP APARTMENTS! FROM
$500/mo. Millions of rentals na-
tionwide. Low income and luxury
at discounted rates. Call now!
(800)805-6834.


BARDMOOR: VERY MODERN
2BR/1BA Condo, 1st Floor, Many
Upgrades, WID, $85,000. Glen
Webb, (727)515-4443. C-21 Top
Sales
Terrace Park Of Five Towns
55+. 1BR/1BA, From 660 SF,
$37K, To 800 SF, $45,900.
2BR/2BA From 915 SF, $55K.
To 1,735 SF, $129,000.
www.fcpm.biz to view amenities.
Janis O'Connor, Five Towns
Action Realty, (727)735-1132.


ClaSsifieds 5B


~~Wt~u2e~L~F


5I~ Wistwt Pic UF05
Viit
100 d~ou U 00dliome80Igain5.0)m


IPerfect Conunercial Locati0M


High Traffic Count

3,330 sf. .62 Acres

Seller Financing Available

Sat. Oct. 9 @11 a.m.

7498 Park Blvd., Pinellas Pk*

Call Vincent Gepp













6 B Classifieds Leader, September 23, 2010


CHECK YOUR ADS THE FIRST DAYI

Ill the event of error in any advertising, this publication

W111 110t be financially responsible beyond the cost of the

advertisement in which the error appears. For

advertisement scheduled to run more than one time, this

publication will not issue credit for errors beyond the first

publication week.
T811pa Bay NeWSpapers, Inc. reserves the right to refuse

advertising copy deemed by the Publisher as objectionable in

any Sense and to change the classification from that ordered
10 COllform to the policy of the publisher.


ROOMS AVAILABLE IN Private
Homes From $400-$500/Month.
Applications & Criminal
Background Checks Required.
Contact: Home Share Pinellas.
www.homeshareprog ram .org
(727)945-1528



TREASURE ISLAND: ROOM
w/Private Bath. Pool, Dock.
$416/Mo th. Split Ele~c ic &Cable



IDEAL FOR SMALL
BUSINESS OR STORAGE
Lease/ Rental (2 UNITS) 2,000
SF with 20' Garage Door. Ware-
house with Office & Restroom. Off
Bryan Dairy Road. (727)667-1647
JOHN'S PASS VILLAGE
Location! Location! Location!
1,100 & 2,080 SF. High Traffic

LARGO SE O -908 FICES
$225 Two-Office Suite, $350
Larger Office, Includes Electric.
Additional Suites Are Available.
Cornerstone Realty Services,
(727)369-0788.
PACK-N-SHIP BUSINESS FOR
24 Years at this location. Space
now available, downtown Madeira
Bac next t hopping center

ber 1st. Call(727)394-0808.


HUNTING LAND FOR LEASE in
Tennessee, 150 acres Fall: Deer'
Spring: Turkey. $2,500. Call for
details after 7:00pm CT
(931)326-5614.

sn rr
GOVERNMENT -SPONSORED
Program. Subject: Your Electric
Bill. Must be a Homeowner (no
Renters). Get a $3,000 tax credit
for 2011. Call (877)791-64.
NOTICE: Calling this number
will subject you to Huge Savings
on Statewide Advertising in over


Y o ( 8 6 a 2 4 9 3 er v M i
www.tb nweekly.com/classif ieds.


ABORTION NOT AN OPTION?
Consider Adoption. It's a wonder-
ful choice for an unplanned preg-
nancy. Living and Medical ex-
penses paid. Loving, financially
secure families await. Call Attor-
II Ele Kaplan, (877)341-1309.

ADOPTION (866)633-0397: Un-
planned Pregnancy? Provide your
baby with a loving, financially se
cure family. Living/ Medical/ Coun-
seling expenses paid. Social
worker on staff. Call compassion-
ate attorney Lauren Feingold, (FL
Bar #0958107) 24/7.
ADOPTION: 888-812-3678. AII
expenses paid. Choose a loving
financially secure family for your
child. Caring & confidential. (24/7)
Attorney Amy Hickman. Lic.
#832340.
ADOPTION: Give Your Baby The
Best in Life! Living expenses paid.
Many loving, financially secure
couples waiting. Call Jodi Rut-
stein, an Attorney/Social Worker
who truly cares about you. Call
(800)852-0041. #133050
PREGNANT? CONSIDERING
Adoption? Talk with a caring adop-
tion expert. You choose from fami-
lies nationwide. Living expenses
paid. Abby's One True Gift Adop-
tions. (866)413-6298. Call 24/7.

dRoE NnNT hilONS cE IN
woman seeks to adopt and needs

or hh lp Hnancia ay s ue E

FL Bar #0150789.

el a ,
BANKRUPTCY
17 Years. Exp. In Bankruptcy,
Over 15,000 Cases As A Chapter
7 Bankruptcy Trustee. Night &
Weekend Appointments Available.
I WillCome To Y70u At orne 8Traci

tstevenson @tampabay.rr.com
DIVORCE, BANKRUPTCY Start-
ing at $65. 1-Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce. "We
come to You." (888)705-7221.
Since 1992.
LOCALLY SERVING 40 STATES.
Divorce $50-$300*. Money-back
guarantee! Covers children, etc.
*excludes Government fees.
(800)522-6000 x700. Baylor & As-
sociates, est. 1973.


A CAREER TO LOVE
Learn Dog Grooming.
Financial Assistance Available
For Those Who Qualify.
Vocational Rehabilitation.
Veteran Training Approved.
(866)517-9546
ACCREDITED HIGH SCHOOL
Diploma. EnglishlSpanish. Earn
your acc edted Nhgth school d -
(888)355-5650.


Aoar hgNSa inRF Avi tor WI irra
gram. Financial aid if qualified.
Housing available. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
(866)314-3769.
EARN YOUR HIGH SCHOOL Di-
ploma at home in a few short
weeks. Work at your own pace.
First Coast Academy. Nationally
accredited. Call for free brochure.
(800)658-1180 x82, or visit
Hwww~fc hgh~sho Olt~fro
hoe, tuni Fek. cREdiEd
reer oppor uiies. FE ro-
chure. Benjamin Franklin High
School. Call now! 800-264-8330.
www.diplomafromhome.com.
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA! Fast
Affordable & Accredited PACE
Program. Free brochure. Call now!
(800)532-6546 ext.16, or visit
www.continentalacademy.com
NEED YOUR HIGH SCHOOL DI-
ploma? Finish from home fast for
$399! Nationally accredited, EZ
pay. Free brochure. Call
(800)470-4723.



CNA PREP CLASSES FOR $149
Inquire About Our Other
Discounted Packages, Including
Med Tech, Continuing Education,
First Aid, HIV & CPR.
CNA Training Academy
1810 Drew St., Clearwater.
(727)678-1479
AIRLINES ARE HIRING! Train
for high-paying Aviation Mainte-
nance career. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if qualified.
Hosne Hviable.MCaln vitA r


AVIATION MAINTENANCE and
A ion cs. Graduatei ian d4 mot

qualified. Job placement assis-
tance. Call National Aviation Acad-
emy today! (800)659-2080 or visit
www.NAA.edu.
DRIVERS: CDL-A: No experi-
terne gnoW prbe!n~eepd mtor
23. Call (888)632-5230 or visit
www.JoinWilItrans.com.
LEARN TO OPERATE A CRANE
or Bulldozer. Heavy Equipment
Training. National Certification. Fi-
nancial & Placement Assistance.
Georgia School of Construction.
www.Hleavy5.com, Use code
SAPCN. 888-278-7685



NATIONAL ARMS SHOW
Gun Show, Sept. 25-26, Sat, 9-5 &
Sun, 10-5. Atlanta, GA Expo Cen-
tel(3T6r0 nnesboro 7-.S) 6Buy,
SelTad nf:(563) 2-7.






AS. MAAECSIR
f dye or nihs laes




FAST FOOD 32 MANAGERS, FL


for days ordnight. Plasttie send



Updscal uld o ing. Pasltime. wee-
py olnc Iat: pakrinflful meom p-

tPoalCaseeraOppoOunt ntis
(727)437-1350
TELESALES:MAKE MORE $$$$
No ('d alls! H urlye +omm.

Immediate openings for PM shift.
Daily Bnuses. Apple mn P~erson:

3985 Gateway Centre, Suite 200,
Pinellas Park, FL 33782
(727)498-5690.
DRIVERS: FOOD TANKER driv-
ers needed. OTR positions avail-
able now! CDL-A wlTanker re-
quired. Outstanding pay & bene-
fits! Teams welcome! Call a re-
cruiter today! (877)484-3042 or
visit www.oakleytransport.com.


MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST: FIT
days, every other weekend at
Largo Medical Center. Current FL
licensure in all 5 areas and 2 yrs.
exp. required. EOE. Apply online
at www.morecareerchoices.com



AVON, EARN 40%
Why Not You? Why Not Today?
Join Now!! $10 Start-Up Fee.
(727)215-6339


St~3Jetersburg times

.BECOME A HOME Delivery
independent distributorfrte
ST. PETERSBURG TIMES
Earn average of $600rl $1,200 per
m rsh, fr abeew eal owmrons
Qualifications: Must be at least 18,
valid drivers license, reliable
vehicle and car insurance.
Contractsare7ddayswseeukt 35


or call 1-866-498-4637.
YOUR TIME IS NOW! BUY GOLD
and Silver at discount prices and
earn $$ teaching others to do the
same. Now for a Limited Time, join
for only $75 and immediately get
product worth more than $100.
Learn more at website:
createwealthathome now.com.


ACCESS LAWSUIT Cash Now
Arsa i ?oneTV. I jury$ Oaw u
within 48 hours? Low rates. Apply
now by phone, (800)568-8321.
www.Iawcapital.com.

ARE YOU BEHIND ON YOUR
Mortgage Payment? Do you have
anAdjustable Rate Mort ae?
anae Evaluation and AdvicgagCall
Express -44udits today! Call
( 7)2 041.
BEWARE OF LOAN FRAUD!
Please check with the Better Busi-
ness Bureau or Consumer Protec-
tion Agency before sending any
money to any loan company.
BURIED DN00CRWD aCAsRaDeDebu

tc rT efsofodo .rs.Cal C ei
station. (866)640-3315.
BURIED IN DEBT? WANT TO
Save Thousands & Eliminate Your
Debt up to 60%? We Can Help!
Call now for a Free Consultation!
Rated "A" with the BBB! Call
(888)496-3167.
IT'S YOUR MONEY! Lump Sums
paid for structured settlement or
fixed annuity payments. Rapid,
6ih6)pa~you s. Call J.G Wnentbwot~hhe
Better Business Bureau
WORRIED ABOUT DEBT? Get
free credit counseling, sound ad-
vice and, if it makes sense, a debt
plan to help you become
debt-free. Call InC~harge Debt So-
lutions today! (866)525-6750.


ARE YOU BEHIND ON YOUR
MotAg jsP meRt eDo yo hah"
Free Evaluation and Advice. Call
Ex ress Audits today! Call
(87p7)261-4528

BAD CREDIT & BANKRUPTCY
Approved!. Multiple Lenders Com-
peting to Help You! Quick loans
from $3K-$350K. Why wait? Call
(877)739-5912.
LAWSUIT $CASH ADVANCES:
Waiting for a legal settlement? Get
Cash now! Lowest Fees! Fast Ap-
proval! (888)495-8931.
NO CREDITIBAD CREDIT, NO


PM b at. Cl 108/8o8w4t1 09 m



IRS PUBLIC AUCTION: AMELIA
Island, FL. One residential lot
0.609 acres, River Oaks of Ame-
lia. Sale 10/14/10, 10AM. Regis-
tration, 9AM. Call Sharon Sullivan,
(954)654-9899. www.irssales.gov.

IRS PUBLIC AUCTION: PALM
Bay, FL. Two residential lots, sold

tPoget I ab5r 12ale o 0/5158,
10AM. Registration, 9:30AM. Call
Sharon Sullivan, (954)654-9899.
www.irssales.gov.


2 BICYCLES; MEN'S TREK,
Women's Schwinn, $200 for both,
garage kept. Bus Bike Rack, stan-
dard receiver, $50. Wheelbarrow,
used once, $50. (727)447-4778.

GE RADIANT RANGE $300. Ma-
rntaz Playe Piano $300SOBrO.
$200 OBO. Reel Mower, almost
new, $50 OBO. (727)744-2123.
LAWNMOWERS FOR SALE, (6).
4 S l-p o eld 2 tP 5 Eqi M


ment. (727)391-6937.
RECONDITIONED BIKES FOR
Sale: Women's Schwinn Side-
winder, 24", 21 Speed, $35. Huffy
Stone Mountain, 24", 18 Speed,
$35. Men's TimberLine GT 26, SR
SunTour M8020 wrTitanium Lock,
$150. (727)475-8074.



FEEEMGPS iFhRpEuEchPaNoe
computer. Payments starting at
only $29.99/wk. No credit check!
Call GCF today! (877)212-9978.



WANTED: ARTS & CRAFTS &
New Merchandise Vendors For
Church Christmas Bazaar, Nov.
13th. (727)526-7915.



ENTIRE CONTENTS OF 2BR
tComdoyweomemyr 4hama Furnis
All. (727)409-8848.

MATTRESS SET, QUEEN, Pillow
Top. New in Plastic. Warranty. De-
signer Shop. $259. (727)687-0213
Shaker Style Queen Bedroom
Suite, wlSelect Comfort Mattress.
$1,100. Matching Bookcases,
$200. Entertainment Center, $300.
Antique Oak S-Roll Desk, $1,500.
Excellent Cond. (727)517-0878.




CAS HPAIDsFOR I uEpTICpaTet

We pay the most & fast! Call Linda
(88)c7-32 osru vsiwebsite:

SELL YOUR DIABETES Test
Strips: Any Kind/Any Brand. Unex-
pired. Pay up to $16.00 per box.
Shipping paid. Call (800)267-9895
www.SellDiabeticstrips.com.
WANTED: OLD JAPANESE mo-
torcycles. Kawasaki 21-900
(KZ900) 1972-1976, KZ1000
1199736-1980), SKZ1Z000R (1 2,
S3-400, H1-500, H2-750, Honda
CB750 (1969-1975), Suzuki
GS400, GT380. Cash paid. Free
Nationwide pick-up. Call
(310)721-0726; (800)772-1142.
WE BUY DIABETIC Test Strips
New, Sealed, and Unexpired
Boxes. We pay for Shipping and
Pay the Most! Small and Large
Quantities wanted. Call
(877)707-4289 or visit website
www.ibuydiabeticteststrips.com.



BIKE EXERCISER PRO-FORM
XP400R, Programmable Monitor,
3 Months Old. $225 O.B.O.
(727)612-6110.



LOST DOG: MIXED COLOR/WH
Female, 3 yrs. old, wearing red
collar & leash. Missing 9/16, last
seen at the Shop~p4 6. Pinellas'


SUGAReGLIDI RS,w2hFEMAI.ES

2os )366-ssories. $250.



GENERATOR, WACKER WITH
Honda Engine. Will power entire
house. Almost new. $700.
(727)542-1 361. Call anytime.

NEW NORWOOD SAWMILLS
LumberMate-Pro handles logs 34"
un dammaer ql balrds28' wi e.
creases efficiency up to 40%!
(800)661-7746, x300N or visit
www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300N


JAYCO, 2005 TRAILER.
Jayfeather. Weighs only 4,000 lbs.
Tow wlSUV. 1 slider, full bed/bath,
kitchen. Great condition. $11,000.
(727)543-0960.
TRAVEL TRAILER SERVICE ON
rkterca Axe Bearines TT res
Largo, (727)531-8944.


2003 Glastron SX170 Runabout
(Bow Rider), 115HP Evinrude Out-
board (model E115FPLSN), EZ
Loader Trailer. Seats 8. Engine
starts easily, very dependable,
runs great! Engine fully serviced
in June, 2009 at Suncoast Marine
Ceteer Water pump tryice, e
spark plugs, everything checked

AM FMH/CD pl yetrowl4bs eakneesw
Asking $7,900. (727)612-0745.


25 H Jo~hRsorN O~nW rvAte at
lift. Indian S~h ebl$10,000.
(727) 9-61.


Sun s tMarn Installatin
Poe roles, TrlIng Motors,ioac
Plates, Live Wells, Pumps, Steer-
ing And Controls, Electronics,
Trailers, Electrical Repairs.
(727)460-9166.


2 WET SLIPS FOR RENT
From 25'-55'
Sail Or Power. From $7.55 A Foot
(727)641-6465


L&M DOCKSIDE
Complete Boat Repairs.
Mercruiser, Crusader,
Volvo-Penta, etc. Electrical
and Engine Repair or
Replacement! Mercury and
Yamaha certified.
Imdock~sid atrepair.com.


BOAT TRAILER SERVICE ON
Brakes, Axles, Bearings, Tires &
Much More. O'Dell Trailers, Largo,
(727)531-8944.


NU W H1H1H U

*CNAs/HHAs *
Great cases :
AII Hours :
NOW Payscale & :
SBenefits Package! ;


He-ahb Hnrou~~R

S(727) 586-0044 :


SEMINOLE STORE: Part/ Full
-Time. Cashier & Customers Svc.
Produce & Citrus Knowledge
Helpful. Apply 11am-3pm, 5800
Seminole Blvd.
SHORT-ORDER GRILL COOK
Needed. Experienced, breakfast,
lunch Redingto~n2S~hres ama.

WAITRESS: EXPERIENCED
Only, All Shifts. Apply @Venus
Restaurant, 2441 West Bay Drive,
Largo. (727)581-3849 -
1,000 ENVELOPES = $5,000!
Receive $5.00 for every Envelope
Stuffed. Guaranteed! Call
(800)985-2977.
AIRLINE MECHANIC: TRAIN for
high-paying Aviation career FAA
approved program. Financial aid if
qualified. Job placement assis-
tance. Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance. (866)314-6283.
DRIVERS ASAP! NEW PAY IN-
crease! 37-43cpm Fuel Bonus, up
to 4cpm! Need CDL-A & three
months recent OTR. Call
(877)258-8782. meltontruck.com.

& EARN $1000s
E I
g iFrm Home? Be careful of Z
I Work-At-Home Schemes *
g Hidden costs can add up
g* Requirements may be
E Unrealistic.
EL Wr-th d cms


L 1-877-FTC-HELP.
Ta Aameasawge rom ers
E Tmpo By N spap r~
Sand the FTC.

EARN UP TO $150 PER DAY un-
dercover Sho pers needed to
jdge retail and dining establish-
mre ts. Experience not required.
(888)601-4861.
FREE TO TRAVEL? 18 OR
older? Travel Sales Jobs! No ex-
perience necessary! Commission
weekly. Daily Cash Bonuses! Call
Mr. Johnson (877)547-6927 x1.
www.aniwehire.com..
HEAT & AIR JOBS: READY TO
work? Three-week accelerated
Ntogam dal d on envia nmentl
jb placmn sitne Call
(877)9 em t asitane.
MOVIE EXTRAS TO STAND IN
the background for a Major Film
Production. Experience not re-
quired. Earn up to $200/day. All
Looks Needed. (888)664-5279.
OTR DRIVERS WANTED: FOOD
Grade Tanker Drivers Needed.
Class A-CDL w/tanker endorse-
ment. Competitive pay, Benefits,
Guaranteed time off. Prefer two
years experience. (800)569-6816.
www.otterytranspo nation .com.
TRUCK DRIVERS WANTED
Best Pay and Home Time! Over
Od0Codmpani !e OneA aicat one
today: HammerLaneJobs.com.




St. peterburg Eimes
BECOME A HOME Delivery
independent distributorfrte
ST. PETERSBURG TIMES
See ad in Business Opportunity
section Or go to:
tampabay.com/co ntractor


BE YOUR OWN BOSS !
High Commissions Paid I or
Experienced Only!
Timeshare Resale Phone Closers.
1(888)366-5670.



CNAs, HHAs NEEDED FOR
Pinellas County Area.
Choose Your Hours. $10-$13.50
Per Hour. (727) 822-3034


CHEAP!!
Quality Used Vehicles. Many 1
ownedreLOW mileage n w car
www.j dgossa utohouse.com
(727)571-1753.


Mrn tcondin nEIo~wh 0iebsrutns
$18,000. (727)804-0145. Can
e-mail pictures.
PONTIAC 1996 GRAND PRIX
White, 112K, New A/C. Good Con-
dition. Estate Sale, $2,000.
(727)439-6488.

L~R
CHRYSLER 2006 TOWN AND
Country Wheelchair Van. 10" Low-
ered Floor With Ramp. Call Ben,
(727)644-6101.


2008 HUAW EAGLE, 149cc
motorscooter, autographed by
Mike Alstott, rarely ridden, 95
miles, $850. (727)421-3569.



(4) NEW TIRES: BRIDGESTONE,
Insignia, SE200, With Rims And
Balance, P195/65R15. $100.
(727)434-1892.


THINKING ABOUT
SELINn ORMTRA ING?


Low-Mileage Vehicles
Harold Comey A~u~toBroker


CASH FOR CARS
We come to YOU!
1998 and newer- MOST $$
run/not run.**"(813)22871*
Hillsborough & Pinellas
Getthemostcashformvcar.com
$$$ CASH NOW $$$.
Top Dollar Paid For Clean, Quality
Cars, Tr )k~s Va ,1 SUVs.

LOOK NO FURTHER!
Top$$$3Paid For Junk Cars
& Vans. Call (727)804-5164.
UP TO $500 FOR JUNK CARS,
Trucks, Vans. Free Pick Up.
No Lies. (727)458-7710,
(727)458-3721.
WE BUY CARS
AnyaC4 ondtnN hoptDola iid
www.CashNowFo rCars.com
(813)410-9067 or (727)565-9320
DONATE VEHICLE, Receive
$1,000 Grocery Coupon. Noah's
Arc. Support No-Kill Shelters; Re-
search to Advance Veterinary
Treatments. Free Towing, Tax De-
ductible. Non-Runners Accepted.
Call (866)912-GIVE.
DONATE YOUR CAR, Truck or
Boat to Heritage for the Blind.
Free 3-day vacation, tax deducti-
ble, free towing. All paperwork
taken care of Call (866)905-3801.
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE: Receive
$100Grocery rdun t nCited


info. Free towing, tax deductible,
non-runners accepted. Call
(888)468-5964.


Fy ADpinten Eny eRl a0t
Beach. (919)219-9007.

LONG BAYOU CONDO'S, End of
66th Ave., N. off Seminole Blvd.,
Bldg. #9, Unit 214. Saturday 8-2.

: a- a ,

BACKYARD BLOWOUT! 125th

tius,8 dpliacs sC eteables
Decor. Friday, Saturday 8:00AM.

BENEFIT! SATURDAY 8-3.
Support Seminole Vo-Ed Center
FFA Students; BIG sale;
1305 Hamlin Dr., Clrwtr.
CHAPEL TREASURES!
An Unusual Thrift Shop Full Of
Fine Things. Friday & Saturday,
8A -12PM,7 630911-Pk9.Blvde

Ac I. Don tonshA~nd Drop Offs

FRI.-SAT. 8AM-3PM. 14585
Vista Lane (Off Hamlin Blvd.),
Largo. Large Variety Of Many New
Things!






Garage Sale & Sweet Shop Lake
Seminole Presbyterian, One Day
Only! October 9th, 9-2, 86th Ave-
nue &113th Street.

0-lUR.-I"RI., 9AM-2PM.B 45)6

Largo. Books, Gold Jewelry,
Display Fixtures, Collectibles.

WANTED: USED Merchandise
Vendors For Church Flea Market
N7v )5163 15Call Rolland At



FRI.-SAT. 7AM-3PM. 350+
DVDs, Mens XXL Clothing, Tools,
Kt~clhe u lams eM I earrous.






MOVING SALE FRI.-SUN., 9-3.
1440 Gulf Blvd., Belleair Shores.
Must Sell! Lots Of Household
Items, Clothing Galore, New
Purses, Shoes, Lots Of Misc.
Please Park On Side Streets.


1974 22FT SOUTHCOAST sail-
boat and trailer $1,200.
(727)543-3693.

BOATS: 1000s FOR SALE!
Reaching six million homes
weekly throughout Florida. Tide
charts, broker profiles, fishing cap-
tains, dockside dining and more.
(800)388-9307


LORICCO'S APPLIANCE SVC.
Repairs On All Major Appliances,
Gas Appliances. $20 Off wlAd.
(727)393-2774.



BLOWN HEAD GASKET?
State-of-the art, 2-part carbon me-
tallic chemical process. Repair

86u6)s7e0- 038 wgu n(Pcomall







GULF-FRONT CONSTRUCTION
Residential & Commercial. Room
Additions, Repairs & Remodeling.
Since 1971. Lic. #RR0065811.
(727)647-6990.

LEN ERICSON CONTRACTORS
ReAlldPh ses OfConnstru~ctioneas'
Exp. #RR0033000. (727)522-5227


ALL WOOD Cabinets, Counter-
tops. Reface/ Replace. Free
Estimates, Computer Design.
30-yrs. #C9055. (727)391-0959.
MC/Visa/Discover.
www.kustomkitcheninc.com.


Complete Custom Cabinets:
Kitchens, Baths. Low Rates, Free
Estimates, All Work Guaranteed.
#C-8910. Call (727)367-1450.

Economy AIl W od Cabinets
38 years. Replace/ Reface.
Free Estimates. Showroom.
C-9362. (727)536-0859.
www.cometcabinetsi nc.com



Dnr RoamEnt rn ises Inc.
Doors, Moldings, etc.
42 yrs. in Pin llas (77277)443-3811.

DONE RIGHT CARPENTRY.
Rotdwo eplcd dor,
drywall, crown molding.
Trim/ Finish Specialty.
25 years svng Pir las.
(727)443-5822.


FAMILY TIME CLEANING

For5Toeh Isst oo Buality!
Guarantee! (727)742-5677.




(727) 397-2563


CARPET REPAIRS BY TOM
Over 30 Years' Exp. in Pinellas.
Installation Available. Free Est.
(727)588-1591.


"QUALITY CARPET"
Repairs, Re-stretches. Wood
Laminate, Carpet, Tile. Sales/
Service. Credit-cards accepted
20-Y7ar -per ence.
CARPET CLEANING
DIVISION, (727)527-1088.


POPCORN CEILING?
Removal & Re-Texturing.
Give Your Home A Fresh,
Contemporary Look!
C727)s5s -900 h#CBC1255512
B.B.B. Accredited Business.

SYDOW CEILINGS,
Water Damage, Upgrades,
Repairs. 35 years. Prompt And
Professional. References.
(727)674-8826.
Call Classifieds 397-5563


DEAL DR TL WIT HE
Owner And Save! Honest'
AAffordable.n#CA 181447 03
Visa/MC/Di clAmrEx -

BAVER'S HEAT & A/C
Profess Ioa,RHonestF ery ce At

Opinions! #CMC056915.
Call (727)544-5861.

Ht AITC. CEARCW10D35
Repairs, Service, Sales.
No Overtime Charges.
(727)528-1227
Save Up To 25%
On Your Electric Bill Without
Changing Your System!

Com~ormcl~*


Best Prices in Pinellas County
Carr Ai aConnditioning

Repair & Service. All Brands.
Call the Co. You Can Trust!
(727)447-7212 CACO45888
Senior & Veterans' Discounts

WWW.TBNWEEKLY.COM


Sales Srvice" Is tion

(727)365-2694. Lic#CAC1816540
Committed to Excellence.


CRYSTAL A/C
Since 1953. 24/7 Service. All
Makes & Models. Free Estimates.

(727)449C110C ) 26-32854.




It s Hard To StopA Trane
HALE'S A/C SERVICE INC.
Reli ble,rSame-Fa Serybce

Replacement. (727)398-5515.
#CACO55503 www.halesac.com

S.u iS ACc 1 HE9A INr, le -

To rSnse Ino tlrn n 3 Fuly
ter Tax Rebate. CAC1816023.
Call Today & Save (727)330-5869

$19 SERVICE CALL
All Makes. Authorized Trane

A/ECe r W)5h8-0P0a5M CC d~1c s41


Healing & Air Cnditioning, Inc.
Homeowners Special
"DO IT YOURSELF"
R-22 2Y/2 TON S/C
CONDENSERS
ONLY 4 LEFT IN STOCK

Close Out *72500
Cash & Carry or we can
inStal for additional cost.
~CD~2 j
(727)

m -05
Licensed & Insured #CACO58721




KIMMIES APPLIANCE SVC.
A pleasant experience. In-home
repair services. 5-Star customer
approval rating
w/ServiceMagic.com.
Same-day service. Credit cards
accepted. (727)502-7320


To Place An Ad Call 397-5563 Fax 399-2042

24 Hour Classifieds www.tbnweekly.com



Deadlines: Display, Friday-5 p.m.


Line Ads, Monday-Noon


B













Leader, September 23, 2010 PPOfessional Services 7 B


SCOtt COOff I OOfig, iHc.
Owens Corning Preferred Contractor, Certified Installer










HENDRICK ROOFING, INC.
Lea Spciaist All Types of Roofs* All Work Guaranteed
Family Owned & Operated No Subcontractors
Over 40 Years Experience in Pinellas
For Your Free Estimate Call


Li~ce ured3' Tile M tal hingl lt Roofs 12706


asIoUST STUMPS

Startingat $40! Tampa Bay
+ Stump Removal + Shrub Removal
L 9Root Pruning + Palm Tree Removal


*Popcorn Removal
*Cracked Ceilings
*Plaster/Drywall Repair
Water Damag Repair

Job co plated in
one day with 'no mess'!
100% Financing
Lic. #CRC-132&t71EBonded,







Bowes Expert Ceramic Tile
Company. Bathroom Remodeling
Specialists! "We install every-
thing." Pinellas-Family Owned, 30
years. Insured. Lic#C-6341. Kevin
or Mike: (727)946-8281.

BOB COTRONE TILE, INC.
Bathroom Remodel Specialist.
Quality Work Guaranteed!
C-7922. Call Bob, (727)423-3754


l aw o Pice! R air sNe

Inc. (727)399-0770.


FREE ESTIMATES.
If CLEAN Is What You Want,
CLEAN Is What You Get,
When You3Call Georgette.
(727) 9-6.
ALL IN ONE CLEANING
Husband and wife striding to help
you. Errands, cooking.
Call (727)657-2718.

ANGEL CLEANING
"esClea AbovemThec Rst"
Clean-outs. Competitive Rates.
Licensed. (727)244-7607.
DEPENDABLE & AFFORDABLE!
Unhappy w/companies that start
out great then lose their cleaning
touch? Call Terri, (727)584-8285.

HOME CLEANING
Satisfaction guaranteed!
Reasonable rates
Excellent references. Reliable,
flexible and a pet lover.
(727)430-2685

Husband & Wife Cleaning Team
Homes & Offices. Top-To-Bottom
Cleaning. Move-Outs, Foreclo-
sures. Bonded, References.
(727)403-8051.
KIM'S METICULOUS Cleaning

ReM d ntia IW ak ing Ex nt
References, Reasonable Rates.
Free Estimates. (727)686-5771.
TERESA'S TOUCH Professional
toue 8 References. (727)-475-9444.



40 Yrs. Exp. Free Est. Grandfather
House Calls. Pleasant Memories
Clock Shop: 6989 Seminole Blvd.
(727)393-1811.



$25 In-Home Service.
D~avid Archer, 36r 654.

BELLEAIR BLUFFS PC LLC
30-Years' Experience. Virus
Removal, Data Recovery,
In-Home Service. Best Price!

COMI(72 R SOLUTIONS
In-Home Services: Internet
Security, Training, Data Recovery,
Repair. (727)343-2838.
DISCOUNT COMPUTER
REPAIR

Delivr Avila~ble VrSy are

Wireless. BUY, SELL, TRADE
Sr., Military, Teacher Discounts
Just Call, "WE FIX IT ALL!"
(727)320-2965
Serving Pinellas County



CONCRETE 'N BLOCK
State Certified Contractor.
#CG 03131 Qualt Work,


(727)43 3e797 E( 2 ) 8177.






Complete Concrete, Block &
Paver Work. Driveways,
Sidewalks, Patios. Residential/
Commercial. David Will
(727)459-9710. #C10222.


MIKE QUARANTO Concrete Inc.
20+ Yrs. Exp. Quality Service.
Driveways, Patios, Sidewalks.
#C-5640. Call (727)398-5160.




BF.L.eFUIGHUpMc zSgNin
Remodeling & New Construction.
Lic. #CBCO6054
(813)963-1322, (813)962-7930.



Contractor, CBC1252282. Doo s,
Windows, Repairs.
A Full Service listing@
BobcoleLLC.com
(727)586-5923

5 aa *,
Patio Door Repair Specialist
"I Get Them Sliding Again"
No Installations. Angie's List
2007-2008 Super Service Award!
(727)733-4353.


CUSTOM DRAPERIES &






B. BLEVINS DRYWALL
No Job Too Small! Water Dam-
age, Ceilings, Texturing. Painting.
Free Estimates. #C-7872/Ins.
(727)638-4342.
NO JOB TOO BIG,
From Hanging To Custom Finish
Details. All Types Of Wall And
Ceiling Textures. Fully Licensed
Building Co., MCM Industries Inc.
Lic#CB-C1255807 (727)259-9894
QUINTERO DRYWALL, INC.

R m delS xapdrdito s e pa

(727)898-5112, (727)560-0468.


Affordable Quality Work
24-Hour Service. Free Est.
Senior Discount. #ER0009230
STEVEN HOBBS ELECTRIC, INC.
(727)441-2788
B&B ELECTRICAL SOLUTIONS.
We Have The Solution! All Electri-
cal Repairs/Installs. "Fuses to
Breakers!" Senior Discounts!
#ER13012577. (727)546-7047.
ALL WORK DONE BY OWNER.
Repairs, Service Calls, Remodel.
Barnes Electric. Since 1980.
(727)409-4364. EC13002693.
ES ELECTRIC
NO JOB TOO SMALL,

Li ene~d Is ed. EE01509.
(727)584-8961.
GABRIEL ELECTRIC
Rewires, Repairs, Upgrades. 24/7
Emerg nccy Serv ce. LOW Rates!!

#ER0010733. (727)442-0845.


We S2p caliz Rn Eec e al
Repairs, Troubleshooting, New
Installs. No Job Too Small!
ER0013140. Insured. Visa/MC
Satisfaction Guaranteed!
Military/ Senior Discounts.
T et2 ltric.2com
AII Calls Answered.

For AIR YoEYW rin nCO Cervice

UgrdasdeG, Crutrs d
Remodeling, Marina & Dock
Wiring. #EC13001284. For FAST
Service Call (727)530-5041.


BRUCE'S FURNITURE
Repair, Refinishing, Stripping.
Specializing In Caning.
Don't Buy New, "Renew"!
Free Estimates. (727)439-7324.


FREE ESTIMATES!
Installations/ Repairs. I Fix It Or
It's Free!! C-8821/Ins. Advanced
Garage Doors, (727)585-3525.


BarnettAluminum.com
Gutters, no fit, F scia, S ding,

Awnings, Windows. Satisfaction
Guaranteedc # 9302. C~harles



ABLE HANDYMAN MIKE SR.
Navy Seabee Veteran
Se2 ing8Se~n os

TORNADO CONSTRUCTION
Water Damage Repairs, Painting,
Carpentry, Tile. European Crafts-
man. Excellent References. Fall
Specials! CRC-1328045
(727)239-3254


DAVID (727)742-3156
*Pressure Washing *Home Repair
*Garbage Hauling *Clean Gutters
*Trim *Crown Molding *Tile
*Remodeling *Windows *Doors
AND MORE!! Anything you need
completed in or around your home
we ccCd a C1ra price!

HANDY ANDY HOME SERVICE
EAll ype Minor Hoeoi nR pair


Sokrn aND Mn BokgFo D 0r~k.
Interior or E~xte io. Basi Labor.

(727)580-7031
HANDYMAN, LIGHT HAULING,
Mulching, Clean-up. No Job Too
Small. Affordable & Reliable. Call
Wayne, (727)678-1252.
MACK'S HANDYMAN SERVICE
35+ Years' Exp. Reliable, Honest
I srd. All Minor Repis F e
nsu inmates. (727)4e2p0 3ree
MIKE'S HANDYMAN SERVICE
Minor Home Repairs, Lawn
Clean-up, Trimming, Hauling,
Pressure Washing. 25-Yrs.' Exp.
(727)526-0408

20-Year t Ixeine BloTr e

RETIRED HOME BUILDER.
All Kinds Of Minor Repairs,
Everything To "Everythink".
Can-7Do Attitu e! Leon,

SMALL JOBS WELCOME!

Hacne Inm nela County Cal xNpi
(727)698-3087


AJ'S AFFORDABLE HAULING.
Brush, Trash, Clean-Ups, Drop-Off
Se vce. We)5HOu t All! Free Esti-

BILLY'S HAULING
Small Jobs OK. Yard/ Garage
Clean-outs, Small Repairs. Avail-
able 7 Days/Week 70237)393-7567
(727) 4-63
MIDWEST HAULING
Clean Up, Clear Out, Any Size
Job. Fast, Reliable, Fair. Free Est.
(727)475-8103.

* * r~
BETZ BUILDING Contractors,
Inc. All Phases Of Work. 35-Yrs.'
Local Experience. CGCO36272
(727)384-0347 (727)644-8847








A horabe s aI ty eo~d s &
Estimate. CBC1253003ree
(727)798-8775 (727)798-8772


















PATRIOT CONSTRUCTION
& RENOVATION INC
Minor To Major Home Repairs
Remodels, Additions. Insured
CRC1330042 (727)432-2361
R.J. PATE CONTRACTING
Repair, Remodel, Update
Kitchens, baths, windows, doors
Free Estimates. CRC-1326585.
(727)320-0182 (727)424-2834.



Install/ Repair, Roll Downs,
Accordions, Panels, Storm
Catcher Screens, motors.
Family Owned, Angle's List Award,
St.Lic.#SC-CO56722
SrScr en6om










KITCHEN & BATH REMODELING
Full Desgn Insetall

Ilt (Rep ae~fc)
Floor/Wall Coverings, Countertops'
Custom Vanities, Tile,
Tu b To Shower Conve rsions

C7207 for5yuFREE Est mto ~
#C-8623

KITCHENS & BATHS, CROWN
Molding, Trim, Doors, Decks.
30-Years' Exp. Lic. #C9294, Ins.
(727)346-4361 (727)580-4748



Al tBACKl-OEl BOBCAT Wok.
ing, tree service, stump grinding,
deor tive) ptios. We Dig Ditches!

ANGEL'S LANDSCAPING
& LAWN SERVICE

Sroe E tiem tem.l ie sepd,
Insured. se habla Espanol.
Angelandscaping@gmail.com
angelandscaping.com
(727)686-7268
AV PROPERTY MAINTENANCE


Landscaping, Tree & Sod Services

rna rnp AVA rpdea e@ ao rn
AVP ropertyM aintenance.com
(727)557-4371.
LANDSCAPING YOU CAN
Afford. Stone Patios, Palms,
Planting, Sodding, Clean-ups,
Tree/Palm, Hedge Trimming,
Stump-grinding, Xeriscaping.
(727)319-8195.


MASTER GARDENER
Drought Tolerant Landscape
Design & Installation. Clean-Ups.
Reasonable Rates. 25 Years.
Excellent References.
MasterGardene rLandscaping .co m.
(727)542-5485.
STEVE'S FULL SERVICE
Landscaping, Lawn Care, Tree
Trimming, Clean-ups. Enhancing
Curb Appeal! Free Estimates.
(727)687-6077.


AFFORDABLMEOLNATWN CARE

Mow, Edge, Trim. Monthly/Yearly,
22- ears' e perence
Norm, (727)798-1026, (cell)
A LAWN SERVICE YOU CAN
AFFORD! From $55/Mo. Hedge
Tree, Palm Trimming, Leaf Rak-
ing, Clean-Ulps. (727)319-8195.
A+ PROFESSIONAL LAWN
MAINTENANCE
Offering Dependable, Year-Round
Lawn Care. Landscape And Sod
Installation/ Removal.
(727)565-9989.






WEEKLY LAWN

SERVICE

SOD

LANDSCAPE

www.atropicalgreen.com

531-2886

A TIONmeAWN MmNTaENsANDCeE

pCT Te SaerLa eerits n d

(727)365-4964.
CUSTOM COUPLE
An Honest, Reliable, Quality Lawn
Service With 36 Years Exp.
Monthly Maintenance From $60.
Call Darryl, (727)455-1288,
(727)393-8680.

Reia~blEel NstaAished
Company. Competitive Rates.
Call (727)586-5617 Or Visit
www.ebellawncare.com
EVERGREEN LAWNS
Professional Residential Lawn
Maintenance, Hedge Trimming,
Clean-Ups. Reasonable Rates,
Free Est. Ed, (727)639-3596.
HENRY'S LAWN SERVICE
Mow, Edge, Trim & Clean-Ups.
Free Est. Lic. /Ins. (727)688-4141.

KING'S KUT
Lawn Maintenance, Landscape &
Design. Complete Property Clean-
U~ps. neeb Esimates. Rlale,

LAWNS BY BISHOP
Ground & Shrub Maintenance'

Wadcae ,ein Mlh


ROY'S LAWN-SALAWN & MORE
Your Total Property Professional.
Now Accepting New Customers.
Free Estimates. (727)239-1483.
TIRED OF PAYING High Prices?
Ruaity Worko LRaeasonabl


Trimwok Poperity Maint.
Comp ete L wn uTre SCae,

Clean-ups. Free Estimates.
(727)289-1633



$10 A FOOT BUFF & WAX
24-Yrs'. Experience in Fiberglass
Construction, Modification and
Gelcoat Repair. Call Steve
(727)365-3210



Homes, Offices, Condos. Large or
Small. Furniture, Appliance
Deliveries. (727)392-5856
Local Mover. IM-1034.

DOUG'S HOUbRLY MUSCLE! 10

Family Owned. Muscle With
Hustle!! #1M410. (727)545-9332.


BURKE PAINTING CO.
Lic. #rc-6e41Bo athenuality &

Int. /Ext. Painting &
We on Pavero ng., ,
(727)397-2284 Available 24/7.






A. BOYD FARMER. FAMILY
[Business, a0+ NrsO Resid~entiaO

SMALL! 2 Coats Paint, Power
Wash & Prep Work. Quality
Guaranteed. Senior Discounts.
#C-8626. (727)458-3650.
A FULL SERVICE PAINTING
Company. Quality Workmanship,
Competitive Rates, 30-Years' Exp.
#C10218. nuned. 3Br n Keegan


AFFORDABLE
PAINTING
By Tim Barrett Painting Inc
20-Years' Ex erience. Honest &
Dependable. Insured. #C-9762.
Owner Operated. (727)391-6694.
PETER PAPPA PAINL"NG, LLC

2,000 Exterior SF for $1,300.
Wash, prep, seal & 2 coats paint.
Quality Guaranteed! #C5593.
(727)542-9547.
WaAeN r o rHoome t o iSho -

rieExtheorimrePaint. al 0o seea i
(877)292-3120. #CRC016377;
#CVC056656..


PATIO DOOR REPAIRS
Get sliding doors rolling again.
Special Offer $95.95 per panel.
Call Ron at Ron's Windows.
#C-7023. (727)393-3792.


ROB'S PEST CONTROL
Roaches? Ants? Fleas? Serving
Pinellas since 1979. Call Now!





Any Small Breed. New Clients
Only. (727)596-CLIP (2547).
academyofanimalarts.com


TURNER WALL & CEILING, INC.
Wall & Ceiling Repairs. Water
Damage, A/C Holes, Plastering,
Drywall Repairs And Texturing.
#C-5129 (727)391-3569.

ANDY'S STUCCO & Plasterin ,
Small Plaster/ Stucco Jobs. Patch
Wsorkat ( 2C6790 4Ins red. Free



FAUCETS TO WATER HEATERS
No Job Too Small. Sewer/ Drain
Cleaning. Serving Pinellas 25
Years. #RF0049545.
Rick's Plumbing, (727)397-7809,
(727)595-9611.
James McDaniel Plumbing
Full Service Master Plumber. No
Overtime Or Hidden Cost! Water
Heater Repair/ Replace. Sewer &
Drain Line Cleaning, Faucet
Repairs. Lic/Ins. CFC1427191
(727)584-3046.
*SENIORS' DISCOUNT
*Discount on drain cleaning.
*Up-front pricing. *Faucets to
water heaters. No job too small.
#C8670. Call(727)596-9500.
PETE'S CERT. PLUMBING
Repairs & Irrigation.
Owner oematd. Lo~w Rats Free

CFCO21491. Insured. Visa/MC.
(727)487-3645.
Small Job Specialist.

CFC14en as Cacoc C rlie,
(727)522-2508


BLUE BAYOU POOL SERVICE
Services as low as $60/mo.
Third month FREE!
Free Estimates. (727)812-6885.

HDo' ICNseS Yr roo iag t r.

Re-Al StrYouu C e! Free Com-

ca R A. hogers R, JS JR,ollnc.
(727)738-4454
HARTLEY'S POOL SERVICE
Dependable, Reliable.
Reasonable Rates.

W $4.0/srorice 20 yrs'
experience. Old-fashioned
Service. (727)434-5300.
LIVING WATER
POOL SERVICE
Weekly Service Or Chemical
Check Only Includes C~henic~als.




A XTREME Pressure Cleaning
Lic/Ins. We Clean Anything!!! Big/
Small Jobs, LOW PRICES! Free
Estimates. (727)585-2886.

SAFE
Roof & Exterior Cleaning
Established 1999.
www.saferoofc ean.com.

HOUSE, DRIVEWAYS, DECKS,
Etc. Great Clean Work, Great
Price! Free Estimates. Call
(727)422-5416.



LOWEST PRICES ON ALL
Phases of Remodeling And Room
Additions. Insurance Specialist!
CBC054546. (727)410-7323.


A.C.E'S ROOFING
All Phases Of Roofing & Repairs.
Mobile Home Specialist. Free Est.
CCC1329416. (727)510-4988.
AQUA PROOF ROOFING
Quality, Affordable, Repairs, New
Roofs, All Types. Talk directly to
Owner not a pushy salesperson.
CVISA3 Mastrard ac~cep8 Od9


ALL SPRINKLERS, Shallow
Wells, Pumps. Free Estimates.
Residential/ Commercial. #C-5918.
Williams Pump Co. (727)381-7132
LOWEST PRICES
Installation, repairs & service. 15

Gre tre imae L~al sape
(727)812-2317
R. FOLEY Irrigation/ Landscape,
Installation, Reclaimed Hook-Ups,
Sprinkler Check-up, $29.95.

Ch2c For Leaks, AdjustC le~a~d

RICHARDSON IRRIGATION
Service and Repair, Reclaimed
Water Hook-up. Quality Work.
#C-9468. Free Estimates.
Call (727)424-1072.

Uj ir., a ~ L. .
VONAGE: UNLIMITED CALLS
around the world! Call the U.S.
and 60+ Countries for only
$24.99/mo. 30-day Money-back
guarantee. Why pay more?
(877)872-0079.








Joe's
'' Tree
7i Service
ALL PHASES TREE WORK!
Honest Prices! Quality Work.
Satisfaction Guaranteed. Lic/Ins.
Veteran's Discount.
(727)392-9495 (727)656-8386
GREEN PLANET Tree Care
Palm and Tree Trimming. Free
Estimates. John T. Fiongos LLC
(727)599-0635
ISA CERTIFIED ARBORIST



Phil Turner, FL-5990A
www.PhilTurnerArborist.com
(727)452-5508
,IGS U
Lawn Maintenance, Landscape &
Design. Complete Property Clean-
Ups. Free Estimates. Reliable,
Dependable. (727)392-8692
LESS THAN HALF-PRICE!
Since 1978! Tree/ Stump removal,
trimming. Certified Arborist. Free
mulch, estimate. Lic/Ins.
(727)525-7433.






Rinker Tree/ Crane Experts
*Lg Hzrdous Te Re rn I

SP (727)527-9868
Clwtr. (727)441-8525
Palm Harbor (727)786-1771


ALL WELLS, PUMPS,
Sprinklr Systemes. S alw Well


Kellis Williams, (727)381-7132.


CALL AL NELSON WINDOW
TINTING, (727)e4s 2323





OLD CRANK WINDOWS
GIVING YOU A PROBLEM?
Replace Cranks/ Rescreen. Free
Estimates. Reasonable Rates.
(727)422-5416.









YOUR








C An (A ED


OAfS








Please include for billing:

Name and Addres (in 0
street address if PO. Box is

used). Contact person for


Can 168ch COntact person

Monday through Friday, 8:00-

5.00 p.m. AI| Faxed ads will be

Verified prior to publication.









Fo Assist ne Cdl


397.5563


NEWSPAPERS
BEACON LEADER BEE


Old Time
Workmanship
Old Time Integrity
Licensed & Insured g
#CCCO56850 0
A Christian Owned Co.

(727) 824-9996




ALL PERFORMANCE ROOFING
"A Roofing Team That Performs."
All Types of Roofing & Repairs.
Est. 1987. Gary Spicer, Owner.
#CC-CO58189 (727)391-3620.

ARK ROOFING
Re-Roofs, New Roofs '
Repairs. All Roof Types.
Licensed & Insured.

(727)793-4915
FL. Lic#CCC1326623





DEAN WLSON ROOFING
There Is Nothing More Important
Than Quality For Our Customers!!
CCC1327771. (727)320-7940.
E. DAVIS ROOFING
All Types of Roofing, Repairs
*Call for Free Estimate*
Lic#RC0033898, since 1979.
(727)565-0113.
HENDRICK ROOFING, INC.
Leak Specialist. All Types Of
Roofs. Tile, Metal, Shingle, Flat
Roofs. Residential & Commercial.
FamilyOwne & Operatd Over

CCC1l3W6 k3G (2)3-025
HOWE ROOFING. NEW ROOFS,
Re-roofing, Flat Roofs, Repairs.
Serving Pinellas Cty. 30+ Years!
#RC0031425. (727)584-6387.
LOWEST ROOFING PRICES.
24-hour Emergency Repair &
Re-Roof Specialist. Any type of
roof #CCCO56893 (727)410-7323
MAGYAR ROOFING
All T pes Of Roofs & Re airs
C tractor On Site. Frpe -
Estimates. CCC1328213
(727)687-1279 -
ROOF REPAIRS & REPLACE-
MENTS. Reasonably Priced. Fi-
nancing Available. Visa/ Master-
Card Accepted. Saltwater Home
Resources Inc. Roofing & Car-
pentry. (727) 768-ROOF (7663)
"Call us, we do all types of Roof-
inC- Stt~e0Lic'd/CB Ode/ Ins.






WEST COAST ROOFING &

Cal NsFo AAl Yr Ro ing

www.WestCoastRoof. net
#RC-29027093
METAL ROOFING: 40 YR. WAR-
ranty. Buy direct from Manufac-
turer. 30 colors in stock with all ac-
coIab. QikG Ifrn arund De

(888WI uf33 ronr visiltnwebs tl
www.gulf coastsupply.com


DIRECT DEALS! FREE PROFES-
sional installation! 5 months Free!
285+ Channels when you get NFL
m nda T cnke fo $5 .99/o for 5
tomers only. Call Direct Sat. TV,
(888)436-0103.
DIRECT FREE: Best Package
for five months + No Start Costs &
Free HD/DVR upgrade! Buy NFL

eunday Tc ets wthi 10ya ag -

DISH: BEST OFFER EVER!
$24.99/mo. (1 year.) 120+ chan-
nels, free HD and DVR upgrade!
Call now and save over $380! Call
(866)573-3640
FREE HD FOR LIFE! ONLY ON
Dish Network. Lowest price in
A~merica!a I2.9/ t fr ov
(800)580-7972.


J&J RESCREENING LLC
Rescreen Your Pool/ Lanai Today!
SINCE 1993. FREE Estimates.
Warranty. C-9682. Insured.
(727)522-1033.





















BarnettAluminum.com
Soffit, Fascia, Siding, Gutters,
Screening, Patios, Cages,
Awnungs e doC%0 Satis m tin
Barnett, Inc. (727)528-2449.
WILL SOFFIT FOR FOOD!!


Over 31 Years Local Exp. Soffit,


Master Trim, Inc. #C6271.
Call Bruce, (727)422-0012.


SWIM SPA LOADED! Four
Pumps, Light, Heater, Deluxe
Cover, Retail $18,900. Never
used, $8,995. Hot Tub, seats 5,
Lounger, $1,595. Can deliver.
(727)851-3217.


-(a M~~I~~



d~~~86"1 ~ 0 Bn 4 lBi)


S Central Pin~etl nt meowners
FREE MIINOR ROOFING REPAIRS* .....
For the month of September! Roofing &
Does your roof have a minor problem Carpentry
GET IT FIXED FORu! bl nGIMi nKoS, NO CATCHES! (2)7 8R O 7 6)
Just call our office and schedule to have one of our guys State lic'd./Bonded/Ins.
come out and check your problem. CCC-1 327709 CBC-1254607
First come, first served! Limited appointments available! *Call for details.














































Suncoast Family i~oa
1Medical Associates
isk lease to welcomeF FAMILY & URGENT CARE & MED SPA
) *2086 Gulf to Bay Blvd.
Clearwater, FL 33765


Accepting New Patients
Acute Care
WreH Wroman Exams

Physicals
Sam e Day Appo intm ents A available

588-9572
12020 Seminole Blvd. Largo 33778


Leader, September 23, 2010


By LEE CIARK ZUMPE
CLEARWATER Legend has it that David Cros-
by, Stephen Stills and Graham Nash first harmo-
nized in 1969 in Joni Mitchell's living room.
Or maybe it was Mama Cass Elliot's dining
room. It all depends upon which member is re-
counting the story.
Either way, Crosby, Stills and Nash will per-
form Wednesday, Sept. 29, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eck-
erd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater.
Reserved ticket prices range from $62.50 to
$129.50. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerd-
hall.com or www.livenation.com.
While the three men may find it difficult to
agree on certain aspects of their history, their
professional ties are as unbreakable as their long-
standing friendship.
Four decades have passed since the trio of leg-
endary singer-songwriters first came together. It
also has been 40 years since Crosby, Stills and
Nash along with Neil Young walked out before
half a million concert-goers gathered outdoors at
Max Yasgur's 600-acre dairy farm near White
Lake, N.Y., performing one of their first concerts
at one of the era's watershed events. Playing long
after midnight on the last day of Woodstock, the
band served up two sets comprised of songs that
remain as influential and engaging today as they
were then.
The members of CSN are no strangers to the
road, having toured on a recurrent basis ever
since their very first gig together. The group's
2010 tour follows up a 12-month period marked
by high profile performances and projects.
In October 2009, CSN played at the Rock and
Roll Hall of Fame 25th anniversary concerts at
Madison Square Garden. CSN was inducted into
the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1997, and each
member also has the distinction of being inducted


a second time as part of another legendary group:
David Crosby for The Byrds; Stephen Stills with
Buffalo Springfield; and Graham Nash for The
Hollies.
Because each member came to the band after
being associated with other successful bands,
CSN is considered by many to be the original "su-
pergroup.
With their eponymous 1969 debut LP, CSN
lived up to expectations by producing a 10-song
tour de force that reached No. 6 on Billboards pop
albums chart and earned the band a Grammy for
Best New Artist. The album featured timeless
tracks such as "Suite: Judy Blue Eyes," Mar-
rakesh Express," "Guinnevere" and "Wooden
Ships."
In the group's four-man configuration with
Young, they followed up with 1970's "Detja Vu,"
which included unforgettable songs such as
"'Teach Your Children," "Our House" and "Help-
less." In 1977, the album "CSN" produced the
singles "Just a Song Before I Go" and "Fair Game"
while 1982's "Daylight Again" featured "Whasted
on the Way" and "Southern Cross."
Crosby, Stills and Nash were inducted into the
Songwriter's Hall of Fame in 2009. The year also
marked the release of Rhino Records' "CSN
Demos" which features a dozen previously unre-
leased tracks recorded between 1968 and 1971.
The album showcases destined-to-be-classic
songs later heard on CSN's group and solo titles.
Other rarities include seminal takes on "Almost
Cut My Hair," "Chicago," "Love the One You're
With," "Sleep Song" and "Long Time Gone.
Earlier this year, CSN musically saluted Young
- their longtime partner in Crosby, Stills, Nash
and Young at the National Academy of Record-
ing Arts and Science's Person of the Year gala.
The event, which honored Young, kicked off 2010
Grammy week.


enolo counesy of nu 11-1 toatnu 11/LL
Clearwater's Ruth Eckerd Hall welcomes Crosby, Stills and Nash Sept. 29. Because each member came to the band
after being associated with other successful bands, CSN is considered by many to be the original "supergroup."


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