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Title: Largo leader
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099643/00029
 Material Information
Title: Largo leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Tampa Bay Newspapers
Place of Publication: Largo, Florida
Publication Date: October 7, 2010
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Bibliographic ID: UF00099643
Volume ID: VID00029
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
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        Page A 11
        Page A 12
        Page A 13
        Page A 14
        Page A 15
        Page A 16
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
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Volume XXXIII, No. 12 www.TBNweekly.com October 7, 2010




B ;-~ePMayor: Staff works for city manager
c 4 :Gerard says commissioners shouldn't try to micromanage


on this thing," he said. "As a city commissioner, I have
checked the charter, and I can find no way that this in-
formation can be withheld from me.
He said he expected the information this week and
also said he never received an answer on questions he
asked about accreditation of the parks department.
Gerard said the city charter says that commissioners
cannot tell staff what to do. She said if the city manager
or his staff were taking requests from commissioners
on an individual basis, their jobs would be impossible;

See MAYOR, page 4A


IHVeStigations lead to detective's resignation


an Indian Shores Police internal investigation that
concluded Aug. 12. It became public record Aug. 24.
According to an Indian Shores Police report, the
Sheriffs Office presented the sexual battery allegation
to the Pasco-Pinellas State Attorney's Office but Assis-
tant State Attorney Lisset Hanewicz said there was in-
sufficient evidence to prove the charge beyond a
reasonable doubt. According to police, the case was
dropped because it had passed the two-year statute of
limitations.
Although the investigation is now closed and no

See RESIGNATION, page 4A


ENTER TA INMENT

Opening this week
In the romantic comedy "Life as We
Know It," Holly Berenson (Katherine
Heigl) is an up-and-coming restaurateur
and Eric Messer (Josh Duhamel) is a
promising network sports director.
... Page 1B.
LARGO

Go green, expert

tells businesses
Speaking before about 200 area busi-
ness and education leaders, Joe Makow-
er stressed the importance of businesses
doing more to go green and making the
planet a cleaner place to live.
Makower is chairman and executive
editor of Greener World Media and cre-
ator of GreenBiz.com, delivered the
keynote address at the fourth annual
Taking The Next Step Business and Edu-
cation Summit, presented by Worknet
Pinellas at the St. Petersburg College
EpiCenter.
"I'm not a doom and gloom person or a
proponent of 2012, or anything like
that," said Makower. "But all of this
(transitioning to green practices) is hap-
pening much too slowly."
... Page 2A
COUNTY

Pain management

clinics targeted
Pinellas County commissioners unani-
mously approved on Sept. 28 an ordi-
nance extending its moratorium on pain
management clinic until October 2012.
The new ordinance also provides for
additional regulatory measures and fees
to pay for costs of registration and moni-
toring.
Tim Bums, director of Pinellas County
Justice and Consumer Services, said
problems with prescription drugs were
continuing despite the moratorium en-
acted in June. That ordinance passed
May 4 was set to expire on Oct. 1.
He said extending the moratorium
would give officials "time to know exactly
where eewatoogommn Hilat oCunty
plemented. More time for education and
more time to make a cost-neutral ordi-
nance."
... Page 5A
OUTDOORS

D IphOn "I c
"Sudden-
ly Peewee
launched
into the air
about 10
feet from
the boat L _
::dy Idam /
known as a 1. ...
breach.
Dr. Ann Weaver describes how bot-
tlenose dolphins breach to remove remo-
ra. The free-ranging dolphins sometimes
act like they're actually performing for
the camera.
"' Page 7A


VIE POINTS

Carl iaasen
Columnist calls
the Taj Mahal in c i
Tallahassee a boon- 23
doggole from the
start.
". Page 13A




Business ......... 10-11A
Classifieds ......... 6-9B
Community .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .12A
County .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .5-6A
Entertainment .. .. .. .. .. ..1, 3-5B
Just for fun .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .2B




Viewpoints ................ 13-14A

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By TOM GERMOND

IARGO Mayor Pat Gerard made it clear Oct. 5 that
she believes city staff should take direction from the
city manager, not commissioners.
Speaking for several minutes at the City Commis-
sion's meeting, she said she has let the city manager
and assistant city manager know "that I don't expect
staff to do anything that this commission as a body has
not asked them to do."
Commissioners, she said, owe it to staff to treat them
as the professionals that they are.


"He's (the city manager) their boss, not us. Anybody
that has issues with that, spit it out now," Gerard said.
Though Gerard didn't single out any commissioner,
her comments followed Commissioner Curtis Holmes'
remarks that he had not received information from staff
on a couple of his requests.
Holmes said that two weeks ago he asked for copies
of wholesale receipts for beverages that are purchased
for the Largo Cultural Center bar and to this date he
has not received them.
"No one has accused anybody of anything. There is
not even an innuendo out there. I am checking math


By BOB McCLURE


Routzahn, who worked nine years for the Indian
Shores Police Department, is now living in Maryland.
The allegations of violation included battery, sexual
battery, serving alcoholic beverages to a person under
21, conducting an open house party, failure to comply
with department policy, violation of the department's
policy on computer use, failure to safeguard informa-
tion on the Florida Department of Highway Safety and
Motor Vehicles computer system, violation of the Indi-
an Shores Police standard of conduct, nonconformity
to state and local laws, and association with a known
criminal.
A 15-month investigation by the Sheriffs Office that
included interviews with 78 witnesses was the basis of


INDIAN SHORES A lengthy investigation by the
Pinellas County Sheriffs Office and a subsequent in-
ternal affairs investigation resulted in the resignation
of longtime Indian Shores Police Detective Jason
Routzahn last spring.
Routzahn, 34, resigned May 4 on advice of attorney
Ken Afienko prior to an Indian Shores Police internal
affairs hearing the same day.
Following his resignation, Routzahn refused to be
interviewed on a variety of allegations citing his Fifth
Amendment rights, said Indian Shores Police Capt.
Terry Hughes.


By TOM GERMOND

IARGO Two candidates for seat 5 say city officials
are spending money recklessly, but the incumbent says
her opponents haven't done their homework.
The candidates' platforms and views on key city issues
follow.


Avery, 25, is m rred ha lv d iLargo for 20 years
and works for Mease Manor in Dunedin as an activities
bus driver. He teaches public safety, such as CPR and
first aid. He is the founder and former president of Club
Green, an environmental awareness club at st. Peters-
burg Club. He has an associate of arts degree from st. Pe-
tersburg College and completed the EMT program at st.
Petersburg College in 2004.
'The main reason I'm running is I grew up in Largo
and I'm just tired of seeing my city being run recklessly,"
Avery said. "We are going next year to a $2 million deficit.
That's projected. It can even go higher ... we just keep
charging the citizens more, more, more, and we keep
being more reckless.
Avery said the city's budget has to be run the same
way as a business.
"If you don't have the money, you don't buy it. It does-
n't matter if the economy is good or bad or if the costs are
cheap or not you just don't do it."
Asked what the city can do to help businesses in a


stagnant economy, he said other downtown areas, such
as in Gulfport, Dunedin, Safety Harbor, "are thriving,
even during the bad economy.
"The city is working with them, easing up on fees,
taxes, ordinances. Largo's downtown district half of its
empty," he said.
Avery advocates more flexibility in the sign ordinance
and wants to lower impact fees among other action.

Avi l si e i op0med t creae0nt e saeds t o

"I don't think government should get into any more of
our transportation logistics. We have the PTSA and HART
over in Hillsborough; they are failed systems. They are
not affordable. They're inadequate in their routing and
their performance.
He said transportation planners compare Pinellas to
cities of equal population when arguing for rail projects,
but "we're spread out; we're not built upwards."
'"They keep comparing us to cities of equal population
for commuter rail. We're spread out; we're not built up-
wards," he said.
A plan to borrow money for the proposed Highland
Recreation Center renovations and the acquisition of a
loan for the new community center has drawn criticism.
Avery said he doesn't think either of the projects are nec-
essary in the current economy.
"Actually, the community center is more of a corpora-
tion strongholding the city. They (the Palms) gave the
land just so they can get something in return. What


Robert Hunsicker Harriet Crozier


ouverm very


about the rest of the seniors and other people who use
ohecommunt centeI? The Palms are not the only people
As for the Highlands Recreation Center $13 million
project, he said the city should wait until the economy
improves and pay for the work with cash instead of bor-
rowing money and paying off the debt with Penny for
Pinellas funds.
"A loan basically means you are out of money; we can't
afford it," he said

Robert Hunsicker
Hunsicker, 67, is married and has three children. He is
a 23-year resident of Largo and has been self-employed
for 35 years as an automation specialist. Hunsicker has
served seven years on the city's Planning Board and has
been on the Pinellas County Sheriff~s Civil Service Review
Board. He has a bachelor of science degree in electrical
engineering from Indiana Institute of Technology.


See CANDIDATES, page 4A


PSTA raises fares, chang es routes ... Agency faces budget shortfall for next fiscal year ... Page 6A.


Four-day Clear water


Jazz Holiday begins


Thursday, Oct. 14

Festival features performances by some of the
hottest names in the genre ...Page 3B.


Safety-minded

Pinellas Suncoast Fire and Rescue
firefighter Todd Tomdlonus shows
Lauren Kurek, 3, of Largo how to
handle equipment Oct. 4 at St.
Jerome Catholic Church's Early
Childhood Center. The school
was celebrating Fire Prevention
Week. Each year, a team of
firefighters teach the preschool
children about fire safety at the
school, located off Hamlin
Boulevard. The highlights for the
children were riding in the fire
truck and squirting the huge fire
hose.


Largo candidates discuss issues


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When you have an oral infection, it doesn't just stay in your mouth. Oral
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Periodontal disease is also the leading cause of tooth and bone loss and that
can really affect whole body health as well. If you have a history of
Osteoporosis, this is especially important to take into consideration because of
the strong relationship between periodontal disease that causes bone loss and
osteoporosis.
The effects of tooth loss are serious enough. Studies show that those who
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Leader, October 7, 2010


By BOB McCLURE

LARGO One of the nation's
foremost spokesmen on green-
related issues says he believes
we have about 13 years to get
the world into a cleaner, more
environmentally conscious po-
sition.
That was the message Sept.
24 when Joel Makower, chair-
man and executive editor of
Greener World Media and cre-
ator of GreenBiz.com, delivered
the keynote address at the
fourth annual Taking The Next
step Business and Education
Summit, presented by Worknet
Pinellas at the st. Petersburg
College EpiCenter.
Speaking before about 200
area business and education
leaders, Makower stressed the
importance of businesses doing
more to go green and making
the planet a cleaner place to
live.
"I'm not a doom and gloom
person or a proponent of 2012,
or anything like that," said
Makower. "But all of this (tran-


sitioning to green practices) is
happening much too slowly."
He said he believes recent cli-
matic variances are an indica-
tion of the environmental perils
that could lie ahead if more
greener practices are not imple-
mented worldwide.
"I believe we have about
5,000 days (13 years) to get this
figured out and on track,"
Makower said. "We need you
and everybody else to pick up
the speed."
Makower, who is also co-
founder of Clean Edge Inc., a
research and consulting firm
dedicated to building markets
for clean energy technologies,
said many corporations are al-
ready heading in the right di-
rection.
Coca-Cola, for example, is
cutting down on the amount of
plastic it uses in its bottles. SC
Johnson is working to eliminate
toxicity levels in cleaning prod-
ucts and Frito-Lay is using corn
not only for its products but
also in its packaging. Walmart,
he said, is pushing its entire


supply chain to become more
environmentally responsible,
and Best Buy is positioning it-
self to become the go-to compa-
ny for all smart technology.
Makower said business
model innovation is the key,
such as stronger materials
management and in some cases
chemical management prac-
tices.
"More companies are commit-
ting to zero-waste operations
with nothing going to landfills,"
he said. "There's lots of innova-
tion going on."
Makower pointed to DuPont
Chemicals, which is now offer-
ing a chemical leasing service,
as opposed to chemical sales
only.
"They teach how to use
(chemicals)," Makower said. "In-
stead of companies buying
chemicals and getting rid of un-
used chemicals, they (DuPont)
handle the safe disposal of any
unused chemicals."
Another important question
for companies to ask them-
selves, Makower said, is how
good is good enough when it
comes to going green.
"People don't expect compa-
nies to be perfect but they ex-


Photo by BOB McCLURE
joel Makower, center, a proponent of green-related concepts, speaks Sept. 24 before business and education
professionals at the fourth annual Taking The Next Step Business and Education Summit at the St. Petersburg
College EpiCenter.


pect them to be on the case,"
Makower said. "It's not what
you can claim or put on a label.
It's what you can prove. We call
it radical transparency."
He said all companies want a
good green story to tell but
most are about doing "less
bad."
A good example, Makower


said, is Levi-strauss, the
world's largest cotton produc-
er, which recently switched to
2 percent organic cotton pro-
duction. Surprisingly, he said,
corporate officials didn't want
to publicize that fact.
"They didn't want to talk
about it because 98 percent of
their production is not organ-
ic," he said. "'They felt it would
illuminate problems to the
public that they (public) didn't
know they had."
Overall, Makower said com-
panies are finding ways to in-
tegrate environmental concepts


into their business operations
and create value.
He said the question is what
innovations and technology will
be invented to bring down the
price of (cleaner) energy?! Every
level of business must con-
tribute.
"What are you doing to mak-
ing it better he asked. "What
are you doing that's better for
families, communities and indi-
viduals?
"Doing less bad is not doing
more good," Makower added.
"It's time to get creative, think
bigger and get this to scale."


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Square Dances, Fridays, Oct. 8, 15, 22, 29, 7:30 to 9:45 p.m., Largo
Conununity Center, 65 Fourth St. NW.
Description: "Are you interested in Square Dancing? Well, we have
one of the best callers in the country right here at the Largo Conununi-
ty Center. Come dance the night away as our resident 'Caller' Allen
Snell leads you around our floor. Admission is $5. No alcohol permit-
ted."
Call 518-3131.
Swing Dance Saturdays, Saturdays, Oct. 9, 16, 23, 30, 7 to 11
p.m., Largo Conununity Center, 65 Fourth St. NW.
Description: "Looking for a fun Saturday night? Then come on down
to the Largo Conununity Center. Enjoy a night of dancing from 7-11
p.m. with our resident DJ, from Savoy Swing, Arleene Nonnan. Admis-
sion is just $5 and includes a 1 hour lesson, plus dancing from 8 to 1 1
p.m. No alcohol permittedd"
Call 518-3131.
Sunset Sounds, Friday, Oct. 8, 7 to 9 p.m., Ulmer Park, 301 West
Bay Drive.
Description: "This free music series showcases the diversity of local
and regional musicians on the second Friday of every month. Dine at a
nearby restaurant or bring a picnic supper. Sprawl out on your fa-
vorite comfy blanket and spend some time with your family and
friends as you unwind from the week and set the tone for a great
weekend. October will feature the smooth sounds of Tim Mullally."
Call 587-6740, ext.5014.
An Evening with Roger McGuinn, Friday, Oct. 8, 8 p.m., Largo
Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive.
Description: "Roger McGuinn, one of the founding members of T~he
Byrds,' is known as an innovator for merging folk and rock music in


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Leader, October 7, 2010


the 1960s. His music has been a staple on the music charts as well
as movie soundtracks such as "Easy Rider." Hits include: "Eight
Miles High," "Mr. Tambourine Man," "'Tum! Tumn! Tumn!" and many
more! Visit LargoArts.com for more information."
Call 587-6793.
Tampa Bay Buddy Walk, Saturday, Oct. 9, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Largo
Central Park, 101 Central Park Drive.
Description: ''The Buddy Walk was established by the National
Down Syndrome Society to promote acceptance, awareness and in-
clusion of people with Down Syndrome and to celebrate Down Syn-
drome Awareness Month in October. It has evolved into the single
largest awareness vehicle for DS worldwide. At least 250,000 people
are expected to participate in over 250 walks this year! Visit Down-
syndromenetworkofpinellas. com/Buddy_Walk. html to register or for
more information.
Call 587-6740, ext. 5014.
The Irish Comedy Tour, Saturday, Oct. 9, 8 p.m., Largo Cultural
Center, 105 Central Park Drive.
Description: 'T~hey're Irish, they're American, and they're Not Hold-
ing Back! The Irish Comedy Tour takes the party atmosphere of a
Dublin pub and combines it with a boisterous, belly-laugh trio. The
clover make that clever comedians, whose ancestors hail from the
Emerald Isle, include Detroit native Derek Richards; Boston-born
Mike McCarthy; and from Dublin, Keith Ahemne."
Call 587-6793 or visit LargoArts.com for more infonnation.
Books on the Big Screen, Sunday, Oct. 10, 2 to 3 p.m., Largo
Public Library's Children's Program Room, 120 Central Park Drive.
Description: "Books can reel you in the same way movies do! Read
the book then compare it to the movie version in this family program
where books come to life on film. For more infonnation visit LargoP-
ublicLibrary.org."
Call 587-6715.
Poets Live!
Monday, Oct. 11 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., Largo Public Library, 120


Central Park Drive.
Description: "Poets Live! is free, open to the public, and no reserva-
tions are required. Sponsored by the Friends of the Largo Public Li-
brary. For more infonnation visit LargoPublicLibrary.org."
Call 587-6715.
Anime Cafe, Tuesday, Oct. 12, 5 to 7 p.m.,Largo Public Library
Children's Program Room, 120 Central Park Drive.
Description: "Are you an anime and graphic novel fan? Join other
teens in this program to make a craft project, then relax with some
anime episodes and snacks."
Call 587-6715.
Ethan Bortnick and His Musical Time Machine, Wednesday,
Oct. 13, 7:30 p.m., Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive.
Description: "Ethan Bortnick is a pianist, musician, composer,
songwriter, actor and artist. Bomn Dec. 24, 2000, Ethan is making
history as the youngest entertainer, composer and musician to
record a DVD with his own live concert for worldwide distribution.
Ethan began playing a keyboard at the age of 3 and was composing
music by the age of 5. He is able to play any song by ear. He has
been featured on National and Intemnational television programs and
has helped raised record amounts of money for charities around the
world, by performing, inspiring and educating. Ethan will perform
and entertain with his own backup band for an evening you won't
forget. Visit LargoArts.com for more infonnation."
Call 587-6793.
Soggy Doggie 2010, Saturday, Oct. 16, 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.,
Highland Family Aquatic Center, 400 Highland Ave. NE.
Description: "Pet owners are permitted to bring their dogs to enjoy
a swim at the Highland Family Aquatic Center. Owners can enjoy
concessions, sponsor displays and goody bags. Owners will need to
provide proof of vaccination for the dog upon admission. Slides will
not be open; plenty of activities and contests. For more infonnation
visit LargoPools.com."
Call 518-3128.


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On land and sea, spectators who turned out by the thousands for the three-day Bright House Clearwater Super Boat National Championship
Festival enjoy beautiful weather and exciting boat racing at Clearwater Beach Oct. 3. StihI races to a second place finish in the Super Cat
division in Sunday's championship.


RESIGNATION, from page 1A

charges will be brought against Routzahn, Hughes
said a copy of the Indian Shores investigation is
being fonvarded to the Florida Department of Law
Enforcement in an attempt to have Routzahn's law
enforcement certificate pennanently revoked.
"All the allegations are false and not true,"
Routzahn said in an e-mail. "TThe reason I resigned
was that the chief of police (E.D. Williams) told me
in a closed door meeting to resign or I would be
fired. During this same meeting the chief told me
he beleived these allegations even though the agen-
cy had not yet investigated them.
"The chief of police had his mind made up way
before any investigation was started or finished.
That is the way that agency works, what the chief
says goes whether it's proper or not."
According to the Indian Shores Police report, the
alleged sexual battery took place between June 7,
2004 and June 18, 2004 when Routzahn is be-
lieved to have perfonned oral sex on a 16-year-old
boy while on duty.


4A


Leader, October 7, 2010


For several years the city owned the golf course, but it didn't own
the clubhouse, restaurant, pro shop or parking lot. Two years ago, the
city paid Cleanvater Country Club Management Inc. about $2 million
for those facilities, fearing it would be hard to operate the golf course
without them if a bank foreclosed on them.
The city will take some of the equipment and fixtures owned by
Cleanvater Country Club Management Inc. and credit their appraised
value against the back rent the company owes the city.
"I'm sad the previous management could not pull it off, but I think
there's a brighter feature down the road," Mayor Frank Hibbard said.

Cops to get an unpaid day off each year
CLEARWATER The city's collective bargaining agreements with its
police officers' and police supervisors' unions provide that the city or
the unions can re-open contract negotiations after giving written notice
to the other. The city recently exercised that option in an effort to cut
costs and reduce its budget deficit.
Both the officers' and the supervisors' unions agreed to a stipulation
under which each officer and supervisor will be given one unpaid fur-
lough day, to be scheduled by the Cleanvater Police Department, be-
tween Oct. 1, 2010 and Sept. 30, 2011 and another between Oct. 1'
2011 and Sept. 30, 2012.
The officers' furloughs, which were approved by an 87 to 12 vote of
their union members, are expected to save the city $48,735 per year.
The supervisors' furloughs, which were approved by a 33 to 10 vote of
their union members, are expected to save the city $14,400 a year.

Barnhorn named to board of Florida League
SEMINOLE City Councilor Thomas Bamnhomn has been appointed
to a one-year tenn on the board of directors of the Florida League of
Cities.
Bamnhom, 54, will represent Pinellas, Hillsborough, Pasco and Her-
nando counties on the board. At the end of his tenn in August, he will
be eligible for two additional 1-year extensions on the board.
"T~his is a great honor," said Bamnhomn. "It's a chance to make the
city proud, hopefully. This is a big step and a chance for me to do
something because I'll be helping to make decisions.
Bamnhom previously served on the League's finance and taxation
committee, as well as the nominating committee for the group's execu-
tive board.
The board of directors, which consists of elected officials from mem-
ber cities around the state and past presidents of the League, makes
policy and oversees operations of the Florida League.
The organization was established in 1922 to meet and serve the
needs of municipal officials throughout the state. Among its primary


functions is to develop a municipal legislative platfonn and lobby the
Florida Legislature and Congress on a variety of issues important to
city governments in Florida.
"It's going to be a lot of extra work," said Bamnhomn. "I'll be involved
in a lot of lobbying efforts in Tallahassee."

Madeira budget narrowly approved,
amid que tioRS
Matm RA BEACH The Bsoard of Commissioners proved an oper-
The vote was 3-2, with Mayor Pat Shontz, Vice Mayor Terry Lister
and Commissioner Steve Kochick in favor, while Commissioners
Nancy Oakley and Carol Reynolds voted no.
A few citizens criticized the budget, but their number was much
smaller than has shown up at the previous budget meetings.
Citizen comments mostly concerned the special projects fund, where
expenditures are greater than money taken in.
City manager W.D. Higginbotham explained, as he has in the past,
that money is accumulated in the fund until enough is there to pay for
needed projects. This year, for example, $400,500 was put in the fund
while $1.4 million was spent. The fund balance is $1.87 million, re-
flecting money accumulated over several years.
Oakley complained that no money has been set aside for Archibald
Park, yet the city has talked about doing improvements there and is
forming a committee to generate ideas.
"Why are we talking about it, if we don't have the money?" she
asked.
The city has money in the special projects fund for Archibald Park,
Higginbotham said. The funding will be appropriated when the city
gets estimates on what the improvements will cost.
Oakley and Reynolds, along with some citizens, were confused by
budget numbers which they said varied from page to page and were
often contradictory.
"This is a mish-mash of a budget," said former commissioner
Martha Boos. "One page does not agree with another.'
While finance director Monica Mitchell gave an explanation for the
apparent discrepancies, few seemed convinced.
Fonner city manager Jim Madden asked for a "do-over" of the entire
budget, which he said was a violation of the city charter, comprehen-
sive plan, and the citizens' trust.
At one point, Shontz told those complaining, "If you're not happy, I
suggest you hire your own CPA, bring them in here, and they will find
nothing wrong."
She said the budget was little changed from the past, and wondered
why the citizens had chosen this year to oppose it.


City waives right to issue recovery bonds
CLEARWATER The American Recovery and Reinvestment Act,
passed by Congress in February 2009, created two categories of Re-
covery Zone Economic Development Bonds that can be issued by cities
that suffered job losses in the current recession. Cleanvater's share of
the $25 billion nationwide bond issue would have been $2.7 million of
Recovery Zone Economic Development Bonds and $4 million of Recov-
ery Zone Facility Bonds, but the City Council unanimously voted on
Sept. 22 not to issue the bonds
"I worked with (the city's) economic development (department) and
also worked with Pinellas County to see if we could come up with any
use for this (money)," Margie Simmons, the city's finance director, told
the council at its Sept. 20 work session. 'Whe could not."
Recovery Zone Economic Development Bonds are a category of
Build America Bonds, which are intended to finance public infrastruc-
ture and facilities projects in designated "recovery zones." Such zones
are defined as having significant poverty, unemployment or home fore-
closure rates; being designated an empowennent zone or renewal com-
munity; or being economically distressed because a nearby military
base was closed pursuant to the Defense Base Closure and Realign-
ment Act of 1990.
The bonds may be issued by either state or local governments, but
the entire net proceeds must be used for qualified economic develop-
ment purposes, such as promoting economic activity in a "recovery
zone," and cannot be used for private activity. The $10 billion nation-
wide issue is allocated to the states according to their relative 2008 job
losses. The states then sub-allocate their funds among their cities and
counties, using the same 2008 job loss criteria.

City golf course to be under new management
CLEARWATER For years, Cleanvater Country Club Management
Inc. has been struggling to meet the requirements of its contract to
manage the city's 100-acre golf course at the northeast comer of Drew
Street and North Betty Lane. But when the corporation recently de-
faulted on its $50,000 quarterly lease payment, the City Council
unanimously voted to give it the heave-ho and have the Cleanvater
Golf Club company run the course instead.
Cleanvater Golf Club, which owns the Brooker Creek Golf Club and
was hired to operate the city's Cleanvater Executive Golf Course, will
be given a seven-month trial period before the city makes a final deci-
sion regarding the management of the golf course.
The city will pay the company a $10,000-a-month management fee,
which Kevin Dunbar, the city's parks and recreation director, called
"the typical going rate." The city and the company will then equally di-
vide any profits.


MAYOR, from page 1A

commissioners "could keep them running all day long" getting infonna-
tion the board doesn't need.
"Wer are not a micromanaging board; we are a policy board. The only
way we can request something is through the city manager ... and the
only way we ask them to do something is when we have consensus on
this board that it is going to get done."
Gerard also intervened in a heated exchange between Holmes and
Craig over whether there was an agreement that would allow the city to
annex the St. Petersburg/Cleanvater Airport.
Hohnes said that Craig told him twice that "he had an ironclad agree-
ment that would stand up to any court challenge," and that Hohnes
brought that up during the last city commission meeting. In the manag-
er's report last week, Hohnes said, other city officials said they could
find no record of that agreement
"Do we have said agreement or do we not have one?" Hohnes said.
"No we do not have one, and neither did I tell you we had one," Craig
replied.
Craig said there could have been a misunderstanding.
"I have never told you there was any inkling of any contract to annex
the airport ... If (an agreement) existed, I would have built a railroad al-
ready, and we would own the airport today. Everyone knows there
never has been one, and I did not tell you that."
Moments later, Gerard said "gentlemen, can we agree that this is a
misunderstanding," ending the discussion.
Along those lines, city commissioners authorized the mayor to send a
letter to county commissioners regarding interlocal agreements for serv-
ice area boundaries for annexation and planning.
The city and the county approved an agreement in October 2000 that
identifies a planning service area, among other functions, that provides
a tool for joint use planning by both the city and the county.
City officials said they have been unsuccessful negotiating renewal of
the agreement with county staff. The letter said the city manager has
been asked to contact commission chair Karen Seel on the course of ac-
tion to resolve their difference over annexation and planning service
area agreements.
'The planning service area agreement provides property owners with
the ability to transition their future land use designation of their proper-
ty upon annexation and provides a mechanism for joint land use plan-
ning by both government entities in the planning service area," the
letter says.


,A


CANDIDATES, from page 1A


Recreation Center projects.
'"This is no time to spend money we don't have," he said.
The existing Community Center is not that old, he said.
"My big problem with the community center is, for years we have said
let's make downtown work. Now what they have done is they are going to
demolish the old community center, which is downtown, and they have
this new community center which is on the campus of the Palms of
Largo. It's a great deal for the Palms of Largo."

Harriet Crozier
Harriet Crozier, 66, the incumbent, has been a city commissioner from
1993 to 1999 and 2000 to 2010. She has lived in Largo for 39 years, is
married and has a daughter. Her community involvement includes the
Metropolitan Planning Organization; Project Advisory Committee for
Pinellas Rail, co-chair; Area Agency for Aging Pinellas/Pasco Board of Di-
rectors; Pinellas Homeless Coalition Board of Directors and city commit-
tee work.
"The reason I'm running again is I feel some exciting things can be
happening for Largo in the way of economic development and to be a
supporter of that. By bringing the new development in, it gives us a bet-
ter tax base. The other thing is, the transit, that is a hot issue; it's excit-
ing. However, Largo has got to be at the plate...
Crozier has said that if a study under way recommends an increase in
the sales tax to support enhanced transit systems, such as rail projects,
she would support it. City officials must be aggressive she said, adding
they have to invite themselves to meetings with "the consultants, the
movers and shakers" instead of waiting to be invited.
Commenting on the Community Center, Crozier said "the people who
voted for the penny (tax) knew it was an item on that list. We have been
very fortunate to keep it within a funding amount that we can afford, that
we know we can pay. Also, banks have tightened their strings. If they
don't think we can pay it, they wouldn't have given us the loan."
The Highland recreation center has been on the capital improvements


program for "five, 10 years a very long time. We kept saying it could
last and we kept pushing it out. It's been on the penny list for at least
two. Three years ago I told everybody I support the design and building of
a new Highland complex. We are just getting around to making that hap-
pen," she said.
As far as the land donation from the developer of the Palm for the
Community Center, Crozier said "we were very fortunate that Palms of
Largo came and knocked on our doors. That gave us the avenue to begin
those processes."
Commenting on some candidates' remarks that the city isn't business
friendly, Crozier said, commissioners hear that too, but it's often not the
case.
"Sometimes what happens is, the people have a concept, this is my
property, I can do what I want. They should not tell me what to do. How-
ever, the public expects us to make sure that business has met all the
requirements, and if not, then shame on me the government for not in-
sisting that it should."
Crozier said the city helps businesses through its relationship with the
Largo Mid-Pinellas Chamber of Commerce.
..The chamber meets with the mayor and city manager once a month so
"they are all sharing what the city is domng the chamber is sharing what
concerns they have. Through that avenue, the business community can
step up and say, 'can you help us."
She said her opponents "haven't done their homework and don't have
a good understanding and grasp" of the issues.
"I don't understand when they say we are spending [money] wildly and
they mention things like a palm tree medians. That's not their tax dol-
lars. None of that came from the city. It was $1 million given to us by
FDOT (Florida Department of Transportation) to do it. And if we hadn't
used it, somebody else would get it," she said.
Coverage of the election continues next week with profiles on candidates
for Selt 6.


"The Largo government in my view was run better in the past. It seems
at least to me the leadership is not there. A number of commission mem-
bers and city manager are asleep at the wheel, and I want to change
that," Hunsicker said.
He also contends the City Commission is "spending money recklessly
and hopes to keep the city on firm financial footing and help business as
much as we can" if he is elected. He has chided the city for spending
thousands of dollars on palm trees in medians.
"The spending they approve doesn't reflect the hard times Largo citi-
zens are enduring. I believe we need to get back to basic services and use
Our tax dollars more effectively," he said in a message on the city's web-
site.
He said on his website that the city must get back to the basics, calling
police, fire, sewer and solid waste essential public services. However, he
said, other services are at the discretion of the public and should be held
accountable during these tough times.
Commenting on how the city can help businesses, he takes issue with
the city planting trees in front of businesses, such as the now defunct
Crispers on West Bay Drive, "totally obscuring these businesses from
view."
"How can they survive if no one knows if they exist?" he said.
He also is critical of "overzealous sign enforcement that is forcing these
businesses to lose money."
"The business that has failed it produces no jobs and pays no taxes,"
he said. "Evidently, some people at the city don't understand that."
Hunsicker is opposed to an increase in the sales tax to finance im-
proved mass transit, saying he has looked into PSI'A and it is "terribly
underused." The city doesn't have the population density, he said, to
support increased mass transit.
"We don't live in a vertical city," he said.
Hunsicker also takes issue with the Community Center and Highland


"He just was, like, a freak," the victim told sher-
iffs investigators. "He was always coming on to me
and trying to, like he was really obnoxious and
like a like a homny freak, pretty much."
The report said Routzahn often coerced the boy
into his police vehicle and "touched his legs, abs,
chest and groin."
About Feb. 14, almost six years after the original
incident, the victim told sheriffs investigators he
had contact with Routzahn prior to his interview
with detectives.
During the meeting, the report states, Routzahn
told the victim, "Why did you tell the Sheriffs Of-
fice I raped you when you were a kid?"
The victim responded, "You know what hap-
pened. I know what happened. Now they need to
know what happened. So I let them know."
Routzahn, the report states, said "'711 see you
when I see you," which was taken as a threat by
the victim. Indian Shores Police Officer John D.
Tindall witnessed the conversation.
The alleged battery victim was also the victim of


the alleged battery on a juvenile, also in June
2004. According to the ISPD report, this charge
stemmed from an incident of "unwarranted touch-
ing of a sexual nature" when the victim said
Routzahn touched him in "inappropriate way on
his leg."
"It's probably something you would do to your
wife or to someone you love," the victim told inves-
tigators. "I couldn't tell nobody about it because I
was scared."
A friend of Routzahn corroborated the victim's
description of Routzahn, noting that Routzahn
once patted down young males on the beach who
were wearing board shorts and tight-fitting T-
shirts, but left a fourth young male, who was wear-
ing a long coat, alone. The friend, who was
participating in a ride-along with Routzahn, said "I
would categorize it as, yeah, inappropriate touch-
ing."
According to the ISPD report, Routzahn also
downloaded 120 adult pornographic photos from a
gay men's website to his office computer in 2008


and downloaded a driver's license photo of a female
acquaintance from the Highway Safety and Motor
Vehicles computer system to use on his personal
MySpace page without the woman's pennission.
The charge of associating with a known criminal
stems from a visit to an under-21 victim who was
incarcerated at the Pinellas County Jail in Febru-
ary 2009. The ISPD report states the two met earli-
er at Chaparral Apartments in Largo when
Routzahn brought over a bottle of Jagermeister.
"One thing led to another," the victim told detec-
tives, "and we was kissing and hugging and stuff.
The report states that Routzahn also masturbat-
ed in front of the victim.
The entire series of events shocked many at Indi-
an Shores Town Hall. Routzahn was well-known in
the community and well liked by many.
"I thought Jason was a great guy," said Indian
Shores Mayor Jim Lawrence. "He was involved in a
number of community events and led the efforts
for our St. Patrick's Day street party."


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Leader, October 7, 2010


By SUZETTE PORTER


ditional year at that time. Commissioner Neil Brick-
field seconded Bostock's motion. It was defeated 5-

Bostock also objected to the section in the ordi-
nance that said pain management clinics must have
diagnostic equipment. She questioned what would
be considered adequate diagnostic equipment. She
asked if clinics would be required to have MRI's and
other expensive tools, instead of being allowed to
send their patients to places with such equipment.
The consensus was that the clinics did not need
to have all the expensive equipment to run tests,
but should have what is necessary to interpret re-
sults.
After much discussion and input from the coun-
ty's attorneys, the commissioners agreed to amend
the requirement to say "routine" diagnostic equip-
ment.
Bostock and several members of the audience
were disturbed because the medical community was
not consulted before the new requirements were put
into the ordinance. Latvala said several members of
the medical community were on the task force.
However, it was not clear if they had been consulted
during the drafting of the ordinance.
Bums gave an example of a recent clinic visited
by law enforcement officials that was nothing more
than a waiting room and a room in the back where
a single man sat with a stack of prescriptions. He
said no medical equipment of any kind was found,
which is why the ordinance included a requirement


for diagnostic equipment.
The amended ordinance calls for an application
fee of $250 and an annual permit fee of $2,750 for
each pain management clinic location.
"Does it really cost us $3,000 to recoup the cost?"
Bostock asked.
Carl Brody, assistant county attorney, said the
application and permit fees were user fees and nec-
essary to pay the expenses of personnel doing the
work to approve or deny applications and permits,
as well as continued monitoring.
He said adult-use licenses were high, costing
thousands of dollars.
"Whhen you're talking about the health and safety
of your citizens, you need someone to focus their
time and attention," he said.
The ordinance also includes new additional re-
quirements, such as the inspections of registered fa-
cilities to determine accuracy of information
supplied for the permit. Clinics must provide a list
of clinic employees and associates, whether paid,
unpaid, part time or full time, and include owners,
operators, physicians, physician assistants, employ-
ees or authorized agents. Clinics may not employ
anyone who has been convicted of a drug-related
felony in the last five years.
The hours of operation for pain management clin-
ics are limited to 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through
Saturday. Call the Pinellas County Department of
Justice and Consumer Services at 464-6200, or
visit www.pinellascounty.org/consumer.


"There's one pharmacy for
eVery 2,000 residents in
PinellaS County. This is a very
large eVOlVing iSSU8
SUTTOunding prescription
drugs '

STim Burns, director county
justice and consumer services

Pinellas County. It will allow time for monitoring to
be implemented. More time for education and more
time to make a cost-neutral ordinance."
The plan is to keep the county's ordinance in
place and "sunset" it in January 2013, when state
laws kick in; however, funding issues are delaying
state action. The ordinance calls for a report to the
commission on the situation every six months.
Commissioner Nancy Bostock was concerned
about the two-year extension.
"I know we all want to do what we can to help the
local situation and screen out the bad guys and still
keep in the ability for our residents to get treatment,
but two years gives me some pause."
She recommended extending the moratorium for
one year and then, if necessary, extending it an ad-


CLEARWATER Pinellas County commissioners
unanimously approved on Sept. 28 an ordinance
extending its moratorium on pain management clin-
ic until October 2012.
The new ordinance also provides for additional
regulatory measures and fees to pay for costs of reg-
istration and monitoring.
Tim Burns, director of Pinellas County Justice
and Consumer Services, said problems with pre-
scription drugs were continuing despite the morato-
rium enacted in June. That ordinance passed May 4
was set to expire on Oct. 1.
He said continuing the moratorium for two years
would give the Pinellas County Pain Management
Task Force, chaired by Commissioner Susan Lat-
vala, more time to complete its work.
More time also is needed for state laws to come
into play, thus negating local government's need to
take measures to stop the growing number of "pill
mills" in Florida.
Bums said current statistics show that problems
with misuse of prescription drugs far outweigh
those caused by the illegal ones. He said a more co-
ordinated effort was needed to combat the problem.
"There's one pharmacy for every 2,000 residents
in Pinellas County," he said. "T~his is a very large
evolving issue surrounding prescription drugs."
He said extending the moratorium would give offi-
cials "time to know exactly where we want to go in


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Leader, October 7, 2010


By SUZETTE PORTER

Cooler temperatures and fall-like weather does not mean hurri-
cane season is over.
According to Tom lovino, Pinellas County communications spe-
cialist, October is the third busiest month for hurricane development
with more than 16 percent of all storms forming. September is the
busiest month, followed by August.
In a press release, lovino said many late-season storms form in
the Gulf of Mexico and Caribbean Sea instead of coming off the
coast of Africa.
"W~hen cold fronts blow out of Canada, bringing cooler air to our
neighbors up north, the winds they generate tend to pick Gulf
storms up and push them from west to east, making Florida's west
coast a sitting duck," Iovino said.
Pinellas County Emergency Management Director Sally Bishop
writes about October storms in this month's Sally Says. Bishop says
it's a fact that Florida's west coast is most vulnerable in October.
The last time, Pinellas County took a direct hit from a hurricane

Briefs


making landfall was Oct. 25, 1921.
Tropical storm Josephine impacted Pinellas County on Oct. 7,
1996, causing flooding on county beaches and sweeping sand onto
Gulf Boulevard.
Hurricane Wilma made landfall on the west coast of Florida on
Oct. 24, 2005. Wilma broke several records, eventually becoming the
most intense hurricane ever recorded in the Atlantic basin.
Iovino said since tropical systems forming in the Gulf of Mexico of
Caribbean Sea are much closer than those forming off the coast of
Africa, there is less warning time. He encourages residents to make
sure they have an up-to-date disaster plan and that survival kits are
well stocked.
Thus far, 14 named storms and seven hurricanes have formed in
2010. Five of the seven, Danielle, Earl, Igor, Julia and Karl,
strengthened into major hurricanes.
Hurricane Alex started the season off in late June. Tropical storm
Bonnie formed in July. Two tropical storms and two hurricanes
formed in August. September was a busy month with four tropical
storms and four hurricanes.


The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's August
forecast says there is a 70 percent chance of 14 to 20 named storms
forming between June 1 and Nov. 30. The number includes the first
three storms of the season: Alex, Bonnie and Colin.
NOAA says of the 14 to 20, 8 to 12 could be hurricanes with
winds of 74 mph or higher. Of the 14 to 20, four to six could be
major hurricanes, Category 3 or higher, with winds of 111 mph or
more.
Hurricane experts Philip J. Klotzbach and William M. Gray from
Colorado state University also updated their season forecast in Au-
gust, calling for 18 named storms with 10 of the 18 strengthening
into hurricanes. Of the 10, five are forecast to become major hurri-
canes, Category 3 or above.
Hurricane season ends Nov. 30.
For information on hurricanes and how to prepare, visit www.TBN
weekly.com and look for the link to the hurricane guide on the left-
side menu under online-only content.
Another great resource for hurricane and disaster preparation is
www.pinellascounty. org/emergency.


PSTA ups rates, changes routes
The Pinellas suncoast Transit Authority raised
some fares, eliminated one bus route and modified
16 others in Pinellas County as of Oct. 3.
PSTA is facing a $5 million budget shortfall for
the next fiscal year; these changes, combined with
use of reserves, will allow the authority to continue
to operate with a very high level of service.
The changes, which include removing unproduc-
tive portions of routes as well as eliminating trips
that are no longer generating ridership, will save
taxpayer dollars by cutting costs and making bus
service more efficient.
To help inform riders about the changes, PSTA
has trained a group of employees who will serve as
Transit Ambassadors. During the week of Oct. 3,
additional staff will be stationed at PSTA terminals
and transfer locations to help riders find the right
buses to reach their destinations quickly and easily.
PTA's Routes 1, 4, 5, 18, 19, 30, 35, 38, 52, 58,
59, 67, 74, 75, 79 and the Suncoast Beach Trolley
will be modified. The Route 93, which currently pro-
vides commuter service between Park street Termi-
nal and Oldsmar, has been eliminated; the Route 67
will be enhanced to provide service to Nielsen Media
Research in Oldsmar.
The Route 35 Trolley will be revised to provide
service only between st. Pete Beach and Grand Cen-
tral station. Travelers who wish to continue to
downtown st. Petersburg can transfer at Grand
Central station to the Routes 5, 7, 14, 15, 18, 52,


79 or 97. They also have the option to board the city
of St. Petersburg's Central Avenue Shuttle to
Williams Park or the Pier. All PSTA routes accept
unlimited ride GO Cards. Riders who transfer to the
Central Avenue Shuttle are required to pay a 25
cent fare.
Due to the extensive nature of the changes, PTA
has developed a comprehensive brochure that out-
lines the modifications. Passengers are encouraged
to call the Info Line at 540-1900 to speak with a
customer service representative or visit
www.PSTA.net for complete route change details.

Seasonal reclaimed watering
restrictions suspended
seasonal restrictions of reclaimed water use for
lawn and landscape irrigation, scheduled to begin
on Oct. 1, have been suspended by the director of
Pinellas County Utilities.
Because of uncharacteristic seasonal rainfall and
the reduced demand on reclaimed water supplies at
the William E. Dunn and south Cross Water Recla-
mation facilities, irrigation of established lawns and
landscaping with reclaimed water will not be limited
to three days a week. However, customers are re-
minded that the three-day-per-week watering
schedule is sufficient to maintain a healthy lawn.
Pinellas County Code 82-3 allows suspension of
reclaimed watering limitations if conditions warrant.
The seasonal restrictions were originally implement-
ed to help alleviate operational shortages from April


1 to June 30 and from Oct. I to Nov. 30. Utilities
will continue to monitor rainfall levels and reclaimed
water supplies to determine if conservation meas-
ures should be implemented.

Water Management District OKs
millage rates, budget
The southwest Florida Water Management Dis-
trict Governing Board Sept. 28 approved its fiscal
2011 millage rates for the general fund and the
seven basin boards.
The governing board adopted a fiscal 2011 tax
rate of 0.3770 mills for the district-wide general
fund, which is 0.0096 mill less than the current fis-
cal year's rate of 0.3866. This reduction in millage
rate combined with a 10.77 percent decrease in tax-
able property values results in a $15.5 million re-
duction in ad valorem tax revenue from fiscal 2010.
The total fiscal 2011 budget for the district is
$279.8 million, 6.4 percent lower than the adopted
budget for fiscal 2010, which was $298.9 million.
For the owner of a $150,000 home with a
$50,000 homestead exemption, the fiscal 2011 dis-
trict-wide tax would be $37.70 a year, or about
$3.14 per month. The fiscal 2011 basin tax would
be $26 a year or about $2.17 per month in the
Pinellas-Anclote River Basin.

County to host mobile
COllectiOR event
SAFETY HARBOR -The county's next Mobile Col-
1lection Event will be saturday, Oct. 9, 9 a.m. to 2
p.m., at the Safety Harbor Public Works, 1200 Rail-


road Ave.
Pinellas County Utilities offers this service free to
county residents. Businesses should arrange for
drop off and payment by calling Creative Recycling
at 813-621-2319 for electronics, or EQ Florida at
813-319-3400 for chemicals.
Unwanted household electronics and chemicals
should never be dumped in the regular trash, or in
drains, storm sewers, or on the ground. These prod-
ucts can be harmful to the environment and to the
people handling them if they are not disposed of
properly.
Each day, consumer electronics are upgraded or
scrapped in favor of technological advancements.
Today's TVs, GPS devices, cell phones, MP3 players,
smartphones, video game players, computers and
printers quickly turn into tomorrow's electronic
waste (e-waste). Improper disposal of e-waste cre-
ates a significant problem because toxic substances
such as lead, mercury, cadmium, and brominated
flame retardants can leach mnto the soil and ground-
water. E-waste is a resource and should be recycled.
Useful materials such as glass, copper, aluminum,
plastic and other components can often be extracted
and reused.
As for chemicals, the average household can ac-
cumulate as much as 100 pounds of chemicals in-
side the home or garage. Many leftover household
products contain corrosive, toxic, ignitable or reac-
tive chemical ingredients.
For information on mobile collections or the per-
manent Household Electronics &r Chemical Collec-
tion Center (HEC3), call 464-7500 or visit
www.pinellascounty.0rg/utilities.


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faOur 1 autifh hsu ters1 s
ly erodes under the pressure of
fresh northern winds, a couple of
Our Isea creatures are actually
The morning had been over-
cast with sheer clouds. The day
was bright but it didn't sparkle
like it does on a sunny day. The
seas were a textbook example of
a Beaufort 1 Sea State: perfectly
flat with the tiny ripples that Ad-
miral Beaufort called scales. (A
Beaufort 0 is when the sea is as
still as a mirror).
By noon, the clouds had most-
ly dissolved. Two bottlenose dol-
phins appeared intermittently
around some sailboats that had
set their anchors in the spring
and squatted all summer.
The two dolphins were mother-
calf pair P and Peewee. They
were hunting, mostly underwa-
ter, and hard to track. We kept a
general eye on them because P
occasionally kerplunked. The
word kerplunking is an ono-
matopoeia (a word for a sound,
like meow). The behavior, ker-
plunking, is a conspicuous dol-
phin tailslap used to spook prey
into flight, which makes them
easier to catch and eat.
It was neat to see P kerplunk-
ing, even though she's a flexible
forager. Her large repertoire of
hunting techniques contrasts
with dolphin compatriots who
use only one or two techniques. I
wasn't surprised to see that P
had added a new technique, and
I liked seeing her continue to live
up to her reputation.
The kerplunking observation
was neat because it suggested
cultural transmission. Our local


clol hin greeting, and continued

Maybe that's when Peewee
slowed to remain near the boat.
P 1avde a cupl of hoarsdea c hs
"Hey, we ARE going this way."
Suddenly Peewee launched
into the air about 10 feet from
the boat and did a body slam
known as a breach. "She's got
another remora!" we cried on-
board. Remoras are mostly
harmless hitchhikers that attach
to sharks, cetaceans and sireni-
ans.
Dolphin Watch readers may
remember The Princess and the
P, the story of Peewee and a
remora from the spring of 2009.
In that story, a much smaller
Peewee breached dozens of times
to rid herself of a small ticklish
remora.
In this story, a much bigger
Peewee again breached to rid
herself of a much bigger remora.
But her knowledge of life as a
bottlenose dolphin is much big-
ger now too. It took her just six,
albeit walloping breaches to dis-
lodge the ticklish fish, which she
graciously executed close to the
boat.
The pictures show her remora
clearly. They also show that she
was clearly eying the camera. I
wonder if she remembers us as
her audience that spring day in
2009 when she breached and
breached without end. Bot-


Dolphin
Watch
CcAnn Weaver


dolphins didn't kerplunk until
members of another dolphin
community (Holy Mackeral, Tal-
bot, and Berg, among others)
brought the technique with them
on summer visits. That some of
our local dolphins have since
picked up the habit implies that
they learned it from non-local
dolphins. We added P to the
slow-growing list of local dol-
phins who kerplunk. Her thud-
ding tailslaps around those
anchored sailboats meant that
the behavior is expanding
through the local dolphin com-
munity.
Peewee worked waters some
distance from her mom. She was
out of sight save for moments,
here and there, where she
skimmed fleetingly across the
water surface.
Then Bet showed up. Bet is a
local teenager. Like P, she draws
on a large repertoire of hunting
techniques. She too began ker-
plunking. This drew Peewee to
her side, who followed her move-
ments closely.
Capt. Heidemann and I
watched all this as if the large
area of water worked by the scat-
tered dolphins was an arena and
we sat in the bleachers.
Then, using their impressive
underwater communication sys-
tem, P and Peewee agreed that it
was time to move to another site.
They joined each other simulta-
neously, swung by the boat in


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--iPppr-~~~P~ ;;;~~~Ll
Photo by ANN WEAVER
Two-year-old bottlenose dolphin Peewee does a body slam called a breach to rid herself of the little ticklish
fish called a remora. You can see her belly button.


tlenose dolphins are completely
aware of being watched. Our
free-ranging dolphins sometimes
act like they're actually perform-
ing for the camera.
This day, Peewee was breach-
ing to remove the remora. But it
was her choice to do it close to
the boat.
south of the dolphin trio, we
were in a no-wake zone when a
small spotted ray leapt into our
path and slapped back into the
water. Rays rarely leap more


than once, but this little fellow
leapt three more times. On the
last leap, a remora the size of a
French fry flew off its body.
Sometimes rays leap to remove
remoras too!
Peewee left us with some great
pictures and maybe a metaphor
too. Every one of us has soft
spots that are particularly tick-
lish when touched, and private
psychological remoras that scrub
at them. Like the real ones, our
remoras usually aren't visible


until we start jumping around
trying to scrub them off.
Whether literal or psychologi-
cal, soft spots and remoras are
natural. Maybe, like Peewee, we
should have a little more fun
when we start jumping around
trying to scrub them off.
Dr. Weaver studies wild dol-
plhits under federal permit
GA1088-1815, National Oceanic
anrd Atmospheric Admillistratfort.
Send her an e-mail at dazzled@
tampabay.rr~com.


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Leader, October 7, 2010 Outdoors 7A


We all have a soft spot to scrub


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Leader, October 7, 2010


ariefsfs
Heritage Village to host
gardening workshop
LARGO A vegetable gardening workshop will
be presented saturday, Oct. 9, 10 a.m. to noon'
in the Pinellas Room and the 1890s garden at
Heritage Village, 11909 125th st. N.
The workshop is designed for both experienced
and inexperienced gardeners. Planting and grow-
ing tips will be presented. Topics will include
planning, soil preparation, time of year for plant-
ing and care of plants. The workshop also will
discuss garden pests and how to prevent them.
The workshop is free but donations will be ac-
cepted. Donations benefit Heritage Village opera-
tions.
The workshop is sponsored by the Pinellas
Historical society. To register, call 582-2233.

Herb Day 2010 set
SI'. PETERSBURG Herb Day 2010 will be ob-
served saturday, Oct. 9, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at
Acupuncture and Herbal Therapies, 901 Central
Ave.
Herbalists and lovers of herbal medicines will
celebrate the importance of botanicals in health
at this free celebration which will feature lec-
tures, free herb and food tasting, Kava Kava bar,
local herb plants for sale, free film showings and
opportunities to visit with various representa-
tives from the local herbal industry to learn
about the uses of herbs in health and well-being.


Music will be provided by the Urban Gypsies
fror~b1 aym wa2 p ated and organized by the
Herb Day Coalition, a national group of nonprofit
herbal organizations dedicated to herbal educa-
tion, research, quality control, plant preserva-
tion, and the responsible use of herbs in human
health,

Weedon to host landscaping class
ST. PETERSBURG The class Landscaping
the Florida-friendly Way will be presented satur-
day, Oct. 9, 10 to 11 a.m., at Weedon Island Pre-
serve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE.
Attendees will learn to landscape the Florida-
friendly way. This class, taught by a UF/IFAS
educator from Pinellas County Extension, will fa-
miliarize participants with Florida-friendly design
principles, including landscape management
techniques. To register, call 582-2100 or visit
pinellas.obsres. com/botanical/ and click on the
Weedon Island Preserve tab.
The event will be co-sponsored with the Flori-
da Herb Society, the Florida Chapter of the
American Herbalists Guild, Willow Herbal De-
light Gardens and the Professional Herbalist
Training Program. Goodie bags will be given to
the first 100 people in the door, and there will be
prize drawings and raffles throughout the day.
call 551-0857 or visit www.acuherbals.com
and www.herbday.org.


October means one thing to a
home gardener time to plant
the vegetables.
We've had our first "cold" front
to tease us about the winter
months when the humidity goes
away. The cost of vegetable sets
has increased, so for my Jan-
uary planting, I will plant seeds
in November for broccoli and
cauliflower, thus being economi-
cal.
Growing vegetables without
sprays are important to me.
Most commercial growers of our
food grow so many plants per
square foot that heavy fertiliza-
tion is used to produce the crop
quickly and with large quanti-
ties, insects would be attracted
to a dinner table where they
hardly had to move while they
munched. Then the insecticide
truck would cover the plants
with spray to kill them.
Another important date for


with high organic soil to root.
Bananas are another edible that
tastes sweeter or different when
home grown.
Like papayas, it's best to har-
vest them the day they start to
turn yellow. Sometimes the
varmints get them the night be-
fore. I found that the screen
room is shady enough for them
to ripen slowly but safely.
This year because of the fertil-
izer ban, I dumped a few inches
of leaves in the area in place of
fertilizing every other month.
They look healthy, have grown
well with all the rain, but there is
no fruit for this year.
If your shrubs are looking a
bit tired, get out the fertilizer;
definitely get the citrus and all
fruit trees taken care of; and if
the lawn needs, it, fertilize light-
A little Black Hen or Black
Cow every three weeks will sup-

vegetables.
Ruth Davies canbe reached at
swi~flowerl 368@juno.com


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Ruth Davies

those of us in Pinellas County.
As of Oct. 1, we can purchase
and use fertilizer that contains
nitrogen and phosphorus.
Lawns, shrubs and trees have
been starved of fertilizer since
June unless reclaimed water
was used for irrigation. It con-
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grass green, as I see my neigh-
bors' lawns are doing OK with-
out summer fertilization.
Winter was devastating to ba-
nana plants, but some came
back and are late producing
fruit. Some did not fruit but have
produced pups, or suckers.
These can be cut off the par-
ent plant and placed in a pot


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left, Quavon Matthews, Jamarcus Taylor, jared Kane, Raymontae Collins, Antonio Bell, jorge
Walker, Ernest Smith jr. and Monte Ryan. In the second row are Donyelle Williams, Cameron
Green, Demarvin Gary, jamiel Knighton, Nadeem Ali Bel, Deonvantis Gary, Austin Lamoureux,
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Leader, October 7, 2010


Last week's cool down was just
what we needed to get our fall in-
shore bite going.
By Saturday the water temper-
ature must have dropped 4 or 5
degrees in the shallows. Our live
pilchards that we had caught just
off the beach were frisky and the
redfish, trout and Spanish mack-
erel were charged up and ready
to feed.
Targeting spoil islands and

Briefs~-


barrier island points gives you a
good chance at finding all three
species. Look for the fish to stage
up right where the deeper part of
the flat shallows up sharply cre-
ating an edge.
Look for areas of clean water to
be holding the most fish,
prospecting these areas with a
top-water plug during the first
few hours of daylight will allow
you to find where the fish are


holding.
Once you've found an active
spot, live chumming with white
bait when the tide is at its
strongest point has yielded the


best results. Free-lining your baitt
with the tide will give you the
most natural presentation.
As we enter the fall cool down,
changes are beginning to take
place; each passing week brings
more batt and predators. Spanish
mackerel, a fall favorite, are
schooling heavily in our near-
shore waters. Along with the
mackerel are sharks, cobia, bull
redfish and soon enough we'll be


talking about kingfish. Local fish-
ing piers put you right in the ac-
tion. Redington, Pier 60, the Fort
De Soto piers and the Skyway
piers give land based anglers a
chance to catch some of the great
game fish this area is known for.
Easterly winds in between
fronts will allow for the water to
clean up along the beaches. Look
for the clean water to provide the
best action for the kingfish and


Spanish mackerel.
Until next week, get bent!
Tyson Wallerstein can be
reached at cap~t.tyson~hot
mattcom. To get a jfish photo in
the paper, send the photo along
with your name, when and
where it wats caught to editor
al@TBNweekly.com or mail it to
Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911
Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL
33772.


Sponsors sought for golf tourney
LARGO Sun Coast Law Enforcement Chari-
ties is looking for sponsors and participants for
its charity golf tournament this year.
The tournament is set for Sunday, Nov. 7, at
Bardmoor Golf and Country Club, 8001 Cum-
berland Road. The tournament will be a four-
person scramble with a 12:30 p.m. shotgun
start.
Sponsorship payments include gift cards, gift
certificates, items of equal sponsorship value'
monetary payments or a combination.
Sponsorships are platinum: $4,000, own ban-
ner, website and newsletter ad; gold: $1,000, ad
on shared banner, hole sign, website and
newsletter ad; sliver: $500, ad on shared banner'
hole sign, website and newsletter ad; bronze:
$200, hole sign, website and newsletter ad; cor-
porate, $500, golf for four, hole sign, website and
newsletter ad. Any donation is appreciated.
The SCLEC was formed to aid in the advance-
ment of charitable, benevolent, educational and
amateur athletic purposes donating to officers
and their families in need, scholarship dona-
tions, and local elementary and high school ath-
letic leagues.
Contact tournament coordinator Mike Eaton
at 410-2001 or by e-mail at meatonl@tampabay
.rr.com, or Cara Buttram at the SCLEC office at
532-1722 or by e-mail at cara@suncoast
pba. com.

St. Jerome hosts golf tourney
IARGO The st. Jerome Men's Club will hold the
Fr. Sean O'Sullivan Legacy Golf Toumnament, Friday,
Oct. 22, at the Belleview Biltmore Golf Club course.
The mixed scramble format entry fee is $95 per
player with a 1 p.m. shotgun start. The event will
benefit the st. Jerome building fund.
"Father Sean O'Sullivan was bomn in County Kerry,
Ireland, in 1919," a st. Jerome news release said. "He
lived a life of service to the community in God's work
for 56 years."
The presenting sponsor is Baystar Restaurants
and sponsors Dew Luxury, Bonefish Grill, Ambas-
sador Limo, Solar Sanitation and Jiffy Reprographics.
Call Bob Roperti at 515-0994.


Sheriff sells out annual
golf tournament
BELLEAIR For the first time, the Pinellas Coun-
ty sheriffs annual golf tournament to benefit the
Florida Sheriffs Youth Ranches was played at the
Belleair Country Club.
The tournament was sold out and teams played
on the east and west courses on Sept. 27.
The Florida Sheriffs Youth Ranches provide a
home-like environment for abused or neglected
children. Sheriff Coats' tournament is one of the
largest single events supporting the Youth Ranches
program
Tournament committee chair Capt. Michael Cas-
tine said all the numbers are not complete yet, but
the early signs are that this tournament will be the
best-ever in terms of participants and sponsor-
ships.
Last year the event proceeds and other donations
totaled $100,000. Castine said there will be another
check presentation to Youth Ranches President
Roger Bouchard once all the donations and spon-
sor fees are tallied.

Crime Stoppers hosts
gOlf tOUHrnment
GULFPORT Crime Stoppers of Pinellas County
Inc. is hosting the ninth annual Crime Stoppers
Classic Golf Toumnament on Friday, Oct. 15, at the
Pasadena Yacht and Country Club, 6300 Pasadena
Point Blvd. in Gulfport.
The proceeds will be used to provide funding and
raise community awareness about the Crime Stop-
pers Anonymous Rewards Campaign.
Registration begins at 11 a.m. The shotgun start
is at 1 p.m. The format is four-person team scram-
ble, best ball format.
Fees are $100 per golfer or $400 per team and
includes green fees, cart, golf shirt, gift bag for each
player, awards, door prizes, lunch and dinner.
Planned golf contests include closest to the pin,
longest drive, hole-in-one, putting contest and beat
the pro.
To register or for more information, call Susan
Fraley at 582-5864 or visit www.CrimeStoppersOf
Pinellas.org.


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Everest University-Largo Opens Doors to Careers
Everest University-Largo, located at 1199 East Bay Drive in the
heart of town, utilizes up-to-date career training tools for
BsP~reppinstructors with real-world experience to prepare students for
jobs in this tough job market. The school prides itself on
student successes as they master their fields of study. The
vibrant campus offers diploma programs and Associates,
Bachelor's and Master's degrees in a variety of high-demand
occupational areas including: Accounting, Applied
Management, Business, Computer Information Science,
Criminal Justice, Dental Assistant, Massage Therapy, Medical
Assistant, Medical Administrative Assistant, Medical Insurance
Everest University prepares Billing and Coding, Paralegal and Pharmacy Technician. Everest
students for jobs in this tough job University-Largo is part of one of the largest national networks
market! of post-secondary campuses in North America operated by
parent company, Corinthian Colleges, Inc. The company's mission is to prepare students for careers
in demand or for advancement in their chosen field. Besides the Largo campus, there are 14 Everest
campuses in Florida including the Tampa and Brandon campuses. For more information, visit
www.everest.edu or caHl the Largo campus at (:727) 725-2688.

Tocobaga Tours Take Kayakers to the Wide Open Spaces and Hidden
Places of Safety Harbor's Bay Waters!
Where did they get this name? The Tocobaga (toe-koe-bah-gah)
people made the Safety Harbor area their home. The waters around
Tampa Bay were their primary food source. Now you can follow
their journey. Either paddle yourself or join a guided tour. Share
the beauty and bounty that the Tampa Bay and Safety Harbor area
have to offer. These waters are some of the richest estuaries on
Florida's west coast. Depending on the time of year kayakers will
see dolphins, horseshoe crabs, stingrays, water birds, birds of prey,
migratory birds and manatees. Bring your fishing gear and fish the
Come Paddle with Tocobaga Tours. snook, redfish and trout populations. Tocobaga Tours is a company
G uided tours are specialty of conunitted to customers' needs. The high percentage rate of repeat
customers and referrals is a testament to this conunitment. They
bwtnr~pe m tu 6 nohave a wide variety of offerings to choose from, you'Hl be happy
rich estuaries. working with them. Kayak tours, rental and instruction available
with registration. CaHl 727-389-8687. Visit www.tocobagatours.com
to see rates and more. Located at Safety Harbor Marina. 105 N. Bayshore Dr. in Safety Harbor. Adjacent to:
Safety Harbor Resort & Spa. Hours: M-F 3-5pm, Sat & Sun: 10am-5pm.

Naughty N Nice Has Your Halloween Costume and More!
This is not just your local adult store ... The store was created
10 years ago by Cindy (the naughty one) and husband, Wes (the
nice one). Cindy wanted to do something special for their
anniversary and felt out of place as she visited aHl the "wrong"
stores. Feeling like there should be some place nice for women
as well as men. Some place clean and fun to shop in. Thus she
established her "Naughty N Nice" Store. Ladies, Guys, and
Couples love it! The store provides a romantic and fun way to
say "I Love You" They carry Tampa Bay areas largest selection
of costumes, hosiery, body stockings, motorcycle wear,
Large choice of Halloween costumes wedding supplies and more. Now is the time to get that one-of-
for men and women including: a-kind Halloween Costume. Come in and buy yours before
masks, shoes and accessories. they're all taken. The store is located at 27841 U.S. 19 N in
Clearwater. Hours: M-Thurs. 10am-midnight, Friday & Sat. 10 -lam, and Sunday 1pm-10pm. You
can also shop online: www.naughtvnniceonline.com. You can order in person at the store or by
Fax or Phone: 727-725-7586. They accept M/C, Visa, Discover, American Express.

SURF & TURF MARKET Sells Quality Meat and Cooks it for you to
Take Home @ NO CHARGE
Welcome readers to the Surf & Turf Market. We've found the
answer to the wishes of the overworked gourmet. This
gourmet grocery store was created for people who have a
passion for food and only want to prepare the best. Offering
only high quality brands, fresh inventory, a unique selection,
and one-on-one customer service, Surf &Turf Market, has
prime cut beef, aHl natural chicken, the freshest seafood, soups
and salads, ready to go kabobs and hot meals. Additionally
they offer domestic and imported beer, renowned wines from
around the world, a fuHl line of grocery items and catering for
aHl occasions. When you've purchased that perfect meal but
decide you're too tired to cook, Surf & Turf Market wiHl cookPucaepieutbfll
any meats, poultry, seafood, pork and sides AT NO CHARGE! natural chicken, freshest
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Leader, October 7, 2010


Insurance agent honored
CLEARWATER Bob Childress of Solace Insur-
ance recently received an Agency Hands in the
Community grant award from The Allstate Foun-
dation for his commitment to volunteerism.
The grant program recognizes Encompass In-
surance agents for outstanding community service
with a $1,000 donation to a charitable organiza-
tion. Part of the Allstate group, Encompass is one
of the nation's largest companies to provide pro-
tection through independent insurance agencies.
To qualify for the grant, agents must show evi-
dence of volunteer work that has had a positive
impact on the local community.
Childress volunteers for Religious Community
Services, which provides help and hope to those in
need of shelter, safety and clothing.
Religious Community Services Inc. fits perfectly
with one of The Allstate Foundation's primary
focus areas: economic empowerment for survivors
of domestic violence.

Re-Fresh Caf6 hosts grand opening
CLEARWATER The Re-Fresh Caf6 hosted a
grand opening celebration Oct. I at the Clearwa-
ter Main Library, 100 N. Osceola Ave.
This new, first-of-its-kind caf6 is a unique
Pinellas County Schools work experience pro-
gram for exceptional young adults in partnership
with the Clearwater Public Library System. The
students range in age from 19 to 22 and are
preparing for competitive employment in the food
industry. They pride themselves on providing ex-
cellent customer service while using ServSafe
best practices.
At the Re-Fresh Caf6, customers may pur-
chase a cup of coffee for $1 and add a fresh pas-
try, or have a soda and chips. The menu will be
expanded to include light lunch selections in the
near future. All profits from the caf6 are reinvest-
ed in activities or supplies for the students.
The Re-Fresh Caf6 is open Monday through Thurs-


day, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; and Friday, noon to 2 p.m.

Attorneys earn recognition
CLEARWATER Three attorneys from the crimi-
nal defense law firm of Bauer, Crider, Pellegrino
and Parry were recently recognized by Tampa Bay
Magazine as Tampa Bay's Top Lawyers in Crimi-
nal Defense.
Tampa Bay Magazine's Tampa Bay's Top
Lawyers (July/August 2010 issue), recognizes top
lawyers in many disciplines of law and three attor-
neys recognized for criminal defense are from the
BCPP Tampa and Clearwater offices. Attorneys in-
clude three board certified criminal trial lawyers:
David R. Parry, Ronnie G. Crider and Robert O.
Bauer Jr.

PODS welcomes Azzarella
CLEARWATER PODS Enterprises Inc. recently
welcomed Tina Azzarella to its clearwater head-
quarters as the corporation's new manager of cor-
porate relocation.
Azzarella's duties include increasing corporate
sales, creating new sales strategies, managing and
training corporate sales personnel and overseeing
trade show strategies.
With 10 years experience in the relocation in-
dustry, Azzarella has previously handled corporate
software sales for moving companies, sold and
managed relocation services for corporations as
well as having served as vice president of corpo-
rate sales for Dependable Auto Shippers.
Azzarella holds a Certified Relocation Profes-
sional designation formally recognizing her mas-
tery and extensive knowledge of the principles and
practices of relocation and she is also a Global
Mobility Specialist, signifying that she has received
comprehensive training in workforce mobility and
intercultural management.

Celtic Shop owner wins kilt award
DUNEDIN Lynn Thorn of the Celtic Shop of


Lynn Thorn models the kilt that earned her an award at a recent trade show.


Dunedin recently attended the North American
Celtic Trade Association's Celtic Marketplace Trade
Show.
The show included a kilt competition. Thorn
borrowed a kilt and sporran made out of candy
boxes from Patti Coleman and Marsha Goins of
The Candy Bar one that was worn in the Wear-
able Art Fashion Show. She won Most Creative
Kilt.

BPW to meet
SI'. PETERSBURG Business and Professional
Women st. Pete Pinellas will meet Thursday, Oct.
21, at 400 Beach Seafood and Tap House, 400


Beach Drive NE.
Debbie Connelly, president and founder of Pay-
CoachHR, will speak. She will discuss the impact
of the HIRE Act, upcoming payroll changes to be
implemented in the new year, and how they will
affect businesses.
Networking will begin at 11:30 a.m. The meeting
will follow at noon.
Meetings are open to the public but reservations
are required by noon the Tuesday prior to the
meeting. Cost is $16 for members and $21 for visi-
tors.
Call 471-8248, e-mail RSVP@BPWstPetePinel
las.org or visit www.BPWstPetePinellas. org.


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Q. What is Kitchen & Bath Showcase Inc. and
where is it located?
A. With the increase in cabinet sales, a showroom
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Showcase was created at 11240 Park Blvd. in
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BUSiness 11 A


Leader, October 7, 2010

Networking clubs follow the 'leads'


Networking groups, also known as leads groups,
meet on a regular basis at various locations in the
area. Some groups charge a fee to attend, and most
require reservations. Persons considering attending
any group for the first time are encouraged to make
contact in advance.
The upcoming schedule is as follows:

*Friday, Oct. 8 BNI Referral Masters, 7 a.m., at
Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road,
Clearwater. Call Bill Mantooth at 639-6690 or visit
www.bnireferralmasters.com.
*Friday, Oct. 8 Network Professionals of St.
Pete, 7:30 a.m. For information and meeting loca-
tion, call Ron O'Connor at 367-3737.
*Friday, Oct. 8 Professional Leads Network,
Upper Pinellas Chapter, 8 a.m., at Daddy's Grill,
3682 Tampa Road, Oldsmar. Visit www.pro-
leads.net.
*Friday, Oct. 8 Professional Leads Network, Bay
Area Executives Chapter, 11:45 a.m., at Tum Rub
Thai, 32716 U.S. 19 N., Palm Harbor. Visit www.
pro-leads.net.
*Monday, Oct. 11 Network Professionals Inc.,
7:30 a.m., at Perkins Restaurant, 8841 Park Blvd.
N., Largo. Call Ron O'Connor at 367-3737.
*Monday, Oct. 11 Professional Leads Network,
St. Petersburg Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at Ricky P's,
6521 Fourth St. N., St. Petersburg. Visit www.pro-
leads.net.
*Monday, Oct. 11 Ready Set Grow Group,
11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m., at Hometown Family
Restaurant, 10395 Seminole Blvd., Largo. Call
Jamie Limbaugh at 831-2450 or e-mail jamieL
@freenetworkingintemational.com.
*Monday, Oct. 11 Free Networking Intemation-
al, Clearwater Two Cups Connect Group, 2:30 to 4
p.m., at Bay Coast Coffee Market, 2525 Gulf to Bay
Blvd., Clearwater. Call Wayne Porter at 642-6173,
e-mail waynep@freenetworkingintemational. com or
visit twocupsconnect.com.
*Tuesday, Oct. 12 Professional Leads Network,
First Watch Chapter, 7:30 a.m., First Watch, 2569
Village Drive, Clearwater. Visit www.pro-leads.net.
*Tuesday, Oct. 12 The Board, Network Profes-
sionals, 7:30 a.m., at Panera Bread, Bardmoor
Shopping Center, corner of Bryan Dairy and
Starkey roads, Largo. Call 742-6343.
*Tuesday, Oct. 12 Business Network Intema-


tional, Winners Circle, 7:30 to 9 a.m., Largo Cultur-
al Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Call Dave
Proffitt at 230-9240.
*Tuesday, Oct. 12 Network Professionals Inc.,
Seminole Chapter, 7:30 a.m., Perkins Family
Restaurant, 8841 Park Blvd., Largo. Call Ron O'-
Connor at 367-3737.
*Tuesday, Oct. 12 Yacht Club Breakfast, spon-
sored by Creative Business Connections, 7:30 a.m.,
St. Petersburg Yacht Club, 11 Central Ave., St. Pe-
tersburg. Call Darrell Baker, area director, at 586-
4999 or visit www.cbenet.biz.
*Tuesday, Oct. 12 Network Professionals of St.
Pete, 7:30 a.m. For information and meeting loca-
tion, call Ron O'Connor at 367-3737.
*Tuesday, Oct. 12 Business Ladies Advancing
Business, a women's networking group, 9:30 to 11
a.m., at iSpa Health Studio, 9225 Ulmerton Road,
No. 306, Largo. BIAB Largo is led by Holly Furlong,
Kae Yauchler and Addie Romanowski. Call 599-
4999, e-mail aromanowski@jhnetwork.com or visit
www.BlabNetwork.com.
*Tuesday, Oct. 12 Free Networking Intemation-
al, Seminole Group, 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m., at
Palace of the Orient, 10425 Park Blvd., Seminole.
Call David Doerges at 542-8686, e-mail
david@freenetworkinginternational.com or visit
www. freenetworkingintemational. com.
*Tuesday, Oct. 12 Network Professionals Inc.,
St. Pete Lunch Chapter, 11:45 a.m., Red Lobster,
2773 66th St. N., St. Petersburg. Call Ron O'Connor
at 367-3737.
*Tuesday, Oct. 12 Network Professionals Inc.,
ICOT Lunch Chapter, 11:45 a.m., at Tueson's
Southwest Grill, 13563 Icot Blvd., Clearwater. Call
Eddie Montoya at 813-477-3533.
*Tuesday, Oct. 12 Tri-City Network Profession-
als, 11:45 a.m., at Applebee's Restaurant, 5110
East Bay Drive, Clearwater. First visit is free. Call
492-7921.
*Wednesday, Oct. 13 Business Network Inter-
national, Financial Freedom, 7:30 a.m., at Banquet
Masters, 8100 Park Blvd., Pinellas Park. Call Sean
Moore at 455-4768 or visit www.BNIFinancialFree
dom.com.
*Wednesday, Oct. 13 Network Professionals
Inc., East Lake Breakfast Chapter, 7:30 a.m., at
Daddy's Grill, 3682 Tampa Road, Oldsmar. Call
Jenny Stone at 776-2829.


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Leader, October 7, 2010


Mervyn Priela
LARGO Navy Seaman Re-
cruit Mervyn Priela recently
completed U.S. Navy basic
training at Recruit Training
Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
Priela is the son of Fenaida G.
and Emmanuel Priela of Largo.
He is a 2006 graduate of Pinel-
las Park High School of Largo.

Faramarz Hassanpour
LARGO Navy Seaman Re-
cruit Faramarz Hassanpour re-
cently completed U.S. Navy
basic training at Recruit Train-
ing Command, Great Lakes, Ill,
with honors and was meritori-
ously promoted to his current
rank.
Hassanpour is the son of
Raeleen Hassanpour of Largo.

Monica Roman
LARGO Navy Seaman Re-
cruit Monica Roman recently
completed U.S. Navy basic
training at Recruit Training
Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
Roman is the daughter of
Madelina and Jorge Roman of
Largo. She is a 2007 graduate of
Osceola High School of Semi-
nole.

Bethany Krager
SAFETY HARBOR Navy
Seaman Apprentice Bethany
Krager recently completed U.S.
Navy basic training at Recruit
Training Command, Great
Lakes, Ill.
Krager is the daughter of Tr-
isha A. Krager of Safety Harbor,
and Patrick R. Krager of Palm
Harbor. She is a 2008 graduate
of East Lake High School of Tar-
pon Springs.

William Meyers III
SAFETY HARBOR Navy
Seaman William Meyers III re-
cently completed U.S. Navy


basic training at Recruit Train-
ing Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
Meyers is the grandson of Lu-
cille Spell of Safety Harbor. He
is a 2009 graduate of Country-
side High School of Clearwater.

Ian Fielder
TARPON SPRINGS Army
Spec. Ian Fielder recently grad-
uated from basic combat train-
ing at Fort Jackson, Columbia,
S.C.
Fielder is the son of Megan
Price of Tarpon Springs. He
graduated in 2003 from Ruther-
ford High School, Panama City,
and received a bachelor's degree
in 2006 from Flagler College, St.
Augustine.

MarY BarYett

tiona IE a dAmT. RMar BarNe
recently graduated from the
Multiple Launch Rocket System
Operations/Fire Direction Spe-
cialist Advanced Individual
Training course at Fort Sill,
Lawton, Okla.
Barnett is the son of Larry
Barnett of Normandy, Tenn.,
and Susan Barnett of Cleanva-
ter.

Michael Diep
ST. PETERSBURG Army
Pfe. Michael Diep recently grad-
uated from basic combat train-
ing at Fort Knox, Ky.
Diep is the brother of Jimmy
Ngo of St. Petersburg and a
2008 graduate of St. Petersburg
High School. Diep earned dis-
tinction as an honor graduate.

James Harris III
ST. PETERSBURG Army
Pfe. James Harris III recently
graduated from the Automated
Logistical Specialist Advanced
Individual Training course at
the U.S. Army Quartermaster


Center and School, Fort Lee,
Petersburg, Va.
Harris is the son of James
Harris Sr., and grandson of He-
lena Creal, both of St. Peters-
burg.

Reba Harrison
CLEARWATER Air Force
Reserve Airman Reba Harrison
recently graduated from basic
military training at Lackland
Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
Harrison is the daughter of
Rosetta Harrison of Cleanvater.
She graduated in 1994 from
Clearwater High School and re-
ceived a bachelor's degree in
2010 from the University of
South Florida, Tampa.

PAJoseph Chy roore
Airman Joseph Chyko recently
graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio, Texas.
Chyko is the son of Cindy
Jameson of Palm Harbor and a
1996 graduate of Clearwater
High School.

Jordan Calder
ST. PETERSBURG Army
Pvt. Jordan Calder recently
graduated from the basic field
artillery cannon crew-member
advanced individual training
course at Fort Sill, Lawton,
Okla.
Calder is the son of Apryl L.
Hansen and nephew of George
M. Hansen, both of St. Peters-
burg. He is a 2009 graduate of
Dixie Hollins High School.

Manivone Khampanya
Sl'. PETERSBURG Air Force
Airman 1st Class Manivone
Khampanya recently graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
Khampanya is the daughter of
Phongsy Boutdara of St. Peters-
burg, and Bounsy Khampanya of
Rockingham, N.C. She is a 2003
graduate of St. Petersburg High
School.

Christian Castorena
ST. PETERSBURG Army Pvt.
Christian Castorena recently grad-


Honored by the American Legion Post 119 for attending Boys and Girls State are, front row, from
left, Largo High School students Lydia Alejandro-Heather, Katherine Quinn Kindelspire, Taylor
McFather-Gantzert, Nathan Mowatt and George Koceja; back row, Sue Heisler, chairwoman; Bob
Gibbia, chairman, and Mike Bowen, Sons of the American Legion commander.

American Legion honors students


The American Legion Post
119 in Largo recently honored
students who attended Boys
and Girls State.
American Legion Boys State
is a respected educational
program of government in-
struction for high school stu-
dents. Each participant
becomes a part of the opera-
tion of his local, county and
state government.


American Legion Auxiliary
Girls State is a nonpartisan
program that teaches young
women responsible citizen-
ship and love for God and
Country. Since the inception
of the Girls State program in
1937, nearly 1 million youths
have had the opportunity to
learn firsthand how their state
and local government works.
Boys State has been a pro-


gram of The American Legion
since 1935.
High school juniors are se-
lected by local American Le-
gion Posts to attend the
program. In most cases, ex-
penses associated with at-
tending this program are paid
by a sponsoring American Le-
gion Post, a local business or
another community-based or-
ganization.


nated from basic combat training
at Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
Castorena is the son of Amanda
Castorena of St. Petersburg and a
2009 graduate of St. Petersburg
College, Seminole.

Brandon Scholet
CLEARWATER Air Force Air-
man Brandon Scholet graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San An-
tonio, Texas.
Scholet is the son of Cyndee Sc-
holet of Cleanvater. He is a 2009
graduate of Countryside High
School.

Charlton Franks
CLEARWATER Navy Seaman
Charlton Franks recently complet-
ed U.S. Navy basic training at Re-
cruit Training Command, Great
Lakes, Ill.
Franks is a 2006 graduate of
Cleanvrater High School.


Joseph Marks
DUNEDIN Air Force Airman
1st Class Joseph Marks graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San An-
tonio, Texas.
Marks is the son of Jeff Marks
of Dunedin and a 2007 graduate
of Dunedin High School.

Christie Thomas
SEMINOLE Coast Guard Sea-
man Christie Thomas recently
graduated from the U.S. Coast
Guard Recruit Training Center in
Cape May, N. J.
Thomas is a 2007 graduate of
Seminole High School.

Brandon Mabee
ST. PETERSBURG Air Force
Airman Brandon Mabee graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
Mabee is the son of Barbara
Mabee of St. Petersburg and a
2008 graduate of Lakewood High
School.

Kyle S. McCormick
REDINGTON BEACH Kyle S.
McCormick recently graduated


from the Army Reserve Officer
Training Corps Leader's Training
Course at Fort Knox, Ky.
McCormick is the son of
William M. McCormick of Red-
ington Beach, and brother of
Katie V. McCormick of Pinellas
Park. He graduated in 2009
from St. Petersburg Collegiate
HighhSchool.k
lea~deeshpumweereshi ouor ca eta
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gal of becoming an Arm offi-
cr. College students experience
and examine the Army without
incurring an obligation to serve
in the Army or ROTC, and are
eligible to receive two-year col-
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tend the Advanced ROTC
Course at their college.

Stephen A. Coston Jr.
ST. PETERSBURG Air Force
Airman Stephen A. Coston Jr. re-
cently graduated from basic mili-
tary training at Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio, Texas.
Coston is the son of Stephen
Coi lonW brof S.Petn s~bug aHd
2009 graduate of Dixie Hollins
High School, Kenneth City.


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Driver's Seat
Bob Driver


Leader, October 7, 2010


Nudists have got it wrong. If I understand
them completely, they believe that nakedness
is the most desirable condition for humans to
wander around in. "If God had intended us to
wear clothes, why would He have us bomn in
the nude?" I have a few answers to that ques-
tion.
But only one answer (formed as a question)
is necessary to blow the nudists' contentions
to smithereens: "Have you taken a good look
at the adult population lately?"
I take a back seat to no one when it comes
to admiring the human form, when it's less
than, say, eighteen years of age. But around
that age, Mother Nature (and our own habits)
begins to exert her influence.
Parts of the body (I need not go into detail)
begin to sag. Other areas start to wrinkle.
Previously silk-like skin shows signs of blem-
ish and corrosion.
Glistening hair sheds some of its glisten.
I would continue this litany into age 30, 40,
50 and beyond, but you already get the idea.
Except for a tiny percentage (about .0003) of
the populace who spend their days counting
calories and worshipping the Great God Six-
Pack Abs, most of us humans are far from
lovely in our natural state.
That's where clothing comes in. It is a
blessing beyond compare. We can kid our-
selves that the main reason for clothes is pro-
tection from the sun, wind, rain and snow,
but the truth is this: clothes are for hiding
what we really look like. Not just hiding, but
making us look better than we really are.
There's a joke that says that alcohol was
invented so that unattractive people could get


graph or video was shot. Technicians are able
to massage a visual presentation of the ugli-
est man, woman or child and make him/her
look like Elizabeth Taylor at age 16 or Clark
Gable at 40.
At the heart of human coverups are vari-
ous motives. One of them, of course, is vanity
- the desire to appear better than we really
are. Another reason is the sheer inescapabili-
ty of how ghastly life and our bodies can be. If
by using clothing, cosmetics, scalpels or colla-
gens to escape or modify the less-than-lovely
aspects of our daily existence, should any of
us be faulted?
Am I criticizing all this coverup? Never. I
welcome it, even as I acknowledge the immen-
sity of the deceptions we mortals practice. If
they were banished from the earth, I'd shoot
myself. I'd rather die than see the human race
parade around unclothed and unmodified by
the means I've mentioned above.
And yet ... as I've moved through the years
I've been fortunate to know a number of
women uncommonly attractive in their
youth who have defied the onslaught of
aging by simply ignoring it. Despite having
the financial means and the encouragement
of friends to resort to cosmetic surgery, these
women simply let their lines and wrinkles
show. With the years, the lines on their faces
somehow formed delicate and distinguished
life-portraits, imprints of living that enhanced
the women's still-radiant smiles and laughing
eyes. Such women are beautiful. They should
be prized.
Send Bob Driver an e-mail at trarlee71@Qcom
calstret.


dates. Just substitute "clothing" for "alcohol"
and the quip still holds true.
Clothing is just the beginning, especially for
females. Are you aware that our national debt
could be eliminated in only a few years if we
gave the U.S. Treasury all the money men
and women spend on cosmetics, lotions, sof-
teners, cleansers, dyes, straighteners, bleach-
es, lipsticks and powders?
I won't even mention the sums paid for the
nips, tucks, stretches, tugs, vacuumings and
Other procedures performed by the wizards of
plastic surgery.
You're familiar with the Watergate coverup?
Its scope is minuscule compared to what hu-
mans are engaged in each day around the
world, as we unabashedly pursue the art of
insuring that we are NOT viewed in our
naked, untouched state. Statesmen, clerics
rave on about the need to pursue truth in all
its forms. But at the same time we pursue
eighty or ninety forms of falsity in our rai-
ment, our makeup, our haircuts, our
whitened teeth, even the way we smell.
Modem technology has brought added skill
to the art of coverup. Today, few of the models
we see in TV or print advertisements are seen
as they actually appeared when the photo-


')~~nt


* M -


* *


Tallpa Bay
NE WSPAP ERS
BEACON LEADER BEE

Publisher/President: Dan Autrey
da utrey@tbnwee kly.co m
Accounting Manager: Andrea Marcarelli
tbniandy@yahoo.com
Retail Advertising Manager: Jay Rey
jrey@tbnweekly.com
Classified Advertising Manager: Shelly Fournier
sfournier@tbnweekly.com
Executive Editor: Tom Germond
tgerrnond ~tbnwee kly.cor m


Production Manager: David Brown
p rod auction @tbnwee kly.co m
Internet Services Manager: Suzette Porter
we bmaster@tb nweekly.co m
Seminole/Beach Beacon: Bob McClure
bmcclure@tbnweekly.com
Largo Leader/Dunedin Beacon: Tom Germond
tg ermo nd @tbnwee kly.com
Belleair/Beach Bee: Chary Southmayd
cso uth mayd @tb nwee kly.com


Clearwater Beacon: Alexandra Caldwell
acaldwellI@tb nweekly, co m
Pinellas Park Beacon: Juliana A. Torres
jto rres@tb nwee kly.com
General Editorial
ed ito rial @tb nweekly, co m
Circulation: L. Shiflett
Phone: 727-397-5563

rCP (*)Puprchain~~


See LETTERS, page 14A


Viewpoints 1 3A


The continuing art of coverup


ED ITORIAL


Amendment 4



goes~ to a

The most far-reaching and ill-conceived statewide measure on the
ballot this year is Amendment 4
Local government officials, chamber of commerce and other inter-
ests have assailed Amendment 4, saying that it would put a strangle-
hold on development in Florida, would result in the loss of jobs and
would circunwent local governments' powers.
They are right on all accounts. Under the amendment, before a local
government may adopt or amend a comprehensive land use plan, the
plan must go before voters in a referendum.
That in itself is troubling because municipalities frequently change
their comprehensive plans. Consequently, several referendums could
be held annually by city or county governments, costing taxpayers
thousands of dollars. The cost of a city election in Largo is $72,000 an-
nually when it's not tied to a countywide election.
Local government officials are empowered by their constituents to
make land-use and related decisions pertaining to their comprehensive
plans just as they are empowered to make numerous other important
decisions pertaining to their budgets, purchasing, hiring and firing and
the services they provide. It's how they function effectively.
Would most residents be willing to study comprehensive plan
changes proposed in referendums? Many residents don't take or have
the time to become familiar with proposed issues on the ballots or even
who is running for office. Elected officials, acting on the advice of staff
and planning boards, routinely make land-use decisions; it's part of
their job.
Opponents also fear that the measure will discourage some develop-
ers from going through with their projects because of the time and
money they may lose in the process. Expensive campaigns for and
against developments may be launched. Lawsuits also may ensue,
such as over ballot language.
With less development proposed, fewer jobs will be created before,
during and after the completion of the projects. Local governments will
be deprived of growth in property tax revenue that comes from new
construction.
Amendment 4, which is sponsored by an organization called Home-
town Democracy, stems from discontent with the way that some gov-
emnments rubber stamp development proposals. The concern is valid.
Over decades, local governments in Florida have approved countless
developments that have had adverse effects on transportation systems,
the environment, public safety, schools and other areas of concern.
But growth management issues should be addressed through gov-
emnment oversight of development, including public participation, legis-
lation and policies.
If residents are fed up with the decisions their elected local govem-
ment officials make pertaining to their comprehensive plans or any
other issue, they have the option to vote against them when the offi-
cials are up for election. That's a democratic concept embraced nation-
wide, unlike the framework of Amendment 4, which, in essence, calls
for government by referendum ad nauseam.

LETTERS

Madeira Beach has no plan
Editor:
In case you haven't heard, many legitimate questions have been raised by
the citizens of Madeira Beach about the proposed budget for 2010-2011i.
Questions about how money is being used for salaries, staffing and proj-
ects, all of which are the right questions to be asking in this time of reduced
revenue.
But the mayor and two commissioner do not appreciate questions.
At citizen's forum, the mayor has opened by chastising the residents for
questioning the staff. But let's ignore the scolding and pmofanity. Let's look
instead at the substance to see why they ame so afraid to simply answer the
questions.
Salaries? The average cost per department per employee is as follows:
parks department, $62,700; finance department, $68,225; city manager de-
partment, $84,000. The sanitation department is $51,440.
Staffing? The city manager says he is proud of the budget because he will
not have to lay anyone off. Indian Rocks Beach has 18 percent more resi-
dents than Madeira Beach, yet each and every department has fewer em-

IThese are tough economic times. Just look to the county and the person-
nel cuts required to meet their bottom line. Not Madeira Beach, we are just
going to use 14 percent of our resenres to fimd this budget.
The city budget shows $11,057,580 in expenses and $9,746,275 in rev-
enue, so they are using $1,311,305 or 14 peltent from our resenres, but the
city manager calls this a "balanced budget." Balanced at whose expense?
No wonder they don't want to answer our questions. Balanced at our ex-
pense.
Special projects and capital Improvements? Residents ame told "these are
projects the commissioner think up as they go along". A $500,000 loan to
the marina to build a ship's store, but there is no plan to pay back the loan.
A $500,000 allocation for street repaving on Crystal Island was moved out of
the streets, sidewalks and seawall replacements category to the Mayor's fa-
vorite project, the Rex Place Park. This means the $500,000 is no longer
available as dedicated for street resurfacing, but the City says it will be done.
Furthermore, why do resurfacing without first doing the necessary drainage
indprovedments? Riesurf ce now then dig them up for drainage? Poor plan-
It is very apparent the city of Madeira Beach has no plan. The mayor and
her supporters have no idea what is going on and we the residents are left
out in the cold, paying for it. The information can all be found on the cit
website, which is not user friendly for a season.
Madeira Beach residents, we need to take back our city and take control
of the spending before all our resenres are gone.
Tom Slack
Madeira Beach

Children need recess time
Editor:
Recently my child started school at Bauder Elementary school in Semi-
nole.
We have been happy with his kindergarten experience so far, but I was
stunned to find out that after kindergarten the students no longer receive
any recess time. The children do attend gym class four days a week, but
that is all the physical exercise time they are allotted during the week. Baud-
er is not the only school in Pinellas County to maintain this policy. Many
schools in the area keep a similar schedule.
In a time of growing concern for the physical and mental well-being of our
children, this seems absurl to me. How can a school with such an excellent
reputation be falling so short of nurturing the whole child?
Free play time is such an important issue it has been addressed by Amer-
ican Academy of Pediatrics and the United Nations. The AAP states in the
clinical report The Importance of Play in Promoting Healthy Child Develop-
ment and Maintaining Staong Parent-Child Bonds that "play allows children
to use creativity while developing their imaginations, dexterity and physical,
cognitive and emotional strength. Play is important to healthy brain develop-
ment."
They go on to say that free play has been reduced in our culture due to a
variety of factoms including, "a hurried lifestyle, changes in family structure,
and increased attention to academics and enrichment activities at the ex-
pense of recess or free child-centered play."


The United Nations recognizes free play and recreation as a fundamental
hu aril 131 of the Convention on the Rights of the Child it states, parties
recognize the right of the child to rest and leisure, to engage in play and
recreational activities appropriate to the age of the child.
As parents, teachers, administrators and community leaders, we need to
lead the charge in protecting this fundamental right for our children.
Just as adults ame given breaks during the day when they are at work,
our children desenre this same rest from the hard work they do in the class-
room.
Many of us grew up in a time when the world was safer and academic
pressure was much less, but even in today's harried world it seems we
need to care out time for protecting the innocence, creativity and fun
that are an inherent part of childhood. Our children also need this time
to develop a love for psychical activities. This will help them be healthier


~r~ 11~ d~ll~LM ~Ylllt ~dl~EI)


COp yrig hted Material


Sy ndic ate dCon tent


Available from Commercial News Providers


991 1 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772
727-397-5563 Fax: 727-397-5900 www.TBNweekly.com





LETTERS, from pagel13A

adults, perhaps not struggling with the problems of a sedentary
lifestyle that plague many of us today.
Meg Rosker
Redington Shores

The formative years of learning
Editor:
Education can be defined as learning. Learning covers a huge ter-
ritory. Learning begins the day one is born and ends the day one
dies,
A baby, even the newborn, learns he can get attention and some-
one will attend to his needs, whatever they may be. He cries to be
picked up and held, to be fed, to be changed and even to be rocked
to sleep or lulled into sleep by a softly sung lullaby. As a child grows
from birth through the fourth year, his learning comes mainly from
his parents, close family members and other contacts like play-
mates. These early years are very important for his development.
During these formulate years ground rules can be laid as to what
is right and what is wrong. He can learn what is expected of him
pertaining to lying, cheating, stealing and controlling his anger.
I am a firm believe that a child's development is founded in early
exposure, too. What he sees and hears in his development will defi-
nitely play a part in his future. I found the article below some years
ago titled "Children Learn." The author is unknown. The words ring
true.
If a child lives with ridicule, he learns to be shy
If a child lives with criticism, he learns to condemn
If a child lives with hostility, he learns to fight
If a child lives with shame, he learns to feel guilty
If a child lives with tolerance, he learns to be patient
If a child lives with encouragement, he learns confidence
If a child lives with praise, he learns to appreciate
If a child lives with fairness, he learns justice
If a child lives with security, he learns to have faith
If a child lives with approval, he learns to like himself
If a child lives with acceptance and friendship, he learns to find
love in the world .
Being a good parent is not easy in any sense of the word. It is
very, very hard work. Unfortunately, many children do not get a
very good start in life. If parents applied the above principles of
training and created a good environment as above for all children in
these formative years now, I believe a lot of problems of today would
not be the problems of tomorrow. And wouldn't that make a much
better world than we have today? I think so.
Audrey Powell
Seminole


Suncoast Family

1Medical Associates

is pleased to welcome





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Leader, October 7, 2010


According to a popular Internet website, the
odds of being struck and killed by lightning are
2.32 million-to-1.
The same website says the chance of drowning
in a bathtub is 685,000-to-1 and the odds of
catching a baseball at a Major League Baseball
game are 563-to-1.
It lists a golfer's chance of nailing a hole-in-one
at 5,000-to-1 and the odds of bowling a 300-game
at 11,500-to-1.
Then I thought, where's my category? What are
the odds of what happened to me the other day?
I was covering a morning presentation of noted
environmental voice Joel Makower during Worknet
Pinellas' fourth annual Taking The Next Step Busi-
ness and Education Summit at the St. Petersburg
College EpiCenter.
It was about a 90-minute dissertation by
Makower who got everybody's attention when he
said we, as a planet, have about 5,000 days to get


and drove away with my notebook riding nicely on
the roof of my car.
Bob As you might imagine, the notebook didn't stay
on the roof of my car too long.
MClClure Unfortunately, I was too focused on what
Makower had just spoken about to even think
about the notebook until I was almost back to the
offices of Tampa Bay Newspapers in Seminole.
When the reality of the situation struck me, I
sly. My job couldn't believe it. Certainly, I didn't leave my
thing hap- notebook on the top of my car, did I? I looked high
and low around my car and no notebook.
my hands Then, more reality. No notebook, no story. Not
ly legal pad good.
of my car The thought of having just wasted about three
her stuff in- hours of my time didn't sit too well. So I broke all
land-speed records driving back to the EpiCenter.
senior mo- hoping somebody might have found the notebook
rewed up. and turned it in to the SPC folks.
ted my car That didn't happen but what did happen ranks


up there with some of the more bizarre and highly
unlikely things in life.
Believe it or not, as I approached the EpiCenter,
I spotted the white legal-sized notebook laying in
the middle of the street, right on top of the two yel-
low lines separating the two directions of traffic.
No way, I thought. No way, this could be my
notebook with everything Makower had spoken
about laying in the street. But there it was, com-
pletely intact despite a few tire tread marks across
the bent pages.
I simply couldn't believe it. I quickly scooped up
the notebook between passing cars, made sure I
didn't place it on the car roof again and headed
back to the office.
Whew! What are the odds of being so lucky?
According to the website, the chances of spot-
ting a UFO are about 3 million-to-1 and the odds
of becoming an astronaut are 13.2 million-to-1.
I figure my calamity fell somewhere in between.


our act together.
Some laughed, some took it serious~
was to write about it. But a strange
opened in the process.
When exiting the EpiCenter, I had
full. Upon reaching my car, I placed m
with Makower's remarks on the top
while I placed my camera and some otl
side.
Then, disaster. A brain cramp. A
ment. Whatever you want to call it, I sc
I hopped into the driver's seat, star


craft strikes. Six of these manatees have sur-
vived their encounters and are still undergo-
ing treatment at critical care facilities or have
already been re-released. The boating com-
munity has a crucial role to play in ensuring
that the number of manatee mortalities is
minimized. In addition to prescribing to safe
boating practices that reduce the risk to man-
atees, these individuals are often the first to
see manatees in distress, and their timely re-
porting to the Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission (1-888-404-3922) can
save a manatee's life.
Without the full support of the boating
community, another record year for manatee
watercraft mortality is a sad possibility.
Then, of course, on April 20, the Deepwater
Horizon oil spill began in the Gulf of Mexcico.
first claiming human lives, then evolving into
a slow-motion disaster that stole human
livelihoods and ravaged the Gulf ecosystem.
We know that birds and sea turtles are
among the species that fell victim to the oil,
but we are still unsure of the long-term dam-
age to the food web and our coastal habitats.
While manatees appear to have avoided any
direct impacts from the oil that would lead to
their rescue or death, only time will tell what
long lasting damage was done to their home.
What we all should leamn from these events
is that Mother Nature can pack her own
punches, causing devastating losses to some
of our most treasured species through events
like the cold. While we can't control the
weather, we can increase the resiliency of our
species and our coastal environments by
sparing them the consequences of our bad
decisions. We can significantly curb our water


By DR. KATIE TRIPP

I've never liked Jenga, the game where
wooden blocks are stacked to form a tower,
then removed one by one until the tower col-
lapses. In 2010, Florida's manatees and
aquatic ecosystems have been caught in a
high stakes game of Jenga where we watched
the events around us unfold, hoping the
tower wouldn't crash. The year started out
with some positive news for manatees a pro-
longed cold spell, coupled with good visibility.
allowed researchers to obtain the best snap-
shot of the manatee population ever, and a
record number of manatees were counted.
This was good news in the weeks following
2009, a year in which record levels of mana-
tee mortality were observed, including record
numbers of watercraft, cold-related, and new-
bomn deaths.
Unfortunately, in the weeks following the
historic count, manatees began dying in un-
precedented numbers, unable to withstand
the extreme cold. In total, more than 300
manatees are believed to have died from this
lingering event, shattering the previous record
of 56 cold-related deaths.
In addition, several dozen manatees suffer-
ing from cold stress were rescued around the
state.
As spring arrived, manatees, still gaining
strength after the tragic winter that also de-
pleted populations of snook and stunned sev-
eral thousand sea turtles, started falling
victim to watercraft strikes. As of Aug. 20, 58
nianatees have died from watercraft-related
injuries statewide, and there have been a
dozen manatees rescued after suffering water-


What do you think?


use to safeguard groundwater and surface
water supplies that form the springs and
rivers in which manatees live.
As waterway users, we can put manatees
first, and perform our high-speed activities in
areas where manatees are unlikely to be pres-
ent. Regardless of our speed, we can always
be alert and aware of our surroundings to
protect manatees, seagrass beds, and our fel-
low boaters. This support is always needed,
but it is particularly imperative this year, after
so many manatees have died from the cold.
Finally, we can find ways to cut our personal
consumption of fossil fuels and tell our elect-
ed officials that we want a clean energy future
that will safeguard our coastal ecosystems
and coastal economy. With these commit-
ments, we restore stability to the Jenga tower.
People sometimes ask why it is important
to protect manatees. The answer is this: by
protecting manatees and their habitat, we
protect all of the things that we need and love
about Florida our freshwater springs that
provide recreation and the majority of our
drinking water supply; our ocean, Gulf, bays,
and estuaries that drive our economy; our
seagrass beds that help make Florida "The
Fishing Capital of the World," and many other
elements that we might take for granted. So, if
the manatee's Jenga tower is falling, you can
be sure that ours isn't far behind, and that's
not a game I want to play.
Dr. Katie 'Dipp has been Save the Mwraatee
Club's Director of Science and Conservation
since Judy qf 2008. She received her Ph.D. in
Veterinary M/edicarl Sciences from the Universt-
ty qfFlorida, where she conducted research on
manatee physiology.


Please type letters to the editor (or print legibly) and include your
name, town of residence, phone number and signature and mail to
Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772.
E-mails should include town of residence and telephone and be sent
to tgermond@TBNweekly.com. We will not print the letter writer's


phone number.
Here are some more guidelines for letters:
*Letters are printed on a first-come, first-served basis. They may
be edited to correct grammar, spelling and factual errors. They also
may be edited for clarity.


CNAs, HHAs, RNs,
LPNs and Homemakers


Mon Fri 10a 6p Sat Sun 9a 3p
727.441.2010
web: ediblegifts.net
email: info@ediblegifts.net
2969 West Bay Dr
Belleair Bluffs 33770


14A Viewpoints


What are the odds? Blame it on a brain cramp


Take steps to protect manatees


Vtstl Ange_
LIVING ASSISTANCE SERVICES

Accepting AII Long Term Care Insurance

We also work with Universal Healthcare Diversion Program,
Humana Florida Comfort Choice, United Healthcare,
ver are and Vete on's Administra ion. Medicaid er ifed.


* Upto HourCare
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Alzhelmer's Care and Respite for Family Caregivers
By screened & qualified professionals

727-797-8600
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cordially invites you to attend

a seminar focusing on

Heartburn & GERD

presented by Largo Medical Center


Tuesday, Ocntober 1 2th

1 0:00 a.m. 11~:30 a.m*

Refreshments to follow

Seminar location will be held at

Imperial Palms Apartments
East Clubhouse

101 Imperial Palm Drive


*Ti(ksr~ Hand-Made Chocolates
Candy Buffet
I Gourmet Foods
Ili Customized Gift Baskets


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IjC~ r r r
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--i L~tc~
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to the music of Tropical Squeeze. A full service bar will be avail-
able. Cost is $5 for members and $7 for guests.
Call Bob at 546-4145 or visit www.polishsociety. org.

Paranormal research seminar set
SAFETY HARBOR A free seminar on paranormal research and ac-
tivity is set for Thursday, Oct. 7, 6:30 p.m., at the Safety Harbor Li-
brary, 101 Second st. N.
Haunted Hunters Paranormal Scientific Investigators will present
details and its alleged evidence from previous local investigations and
demonstrate equipment used in these cases. There also will be a dis-
cussion on what paranormal activity is. There will be a hands-on op-
portunity to examine the instruments used in investigations.
Haunted Hunters Paranormal Scientific Investigators is a team of
dedicated people whose main goal is to produce sound scientific theo-
ries for various paranormal phenomenon.
The founders, with 20 years in the field, have made it their goal to
not only gather evidence but to find correlations between the environ-
mental conditions where their evidence is obtained. The team has in-
vestigated locations such as the Belleview Biltmore and Don CeSar
hotels -

Hispanic Heritage concert set
CLEARWATER Clearwater will celebrate Hispanic Heritage


Semin~le Title

Oemtany





Short Sales

*Residential/Commercial Closings

1031 Exchanges

Reverse Mortgages

F0r Sale By Owner Packages Available
] a o


Here and there


month with the Volkswagen Hispanic Heritage concert on sun-
day, Oct. 10, at Coachman Park, 301 Drew st.; gates will open at
noon and the concert begins at 1 p.m.
The concert will feature some of the hottest Latin artists from
Colombia, Puerto Rico and the Caribbean. The lineup is as fol-
lows.
Joey Montana, 1 p.m.
Charlie Cruz, 2 p.m.
Fulanito, 3 p.m.
Carlos y Alejandra, 4 p.m.
Alexis y Fido 5: 15 p.m.
Luis Enrique, 6:30 p.m.
Ivy Queen, 8 p.m.
Times are subject to change. Adult tickets are $14 in advance or
$20 at the door. For $50, concert-goers can gain access to Zona
Maxima, which includes dinner, two drinks, a private bar and pri-
vate restrooms as well as admission to the concert. General ad-
mission is free for children 10 and younger.
Attendees will enjoy food concessions, children's activities, ex-
hibitors, and much more. Coolers, food and drinks, pets, fire-
works, umbrellas, tents or canopies are not permitted.



~ Obituaries

Jeffrey PROKOP
60, of Lake Seminole Village, Seminole, Fla., left us peacefully,
September 27, 2010. He was bomn November 12, 1949 to John
and Betty Prokop, in Chicago, Ill. He moved to Florida from
Chicago in 1978. Jeff was a Manufacturing Engineer with
E-Systems .2 qit.: I t o!~ for 25 years, where he received multiple
quality improvement awards, including Best in Class and Best Effort. He was a
member of the Moose Club and participated in the Champion of Children,
where he made a positive Ar.I 0 :::o:l in the lives of many children. He was an
avid admirer and collector of classic cars, a Nascar fan, fisherman, animal
lover, and above all, a loving husband, father and grandfather. Jeff is
Survived by his beloved wife, C~..!!i!; I children, Trisha Prokop, Michaela
Hames and Jamie Paone; grandchildren, Paige, lan, Michaela, Eric and
Sarah; great-grandchild, Ecko, and the rest of his extended family. A
Celebration of Jeff s Life will be Sunday, October 10, 2010 from 11:00 a.m. to
1:00 p.m. at Moss Feaster Serenity Gardens in Largo (727-562-2080). In lieu of
flowers, memorial contributions may be made in Jeffs name to the Pinellas
County Animal Shelter, 12450 Ulmerton Road, Largo, Fla. 33774.
Condolences may be offered at www.mossfeasterlargo.com.


History of IRB revealed in new book
INDIAN ROCKS BEACH "Indian Rocks Beach," a new pictorial
history book written by Wayne and Nancy Ayers and Jan Ockun-
zzi, contains more than 200 vintage photographs celebrating the
charm and character of Indian Rocks Beach.
From the days when the old swing bridge was the center of ac-
tivity, to the post-World War II era when tourists and residents
proclaimed IRB as their special place, the book contains some
never before published and rarely seen photos.
"Indian Rocks Beach" is available at area bookstores and inde-
pendent retailers or through Arcadia Publishing at www.arcadia-
publishing. com.
The authors will be signing copies of the book during Oktober-
fest on the Beach saturday, Oct. 16, in Kolb Park and saturday,
Nov. 6, noon 2 p.m. at Crabby Bill's gift shop, 401 Gulf Blvd. in
Indian Rocks Beach.

Upper Pinellas Singles to meet
DUNEDIN Upper Pinellas Singles will meet Tuesday, Oct. 12
at the First United Methodist Church, 449 Wood st. '
Laurence sultan, teacher and computer specialist, will speak on
Facebook, explaining the dos and don't. She will answer basic
computer questions.
For singles age 50 and older, the group meets Tuesdays, 6 p.m.,
at the church. Meetings feature dinner and entertainment, educa-
tional programs and speakers. Cost is $7. Call 736-4623 or 424-
3961.

Polish heritage celebrated
SI'. PETERSBURG The Polish American Society will be cele-
brating Polish heritage and Kosciuszko Day on Sunday, Oct. 10, 3
to 7 p.m., at the club location, 1343 Beach Drive SE.
Polish-style food will be served until 4 p.m., followed by dancing

CHANGE YOUR THINKING
CR CHANGE YOUR LIFE!
SConscious YOU ARE A SPIRITUAL BEING ENDOWED WITH THE POWER TO
g CREATE A LIFE OFMLOVE, AB NDNCOE HEALTH ANDW THROUGH
THROUGH CLASSES AND SUNDAY SERVICES.
B CENTER FOR CONSCIOUs LIVINo
~SUNDAY SERVICEs 10AM
6152 126TH AVE., #501 727-538-0900
LARGo, FL 33773 www.CONSCIOUSLIVING.ORG


I


ev a~LII~ c~~)LI CI e e ~ as oL~

St. Cat herine of Siena
Catholic Church
DAILY MASS: Monday Friday 7:00am
Monday & Wednesday 11:00 am Saturday 8:00 am
& zl CONFESSION SCHEDULE:
4?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 Choir)
Parish Administration Office 727-531-7721 www.SCOSParish.org
sosio ~~



Cand lelig ht Service with Acoustic Music
Sunday s @ 5: 1 5pm
Sunday Morning Services:
@ 8:45am* & 11am*
*nursery available


rastr Jm ~ pnlThursday Midweek Service...............................7:0 PM
Licensed &t
O ?dai ed Bibde Foundations Glas Nurser
8 Rhema Bible 397-0806 www~heisfromise~com


Friday Nights 7:30pm
Largo Community Center
65 Fourth Street N.W., Larg o
Internationally known Minister
MUSician Vo{Olist Songwriter with over 4() years of ministry.
Churches of allI Faiths are Welcome! FREE ADMISSION!
Come expecting aI miraclle for you antI your family! Rev. Harold Learin


455 Missouri Ave. Largo, FL
across frorn Largo High School

727-585-9969 wvww.r


poplarao.orai


Leader, October 7, 2010

Church news


St. Patrick Catholic Church
LARGO The 2010 Fun Fair will run Thursday
through Sunday, 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.; saturday, 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.; and
Sunday, 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 p.m.
Ride tickets are 20 for $17. Food tickets are
four for $1. Proceeds will help the school and stu-
dents with investments in technology and schol-
arships.
Call 742-9091

Chapel on the Hill United
Methodist Church
SEMINOLE The Ikebana International Chap-
ter 65 will meet Monday, Oct. 18, 10 a.m. to 2
p.m., in Evans Hall at Chapel on the Hill United
Methodist Church, 12601 Park Blvd.
Ikebana is the Japanese art of flower arrange-
ment. Nature and humanity are brought together
through this beautiful art form.
At 10:45 a.m., guest speaker Joyce Scalzo who
will demonstrate making baskets with various
vine materials. There will be an encore on writing
haiku and an orientation quiz about Ikebana and
its' history. First-time visitors are free to view the
demonstration.
Lunch will be at noon. Attendees are asked to
bring a sandwich. A dessert and beverage will be
provided. Following lunch, there will be a work-
shop for members only. Cost is $5. Participants
should bring line material and flowers.

Clearwater First Church
of the Nazarene
CLEARWATER The Sweet Savings Coupon
Seminar will be presented Sunday, Oct. 16, 10
a.m., at clearwater First Church of the Nazarene,
1875 Nursery Road.
The seminar will offer tips on how to save
money at the grocery store by using smart shop-
ping strategies. Presented by Heather Brickell,
author of "MySweetsavings.com," the seminar
will include a number of topics such as where to
find coupons, how to organize coupons, store
coupon policies, how to combine manufacturer


coupons with store coupons to maximize savings,
the beauty of buy-one-get-one-free sales and how
to help others who are on a tight budget.
Attendees will be entered in a drawing for a
$50 Publix gift card.
The seminar is free. Donations will be accepted
for the speaker.
To register, visit www. cfnsavings.eventbrite
.com.

Unity Community Church
DUNEDIN A number of events are planned in
the coming weeks at Unity Community Church,
1315 Bayshore Blvd., including the following:
*Sunday, Oct lo, 10 a.m. Valleri Crabtree,
guest speaker. A light lunch will be provided be-
fore workshop, "Count Your Blessings, noon to 2
p.m. Crabtree is an attorney, author, popular
speaker and host of several radio shows. A love
offering will be taken.
*Sunday, Oct. 17, 10 a.m. Elsie Huebner,
spiritual leader, will give a lesson on prosperity.
*Sunday, Oct. 24, 10 a.m. The guest speaker
will be the Rev. Bob Fatur.
*Sunday, Oct. 31, 10 a.m. The guest speaker
Joyce Lindstrom will discuss angels for Hal-
loween.
Call 734-0635 or visit www.UnityDunedin.org.

Calvary E isco al Church
INDIAN ROCKS BEACH Computer classes
are presented at Calvary Episcopal Church, 1615
First st.
The class Digital Pictures: How to download
and work with photos on the computer will be of-
fered Tuesdays, Oct. 12 and 19, 6 to 7:30 p.m.
Attendees will learn how to download digital
photos from a camera to a computer, how to edit
digital photos, how to e-mail digital photos and
how to print digital photos.
This class is designed to help a basic to mid-
level computer user download pictures from a
digital camera to a computer. The class will ex-
amine the free software tool, Picasa, that will
allow users to e-mail, edit and print photos.
Cost is $20 for two sessions. Each student will
be given a folder with information covered in the
class in order to take the newly learned skills


Photo by CHARY SOUTHMAYD
Bernd Koester of Largo brings Charlie, his 8-year-old macaw, to be blessed at the annual Blessing of
the Animals at Calvary Episcopal Church in Indian Rocks Beach Oct. 2, celebrating the Feast of St.
Francis of Assisi.


with them.
To register,
varyirb.org.


call 595-2374 or visit www.cal


cr:

Recognizing that some readers wish to share the
life and loss of a loved one with the community,
Tampa Bay Newspapers publishes paid obituaries
in our weekly papers.
The deadline for submitting obituary
information is
9 a.m. on Monday, for that week's papers.
Obituaries will publish in all six of our papers.
Obituary information should include:
full name, age, city and date of death. You may
also choose to include the names of living and/or

include the name of the funeral home handling
arrangements keep in mind that we are a weekly
publication and the paper may publish after the
services have taken place.
SFor further information, including cost,
Tampa Bay New eaersc tl727-397-5563,
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thorn 0- ail at:s btTBTBNweekly.com,

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Leader, October 7, 2010


Luke
Luke is a 4 1/2-month-old
kitten who was found
abandoned in a parking lot in
south St. Petersburg. He is
extremely affectionate and
plays well with other cats. If
you are looking for a crawl
into your lap type of kitten,
Luke is the kitty for you. Call
Friends of Strays at 522-6566
or stop by the shelter at 2911
47th Ave. N. in St. Petersburg.


Sage
Sage is a 10-month-old female
hound mix. She loves to play
and romp around with other
dogs. She is housetrained and
crate-trained. Sage would do
best in an active home with a
big fenced yard to run and
play in. Adopt Sage at SPCA
Tampa Bay, 9099 130th Ave.
N. in Largo. Call 586-3591.


Brittain Photography to host fundraiser
CLEARWATER The Save Our Strays Pet Portrait Fundraiser will run
Oct. 1-31 at Rebecca Brittain Photography.
Brittain, a pet portrait specialist, will photograph pets to help raise
money and much needed donations of supplies for Save Our strays, a
nonprofit animal rescue in Pinellas.
The 20-minute studio mini session is for the single pet. It requires one
of the following donations: $20 cash donation, two containers of premi-
um clumping cat litter, one 24-can case of canned cat food (Authority,
Friskies or 9 Lives) or one 12-ounce can of KMR kitten meal replace-
ment powder.


The 40-minute studio session is for multiple pets and/or people. It re-
quires one of the following donations: $40 cash donation, one 20-pound
or 25-pound bag of Science Diet Hairball Formula Cat Food.
Prints and merchandise are not included in the sessions and may be
purchased separately.
To schedule a session, call 709-2260 or visit www.rebeccabrittain
.com.

Mall to host pet costume contest
CLEARWATER Paw Paws, the New Barker and Westfield Country-
side Mall will present a Spook-tabulous Pet Costume Contest Saturday,


Oct. 23, at the mall, 27001 U.S. 19 N.
The event will benefit the Humane Society of Pinellas. Registration
will begin at 10:30 a.m. at Paw Paws. The show will begin at noon.
Cost is $10 to participate in the show.
Home Shopping Network host Alicia Perez will sit on the judges
panel to score the show based on attire, originality and "purr-sonali-
Prize packages will be awarded to the top three contestants.
SPOT to host neuter-a-thon
PINELIAS PARK To celebrate Halloween, there will be a cat neuter-
a-then fai black of mrange male cats through October at the Otop Pet
Overpopulation Together Spay and Neuter Clinic, 4403 62nd Ave.
Call 329-8657 or visit www.SPOTusa.org.


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9 AM 4 PM
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St. Petersburg
Business customers use entrance
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Businesses pay the contractors directlyv,
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Call EQ Florida (chemicals) at (813) 319-3 ititi of,
Creative Recycling (electronics) at (813) n31-23 FI:
For more information including what to b~ring:.nln ~~t No
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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.
*Clearwater Jazz Holiday, Thursday through Sunday, Oct.
14-17, at Coachman Park, on the waterfront in downtown Clear-
water. 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, Norman Brown Storming Jazz with Brenda
Russell and Jessy J, Tizer, Soulive and Eric Darius. Homeowner's
Choice Inc. will sponsor a fireworks display Saturday, Oct. 16,
10:45 p.m.
*Styx, Saturday, Oct. 23, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall,
1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $39 to $79. Call
791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Tommy Shaw, James
"JY" Young, Lawrence Gowan, Todd Sucherman 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 entirety. 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
Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets are $20 for
adults and $5 for students. Call 595-0345 or visit www.tam
pabaysymphony.com. The organization is celebrating the 25th and
final season of Jack Heller, music director and conductor. Heller's
bn gtlenure atathde podium of he amp eBay S phan has
nity through performances of some of the greatest works of or-
chestral literature. The symphony will perform 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 Ayckbourn, Nov. 4
through Dec. 26, at Early Bird Dinner Theatre, presented at the
Italian-American 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
McMullen 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.
Brign h S ansh hGua Touo hFH, B eni a p hi T

epic journey includes tales of glory and tragedy told through video,
music, dramatic and ever-changing sets, and dance. Benise's in-
spiration is his guitar as he becomes 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 Grammy
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 Grammy in
2008 in the category Best Traditional Folk Album for "Dirt
Farmer," and again in 2009 for Best Americana Album for his
most recent album "Electric Dirt." LaMontagne debuted on the
music scene in September 2004 with the album 'Trouble," featur-
ing a cover of the Cat Stevens song by the same name that was a

See LOOKING, page 3B


thriue II o wrtdie tr aersCrtaoe Ny Soulo ST.

or did he survive the night he was plunged into the river after a fiery
ambulance crash? His body was never found, so the town's police be-
lieve that's the logical explanation.
But is it the right one? It's up to one boy to find the answer ... before
he and the rest of the Riverton Seven are dead.
Adam "Bug" Hellerman (Max Thieriot) was one of the children bomn
the bloody night the Ripper vanished. A simple, achingly innocent boy,
he's grown up hearing the stories about the killer and has been
plagued by nightmares since he was a baby. But this unlikely hero
finds himself chosen to save his friends from the monster that's re-
tumned mn flesh or in spirit. Now, he must face an evil he knows won't
rest ... until it wreaks the vengeance it pledged the day Bug was bomn.
How Bug accomplishes this makes for a coming-of-age story with
edge, humor and pure terror in equal degrees ... and a wild and grip-
ping ride from beginning to end.

'Secretariat'
Genre: Drama, biopic and sports
Cast: Diane Lane, John Malkiovich, Dylan Walsh, Dylan Baker and

See OPENING, page 5B


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Leader
Section B
October 7, 2010
Visit www.TBNweekly.com


.Photo courtesy of WARNER BROS. PICTURES
josh Duhamel stars as Eric Messer and Katherine HeigI as Holly Berenson in Warner Bros. Pictures' and Village Roadshow Pictures' romantic
comedy "Life as We Know It," a Warner Bros. Pictures release.





Heigl teams with Duhamel in 'Life as We Know it,' a romantic comedy
Compiled by LEE CIARK ZUMPE r I


A number of new movie releases will hit theaters this week, includ-
ing the following films opening in wide release:

'Life as We Know It'
Genre: Comedy and drama
Cast: Katherine Heigl, Josh Duhamel, Josh Lucas, Alexis Clagett
and Brynn Clagett
Director: Greg Berlanti
Rated: PG-13
In the romantic comedy "Life as We Know It," Holly Berenson
(Katherine Heigl) is an up-and-coming restaurateur and Eric Messer
(Josh Duhamel) is a promising network sports director.
After a disastrous blind date, the only thing they have in common is
their dislike for each other and their love for their goddaughter, So-

pheh B u Ohen he sud e l y bec m a phi has in he wre

some common ground while living under one roof.

'My Soul to Take'
Genre: Suspense, horror and thriller
Cast: Max Thieriot, John Magaro, Densel Whitaker, Zena Grey and
Nick Lashaway
Director: Wes Craven
Rated: R
Wes Craven brings audiences closer to terror in Rogue's 3-D "My
Soul to Take."
In the sleepy town of Riverton, Massachusetts, legend tells of the
Riverton Ripper, a serial killer with multiple personalities who swore
he would return to murder the seven children bomn the very night he
died.
Why? Legend has it that this man had seven personalities ... and
only one was a killer. The others cried out for help, and in the melee
that followed his last series of attacks, the police shot the killer. All
seven personalities supposedly died on the spot. But now, the Ripper
personality wants his revenge. It was just a ghost story to amuse the
town's kids ... until, on the sixteenth birthday of the Riverton Seven,
an unknown assailant begins to murder them, one by one.
Has the psychopath been reincarnated as one of the Riverton Seven,


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Leader, October 7, 2010


C~apricorn
December 22 January 19
Go ahead, Capricorn, and
raise a fuss at home. That is
the only way you are going
to get anything done. A
small risk pays off in a big
way.
Aquarius
January 20 February 18
You can salvage a project,
but it will take work, Aquar-
ius. Don't take a stab at it
unless you are willing to put
in the time. A health con-
cern esurfaes'
Pisces
February 19 March 20
Your ego takes a beating
this week, but you're tough
and rebound with ease. A
homes impo aen preojedt
job, Pisces.


March 21 April 19
Personal conflict cannot
be avoided. Be rational and
realistic, Aries, and you just
might learn a thing or two.
Travel plans get underway.
Bon voyage.
T uPus

April 20 May 20
If you aren't careful, Tau-
rus, you could get bogged
down in the details and
miss out on the big picture.
Your finances improve with
the tiniest of changes.
G~emini
May 21 June 21
Stop it, Gemini. You have
placed the happiness of oth-
ers above your own for far
too long. Focus on yourself
for a change. A truce is
reached at home.


Cancer
June 22 July 22
Pipe down, Cancer.
Something is on your mind,
but before you say anything
more, make sure you have
your facts straight. You
don't want to make a seri-
ous error.
Leo
July 23 August 22
While actions typically
speak louder than words,
that is not the case this
week, Leo. Speak up and
make your opinions known.
A deadline is extended.

Virgo
August 23 September 22
Old haunts call out to
you to explore them. Go
forth with zeal, Virgo. There
aeneldo m moisa to revisi
gift arrives.
Libra
September 23 October 22
You receive the support of
several influential people.
Put it to good use, Libra. A
letter packs a lot of punch.
Learn from the example set
by a loved one.

Scorpio
October 23 -November 21
You reap the rewards of
your good deeds and hard
work this week. Enjoy the
accolades, Scorpio. A peek
into your financial standing
reveals an unsightly error.

Sagittarius
November 22 December 21
Work now, Sagittarius,
and relax later. A deadline is
moved up, and you must
scramble to meet it. An old
family friend doles out some
much-needed advice.


Across Down
1. Staffs 1. 0. Henry's '"The Gift of the
5. Blow 2. Soon, to a bard
10. Scientific word suffix 3. Doofus

15. :^tizaton ste 5. ::: "'es
16. Dolly of "Hello, Dolly!" 6. Hot spots
17. Blood's partner 7. Best

1. B cmlellname 9 Caclotes Web" girl
20. Will Smith film 10. Citrus fruit inner rind
23. Bit of statuary 11. Destitute
24. Tennyson poem 12. Vascular tunic of the eye
25. Brings closer together 13. Female prophet
28. Copter's forerunner 21. Ale holder
30. "_ bitten, twice shy" 22. About
31. Swiss capital 25. A blackjack
33. Bull markets 26. "I'm _you!"
36. Proper behavior 27. "God's Litle
40. Clod chopper 28. Moves about restlessly
41. Bluefins 29. Setting for TV's "Newhart"
42. City on the Yamuna River 31. Vampire feature
43. Burglar 32. Biochemistry abbr.
44. Rise 3. Avoca e
46. '"The Crucible" setting 34. Blue books
49. Ark contents ndaBentris

57. Study, say 38. Big jerk
58. Its license plates say "Famous pota- 39. Axial structures
toes" 43. Toadies
59. Lover of Aeneas 44. Melodic
60. "_ quam videri" (North Carolina's 45. "Do the Right Thing" pizzeria owner
motto) 46. Prison guard, in slang
61. English record producer Martin 47. Got up
62. Aims 48. Baggy
63. Expect 49. Start of a refrain
64. Gawk 50. Additional
65. "Beat it!" 52. Gestures of contempt
53. Cut, maybe
54. Brass component
55. Icelandic epic
56. Biblical verb


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October 7, 2010


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LOOKING, from page 1B

hit on the charts. The lineup of
the Pariah Dogs, and their al-
liance with LaMontagne, is al-
ready well-proven and familiar.
Musicians include Eric Heywood
and Greg Leisz on guitars, Jen-
nifer 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 tickets 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 al-
bums as well as some new solo
material specially written for
these shows. The evening will in-
clude electric and acoustic per-
fonnances. Joining Anderson will
be Florian Opahle on guitars.
John O'Hara, accordion and
piano, David Goodier, bass guitar
and Scott Hammond on drums.
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Clearwater w


raterfront gets
Trio became a popular act in the Northwestemn Unit-
ed States with a repertoire including gospel selec-
tions. Kyle's love of fusion jazz have now combined
with R&rB influences to create a unique sound.
*Norman Brown's Storming Jazz with Brenda
Russell &r Jessy J, 9 to 11 p.m. Brown is known for
his power and virtuosity on the jazz guitar, boasting
a style that is sometimes pulsating and aggressive
and other times melodic and sensual. Pianist and
vocalist Russell's hit single "Piano in the Dark"
earned her three Grammy nominations, though
she's been a force in the industry since the 1970s.
Singer and saxophonist Jessy J has released two
CDs, including "'Tequila Moon" on Peak Records.

Saturday, Oct. 16
*O Som Do Jazz &r Helios Jazz Orchestra, 2:30
to 4 p.m. Embodying the spirit of 1960s Brazilian
Bossa Nova, this St. Petersburg based orchestra fea-
tures Rio de Janeiro singer Andrea Moraes Manson,
Sao Paulo keyboardist Regis Moreira, New York City
drummer Mark Feinman, Columbian bassist Ale-
jandro Arenas, Cuban guitarist Alfredo Rivero,
trombonist David Manson and saxophonist Austin
Vickrey.
*Sean Chambers &r Friends, 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Chambers, a guitarist and singer based in Tampa,
released "'Ten Til Midnight" on Blue Heat Records in
2009. The recording showcases his powerful blueS
guitar style which has earned him critical plaudits
from a host of magazines, radio stations and blues
societies.
*Level 10, 6 to 7 p.m. With a unique blend of
Latin pop and American jazz, Level 10 Band is
emerging as a hot ticket in the Tampa Bay area. The
band's first album, "Together," was released in
2009. The CD features original compositions by
band leader Levy DeAndrade as well as inspiring ar-
rangements of popular tunes.
*Tizer featuring Lao Tizer, Chieli Minucci &
Karen Briggs, 7:30 to 8:45 p.m. Keyboardist Lao
Tizer became enchanted by the sounds of a piano at
age 5. He began fonnal training at age 9. In 2001.
Frat House Records released "Golden Soul," Tizer's
first full-production record featuring his group. Sev-
eral CDs have followed since, including 2009's "Pas-
sages."
*Soulive, 9:15 to 10:45 p.m. Soulive has been in
the company of legends both new and old. In 2000.
Bruce Lundvall signed the band to Blue Note
Records and Soulive became part of recorded
music's greatest jazz legacy, joining the ranks of
Miles Davis, John Coltrane, Jimmy Smith, Wayne
Shorter and Grant Green. Six years later, Soulive
would be the first band signed to the new incama-
tion of Stax Records, joining the incredible soul tra-
dition built by the likes of Isaac Hayes, Sam and
Dave and Otis Redding. Soulive has always been
creatively restless, never content to ride a sound for
too long. The band has led their fans through many


CLEARWATER This year's Clearwater Jazz
Holiday runs Thursday through Sunday, Oct. 14-
17, at Coachman Park on the waterfront in down-
town Cleanvater.
The Cleanvater Jazz Holiday is a unique commu-
nity event, free to the public and administered by a
charitable foundation, the Cleanvater Jazz Holiday
Foundation, in partnership with the city of Cleanva-
ter and an anny of volunteers collectively known as
"the Jazz Force." The annual festival not only brings
live music to the Tampa Bay area: It benefits jazz
education through its scholarship and educational
activities each year.
The four-day festival will feature performanc-
es by some of the hottest names in the genre as
well as emerging talent. Festival gates will open
Oct. 14, 4:30 p.m.; Oct. 15, 4 p.m.; Oct. 16, 2
p.m.; and Oct. 17, 2 p.m.
The 2010 lineup is as follows:

Thursday, Oct. 14
*Jarred Armstrong, 5 to 6 p.m. At age 17, St.
Petersburg's Armstrong is one of this year's
youngest perfonners. He started playing piano at
age 8, then moved on to the saxophone at 11. An
award-winning performer, Armstrong is first chair
alto saxophone in all bands at Boca Ciega High
School and leads the jazz combo.
*Little Feat, 6:30 to 8 p.m. Little Feat is very
possibly the last-man-standing example of what
used to be the nonn in American music, a fusion of
a broad span of styles and genres into something
utterly distinctive. The band combines California
rock, funk, folk, jazz, country, rockabilly and New
Orleans swamp boogie, stirring it into a rich gumbo.
The band has been playing since 1969.
*Dr. John and the Lower 911, 8:30 to 10 p.m.
Better known as Mac Rebennack to friends and
family, Dr. John is celebrated as the living embodi-
ment of the rich musical heritage exclusive to New
Orleans. His career dates back to the 1950s when
he wrote and played guitar on some of the greatest
records to come out of the Crescent City, including
recordings by Professor Longhair, Art Neville, Joe
Tex and Frankie Ford. After a half century of creat-
ing music for others and himself, Dr. John contin-
ues to write, arrange, produce and interpret with a
passion that shows no signs of fading.

Friday, Oct. 15
*The Organic Trio, 5 to 6:30 p.m. The trio fea-
tures Robbie Rose on the Hammond B3 Organ.
Larry Camp on guitar and Art Siegel on drums. Re-
cently fonned, the trio's debut album has been fea-
tured on WUSF and WMNF.
*Kyle Wolverton, 7 to 8:30 p.m. Wolverton
comes from a family of saxophonists. With his fa-
ther and younger brother, the Wolverton Family Sax


Photo by HANK RANDALL/BILL PAYNE


Little Feat takes the stage at the Clearwater jazz Holiday Oct. 14.


incarnations: both male and female singers, a hom
section and repeated returns to the trio fonnat.
Fireworks, 10:45 p.m.

Sunday, Oct. 17
REH/CJH Youth Jazz Band with Eric Darius.
2:30 to 3:30 p.m.
*Mark Barrios, 4 to 5:30 p.m. Barrios is a pro-
fessional musician from Tampa Florida. He has
been honing his craft playing lead and rhythm gui-
tar in working bands for over 25 years. His unique
guitar style fills a distinct niche in the current
music scene.
*Jonathan Fritzen, 6 to 7:30 p.m. Fritze~n, writ-
er, producer and keyboard player, reached to the
very core of smooth jazz with his 2008 debut "Love
Birds." He followed up with 2009's "VIP," which
proved to be a runaway success, spending a total of
40 weeks on the Smoothdazz.com Top 50. Fritze~n is
continuing his exciting musical joumey with the re-
cently released "Diamonds."
*Eric Darius featuring Lalah Hathaway, 8 to 10
p.m. Hailing from a musical family in New Jersey
and raised in Tampa where he still lives, Darius re-
alized his calling for music at an early age. Known
for his dynamic and exhilarating live shows, his ex-
plosive arrival on the contemporary jazz scene at
age 17 caused a frenzy. This was not a surprise as
the ambitious saxophonist, who has shared the


stage with everyone from Prince and Wynton
Marsalis, to George Benson and Brian McKnight,
had just released an auspicious recording debut
and several years prior had already made an ap-
pearance at the famed Montreux Jazz Festival in
Switzerland. Now in his 20s, Darius recently re-
leased his Shanachie Entertaimnent debut, "On A
Mission.

Security
A number of safety and security measures have
been put in place at the Cleanvater Jazz Holiday.
Several items and practices will not be permitted at
the event, including pets, except registered, seeing
eye dogs; grills, hibachis or open flames of any kind;
glass containers or bottles; coolers, food or drink of
any kind; unauthorized vendors; tents, canopies or
umbrellas; overnight camping; audio and/or record-
ing devices; in-line skating and skateboarding; lit-
tering; guns, knives or weapons of any kind; cell
phones or pagers during performances; fireworks;
and laser pointers.
Concert-goers should attend all infants and small
children. Attendees are encouraged to bring lawn
chairs, blankets, sunglasses, sunscreen and identi-
fication tags for small children.
For more information, visit www.elearwater
jazz.com or call Clearwater Jazz Holiday office at
461-5200.


Wilder Medal. He is one of the
New York Public Library's Liter-
ary Lions and the recent winner
of a Golden Kite award. A gradu-
ate of Cooper Union and Ful-
bright 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 stel-
lar artists in the reahn of science
fiction and fantasy art. This hus-
band-and-wife creative team.
based in Sarasota, are highly re-
garded masters of the genre.
*Gulf Coast Artists' Alliance
Inc. art exhibit, through Oct.
30, at the GCAA Cooperative


Gallery, in front of Rick's Picks
Beads and Essentials, 514 Skin-
ner Blvd. The featured artist will
be Janet Aponte, painter and
mixed media artist. The exhibit
may be viewed during store
hours, Monday through Satur-
day, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Call 738-
8010 or visit www.geaa-fl. org.
*Stirling Art Studios exhibit,
through Oct. 31, at the Dunedin
Fine Art Center's Stirling Hall
Gallery, 730 Broadway. The show
will feature new works by the stu-
dio's artists. An opening recep-
tion is planned for Friday, Oct. 8.
Artists will be on hand to discuss
their work. The reception will in-


clude refreshments and music.
Gallery hours are Monday
through Friday, 11 a.m. to 5
p.m.; and Saturday, noon to 3
p~m.
*Movies in Pioneer Park, Fri-
day, Oct. 8, 7:30 p.m., at the cor-
ner of Main Street and Douglas
Avenue in downtown Dunedin.
The featured fihn will be 1957's
"Jailhouse Rock." Visit www.dune
dingov.com.
*Movies in Pioneer Park, Fri-
day, Oct. 15, 7:30 p.m., at the
corner of Main Street and Dou-
glas Avenue in downtown
Dunedin. The featured film will
be 1939's "The Wizard of Oz."


Visit www. dunedingov. com.
*Taste of Dunedin, Sunday,
Oct. 17, 1 to 5 p.m., in the down-
town district. Tickets are $10
each and are valid for five tast-
ings and a raffle entry. Tickets
may be purchased Saturday and
Sunday, Oct. 16-17, at The Box-
car, 349 Main St., Dunedin; and
the Chamber of Commerce, 301
Main St., Dunedin.
Attendees will enjoy an interac-
tive 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.


experience.
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
"luminous force of nature.
Bryan's art is infused with joy
and imagination. Co-curated by
Richard Entel, this exhibition will
present select illustrations from
his celebrated books as well as
his handmade puppets created
from found objects gathered
along the shores of Little Cran-
berry Island where he calls home.
The author or illustrator of more
than 30 books, Bryan has won
several awards in children's liter-
ature, including the Coretta Scott
King Award and the Laura Ingalls


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Leader, October 7, 2010


By LEE CLARK ZUMPE

From spur-of-the-moment
flings to the acquiescence of mar-
ital stagnation, love is a complex
business, sometimes thorny,
sometimes rosy but rarely dull.
Early Bird Dinner Theatre's
production of "Lovers and Other
Strangers" takes a humorous
look at love both the splendid
and slightly sordid varieties. The
play will run through Oct. 31 at
Italian-American Club, 200 S.
McMullen Booth Road, Cleanva-
ter.
The play, written by Renee
Taylor and Joseph Bologna, is a
series of five vignettes examining
different relationships. The un-
spoken connection between the
separate episodes is that they all
take place on a Saturday night in
the spring of 1978 in various
apartments scattered around
New York City.
The first vignette follows Jerry
who has lured Brenda back to his
apartment and employs his best
tactics to seduce her. Much to his
dismay, Brenda appears more in-
terested in discussing the philos-
ophy of love than in participating
in any acts of wanton passion.
The second scene opens with
distraught Cathy threatening to
commit suicide if Hal doesn't
leave his wife for her. Hal desper-
ately tries to avoid rocking the
boat as they recount the intrica-
cies of sustaining their long-lived


to convince her daughter-in-law
that marriage is more a state of
perpetual contentment that rap-
turous bliss as the Italian matri-
arch Beatrice.
Tracy Borgatti is the busiest
actor on the stage, participat-
ing in four out of five vignettes.
Each role differs vastly from
any other. It is interesting to
watch how Borgatti manages to
depict the contrasting charac-
teristics to give them individu-
ality.
Charles W. Wilcox is a new-
comer to EBDT, but he has
been performing for more than
20 years. His portrayal of Mike,
a nervous groom-to-be, is as
explosive as it is hysterical,
even though the scene's punch-
line isn't difficult to predict. He
even manages to make his role
as underappreciated Johnny
credible though the scene's
theme may be somewhat anti-
quated in 2010.
Some scenes in "Lovers and
Other Strangers" do suffer from
outdated mores. Concepts
which once depended upon
their shock value to induce
laughter simply don't have the
same power today. The produc-
tion, in both its themes and its
presentation, is actually remi-
niscent of the television pro-
gram "Love, American Style,"
an hour-long anthology that
aired between 1969 and 1974
and featured tales of romance


CUrtain Ca l

Lee Clark Zumpe


affair while simultaneously "keep-
ing everyone happy."
Other vignettes reveal pre-wed-
ding day jitters and the problem
of shifting spousal roles in the
modern age. The concluding seg-
ment, the best developed one of
the series, has an Italian couple
trying to salvage their son's mar-
riage by confessing their own fail-
ings.
EBDT regular Toby Manion
shows his range portraying not-
so-smooth operator Jerry in the
first scene, the pathetic cheating
husband Hal in the second scene
and short-tempered father Frank
in the final segment. His portray-
al of deflated machismo in this
episode is particularly fun to
watch.
Manion is always at his best
when he's sharing a scene with
Barbara Anthony. The two have
nurtured a subtle but significant
stage chemistry for nearly a
decade and the results are evi-
dent in "Lovers and Other
Strangers."
Anthony's wide assortment of
exaggerated expressions are
downright hilarious whether
she's trying to off herself with an
electric razor as Cathy or trying


Photo courtesy of EARLY BIRD DINNER THEATRE
Frank (Toby Manion), left, confronts his son Richie (Charles W. Wilcox) in "Lovers and Other Strangers,"
running through Oct. 31 at Early Bird Dinner Theatre.


with a comedic spin.
On the other hand, taken as
a humorous glimpse at how re-
lationships were perceived in
the 1970s, the more universal
themes throughout remain


valid and the bumper crop of
comedy is still there for an able
troupe of actors like those at
EBDT to harvest.
Seatings for performances are
Thursday through Sunday, 4


p.m. Seating for matinees are
Thursday and Saturday, 11 a.m.
Cost for buffet and show is
$29.90 plus tax. For reservations,
call 446-5898 or visit www.early
birddinnertheatre.com.


By LEE CLARK ZUMPE

October is a big music month in the Tampa Bay
area with plenty of festivals and concerts scheduled
throughout the area.

1-800-ASK-GARY Amphitheatre
*Sugarland with Little Big Town and Randy Mon-
tana, Friday, Oct. 15, 7:30 p.m.
The Amphitheatre is at 4802 U.S. 301 N., Tampa.
Call 813-740-2446 or visit www.livenation.com.

Capitol Theatre
*Van Cliburn Gold Medalist Nobuyuki Tsujii,
Saturday, Oct. 23, 7 p.m.
Capitol Theatre is at 405 Cleveland St., Clearwa-
ter. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.

Crowbar
*Margot and the Nuclear So So's, Friday, Oct.
8, 9 p.m.
*Infinite Groove and Green Hit, Saturday, Oct.
9, 8 p.m.
*School of Seven Bells, Thursday, Oct. 14, 9
p~m.
Eisley, Friday, Oct. 15, 7 p.m.
Caribou, Sunday, Oct. 17, 8 p.m.
The Toasters, The Pietasters and Royal city
Riot; Thursday, Oct. 21, 6:30 p.m.
Xiu Xiu, Friday, Oct. 22, 8 p.m.
The Stanton Moore Trio with Anders Osborne
and Cope, Saturday, Oct. 23, 8 p.m.
The Crowbar is at 1812 17th St. N., Tampa. Call
813-241-8600 or visit www.crowbarlive. com.

David A. Straz Jr. Center for the
Performing Arts
*The Florida Orchestra: Masterworks, Pines of
Rome; Friday, Oct. 8, 8 p.m.
*The Florida Orchestra: Masterworks, Haydn's
The Creation; Friday, Oct. 22, 8 p.m.
*The Florida Orchestra: Pops Series, Time for
Three; Friday, Oct. 29, 8 p.m.
The David A Straz Jr. Center formerly the
Tampa Bay Performing Arts Center is at 1010 N.
W.C. MacInnes Place, Tampa. Call 813-229-7827 or
visit www.tbpac.org.

Flanagan's Irish Pub
Carroll Brown, Oct. 13-16
Peter Robinson, Wednesday, Oct. 20
Wayne Gladney, Thursday, Oct. 21
Brendan Nolan, Oct. 22-23
Flanagan's Irish Pub is at 465 Main St., Dunedin.
Call 736-4994.


Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeros play the Ritz Oct. 16.


Valentino Ruiz, Sunday, Oct. 24, 3 p.m.
*Rowan Cunningham Band, Friday, Oct. 29, 7:30
p~m.
The Palladium at St. Petersburg College is at 253
Fifth Ave. N., st. Petersburg. Call 822-3590 or visit
www.mrypalladium.org.

The Ritz Theater
Lyfe Jennings, Sunday, Oct. 10, 7 p.m.
Bush, Thursday, Oct. 14, 8 p.m.
Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeros, satur-
day, Oct. 16, 8 p.m.
Jason Derulo, Thursday, Oct. 28, 7 p.m.
JJ Grey &r Mofro, Friday, Oct. 29, 7:30 p.m.
The Ritz Theater is at 1503 E. Seventh Ave., Ybor
City. Call 813-247-2518.

Ruth Eckerd Hall
*Jorge Heilpern's Tangoman, Friday, Oct. 8, 7:30
p.m.; in the Murray studio Theater.
REO Speedwagon, Friday, Oct. 8, 7:30 p.m.
The Florida Orchestra: Masterworks, Pines of
Rome; Sunday, Oct. 10, 7:30 a.m.
Styx, saturday, Oct. 23, 7:30 p.m.
The Florida Orchestra: Master works, Haydn's The
Creation; Thursday, Oct. 28, 11 a.m.
MGMT, Wednesday, Oct. 27, 8 p.m.
The Florida Orchestra: Pops Series, Time for
Three; Sunday, Oct. 31, 7:30 p.m.
Ruth Eckerd Hall is at 1111 McMullen Booth Road,
Cleanrwater. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerd
hall.com.

Skipper's Smokehouse
*John Lennon tribute, featuring two dozen bands


such as Big Wiggler, Blue Cypress, Rebekah Pul-
ley and Skull and Bone Band; Saturday, Oct. 9, 1
pm.
Dive Bar Stalkers, Friday, Oct. 15, 8 p.m.
Zach Deputy, Saturday, Oct. 16, 8 p.m.
Buckwheat Zydeco, Friday, Oct. 22, 8 p.m.
Tom Petty tribute, featuring 17 bands such as
Alexander and the Grapes, Baker Bruce Band,
Kore and the Loving Thorns; Saturday, Oct. 23, 6
pm.
*Freaker's Ball featuring Otis Velt and Old
School, Friday, Oct. 29, 8 p.m.
Red Elvises, Saturday, Oct. 30, 8 p.m.
Red Elvises, Sunday, Oct. 31, 5 p.m.
Skipper's Smokehouse is at 910 Skipper Road,
Tampa. Call 813-971-0666 or visit www.skip
perssmokehouse.com.

St. Pete Times Forum
*stone Temple Pilots with the Black Rebel Motor-
cycle Club, Friday, Oct. 8, 7:30 p.m.
*Carrie Underwood, Monday, Oct. 25, 7:30 p.m.
St. Pete Times Forum is at 401 Channelside
Drive, Tampa. Call 813-301-2500 or visit www.spti
mesforum.com.

State Theatre
Outlaws, saturday, Oct. 9, 7 p.m.
Built to Spill, saturday, Oct. 16, 7 p.m.
Bone Thugs N Hamony, Tuesday, Oct. 19, 8 p.m.
Hey Monday Wed eday, Oct. 20, 6 pm
Okean Ely Sund ,s Oct. 24, 6 p.m. pm
State Theatre is at 687 Central Ave., st. Peters-
burg. Call 895-3045 or visit www.statetheatrecon
certs.com.


........................(
FREE LUNCH or DINNER *
BUe esY e;p oe tha, yE eN fRE)
------------------------ ~~~lt~~p alle~w ~ ~ a~~h ofe


'Lovers and Other Strangers' takes a look at love


JRHRUS Live
*Rehab with Nappy Roots, Thursday, Oct. 7, 8
pm.
Great White, Friday, Oct. 8, 8 p.m.
Vampire Weekend, Tuesday, Oct. 123, 6 p.m.
Flaming Lips, Wednesday, Oct. 13, 8 p.m.
Young Jeezy, saturday, Oct. 23, 7 p.m.
Sublime with Rome, Monday, Oct. 25, 8 p.m.
Rusted Root, Thursday, Oct. 28, 8 p.m.
Method Man and Redman, Friday, Oct. 29, 8 p.m.
The Script, saturday, Oct. 30, 7 p.m.
Jannus Live is at 16 Second St. N., st. Petersburg.
Call 896-1244 or visit www.jannuslive.com.

Largo Cultural Center
Roger McGuinn, Friday, Oct. 8, 8 p.m.
Ethan Bortnick, Wednesday, Oct. 13, 7:30 p.m.
Howard Jones, Thursday, Oct. 14, 7:30 p.m.
The Largo Cultural Center is at 105 Central Park
Drive, Largo. Call 587-6793 or visit www.1argo
arts.com.

Mahaffey Theater
*The Florida Orchestra: Masterworks, Pines of
Rome; saturday, Oct. 9, 8 p.m.
*The Florida Orchestra: Masterworks, Haydn's The
Creation; saturday, Oct. 23, 8 p.m.
*The Florida Orchestra: Coffee Concerts, Music,
Mystery and Magic; Thursday, Oct. 28, 11 a.m.
*The Florida Orchestra: Pops Series, Time for
Three; saturday, Oct. 30, 8 p.m.
Progress Energy Center's Mahaffey Theater is at
400 First st. S., st. Petersburg. Call 892-5767 or visit
www. mahaffeytheater. com.

Orpheum
*Frank Nitti, Illa J and GrimAce; Thursday, Oct. 7,
7 p.m.
Enter Shikari, Friday, Oct. 8, 6 p.m.
Space Capone with Peter Baldwin, Sunday, Oct.
10, 7 p.m.
Rufio, Tuesday, Oct. 12, 6 p.m.
Fronteir Ruckus, Wednesday, Oct. 13, 7 p.m.
Swinging' Utters, Thursday, Oct. 14, 7 p.m.
Colour Revolt, Friday, Oct. 15, 6 p.m.
David Choi, Thursday, Oct. 21, 7 p.m.
Matt Hires, Friday, Oct. 22, 7:30 p.m.
Silas, Friday, Oct. 29, 8 p.m.
The Orpheum is at 1902 14th st. (Republica de
Cuba), Ybor City. Call 813-248-9500.

Palladium at
St. Petersburg College
Sandy Atkinson Band, Friday, Oct. 15, 8 p.m.
Side Door Jazz: Valerie Gillespie with Jose


Wares no tod innosunce that Louie K's Deli & Grill, formerly in Tyrone Square Mall,

(Ser ing Pirnellas

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Begins at 7pm |Starts at 9pm | tsi Daed~e


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PARTY
Every Sunday 4pm till it is gone.
*Drink SpecialS
*NFL Ticket Darts Foosball
Watch Your Favorite Football Team!
$10 Beer Buckets
Pitcher & 10 Wings Combo $12










Leader, October 7, 2010 5


Carry-Out


Pepperoni, Sausage, Ham, Green Peppers, Onions & Mushrooms
(No substitutions please Deletions ok )


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1


OPENING, from page 1B

Margo Martindale
Director: Randall Wallace
Rated: PG
Everyone needed a hero.
They got two. One is a massive, chestnut-colored
horse, known to his friends and family as Big Red.
Everyone else will call him Secretariat. The other, a
self-described Denver housewife, is less recognized,
but she is as gallant and charismatic as her steed.
Her name is Penny Chenery Tweedy, and her faith
in this horse will galvanize the nation, revolutionize
horse racing and, ultimately, change her life's
course entirely.
Based on the remarkable true story, "Secretariat"
chronicles the spectacular journey of the 1973
Triple Crown winner. Housewife and mother Penny
Chenery Tweedy (Diane Lane) agrees to take over
her ailing father's Virginia-based Meadow Stables'
despite her lack of horse-racing experience. Against
all odds, with the help of veteran trainer Lucien
Laurin (John Malkiovich), she manages to navigate
the male-dominated business, ultimately fostering
the first Triple Crown winner in 25 years and what
may be the greatest racehorse of all time.

The following will open in limited release. It may be
several weeks before these jilms appear in local
movie theaters.

'It's Kind of a Funny Story'
Genre: Comedy, drama and adaptation
Cast: Keir Gilchrist, Emma Roberts, viola
Davis Lauren Graham and Jim Gaffigan
Director: Ryan Fleck and Anna Boden
Rated: PG-13
What's a 16-year-old boy doing playing music
and table tennis with adult psychiatric patients -
on a school day? It's kind of a funny story...
"It's Kind of a Funny story," adapted from Ned
Vizzini's 2006 novel of the same name, is the
new comedy-drama from acclaimed writer/direc-
tors Ryan Fleck and Anna Boden.
It's 5 a.m. on a Sunday in Brooklyn. Craig
Gilner (Keir Gilchrist) is bicycling up to the en-
trance of a mental health clinic; this bright 16-
year-old is stressed out from the demands of
being a teenager. Before his parents (Lauren
Graham and Jim Gaffigan) and younger sister
are even awake, Craig checks himself into
Argenon Hospital and is admitted by a psychia-
trist. But the youth ward is temporarily closed -
so he finds himself stuck in the adult ward.
One of the patients, Bobby (Zach Galifianakis),
soon becomes both Craig's mentor and protiag.
Craig is also quickly drawn to another 16-year-
old displaced to the adult ward, the sensitive
Noelle (Emma Roberts), who just might make
him forget his longtime unrequited crush Nia
(Zo& Kravitz). With a minimum five days' stay im-
posed on him by the adult ward's staff psychia-
trist Dr. Eden Minerva (Viola Davis), Craig is
sustained by friendships on both the inside and
the outside as he learns more about life, love,
and the pressures of growing up.


'I Spit on Your Grave'
Genre: Suspense, horror and remake
Cast: Daniel Franzese, Chad Lindberg, Rodney
Eastman, Andrew Howard and Sarah Butler
Director: steven R. Monroe
Not rated
Anchor Bay Films is releasing this unrated re-
make based on Meir Zarchi's controversial 1978
cult horror film "Day of the Woman."
A beautiful woman from the city, Jennifer
Hills, rents an isolated cabin in the country to
write her latest novel. Soon, a group of local
lowlifes subject Jennifer to a nightmare of degra-
dation, rape and violence. Left for dead, she re-
turns for vengeance. Trapping her male
attackers one-by-one, she inflicts acts of physical
torment upon them with a ferocity that surpass-
es her own ordeal.
When the carnage clears, victim has become
victor.

'Inside Job'
Genre: Documentary
Cast: Matt Damon
Director: Charles Ferguson
Rated: PG-13
From Academy Award nominated filmmaker
Charles Ferguson comes "Inside Job," the first
film to expose the shocking truth behind the eco-
nomic crisis of 2008.
The global financial meltdown, at a cost of over
$20 trillion, resulted in millions of people losing
their homes and jobs. Through extensive re-
search and interviews with major financial insid-
ers, politicians and journalists, "Inside Job"
traces the rise of a rogue industry and unveils
the corrosive relationships which have corrupted
politics, regulation and academia.
Narrated by Academy Award winner Matt
Damon, "Inside Job" was made on location in the
United states, Iceland, England, France, Singa-
pore and China.

LTamara Drewe'
Genre: Foreign, drama and adaptation
Cast: Gemma Arterton, Roger Allam, Bill
Camp, Dominic Cooper and Tamsin Greig
Director: stephen Frears
Rated: R
Based on Posy Simmonds' beloved graphic
novel of the same name (which was itself in-
spired by Thomas Hardy's classic "Far From the
Madding Crowd") this wittily modern take on the
romantic English pastoral is a far cry from
Hardy's Wessex.
Tamara Drewe's present-day English country-
side stocked with pompous writers, rich week-
enders, bourgeois bohemians, a horny rock star
and a great many Buff Orpington chickens and
Belted Galloway cows is a much funnier place.
When Tamara Drewe sashays back to the bucolic
village of her youth, life for the locals is thrown
upside down. Tamara once an ugly duckling -
has been transformed into a devastating beauty
(with help from plastic surgery). As infatuations,


**-L UY VV ** Y'* -* *-
Diane Lane and john Malkovich star in "Secretariat," from Disney Enterprises Inc.


Gemma Arterton stars in "Tamara Drewe."

jealousies, love affairs and career ambitions col-
lide among the inhabitants of the neighboring
farmsteads, Tamara sets a contemporary come-
dy of manners into play using the oldest magic
in the book sex appeal.


For more movie news including what's playing
at local theaters, trailers and an opportunity to
purchase tickets online, visit www.TBN
weekly.com. Click on the "Movie News & Re-
views" link on the left-side menu.


at 7pm










go to our website
a.weebly.com or
~743-7617

served Seating
ue material fumished by TAMS
ewYork, NY 10022


g With this coupon.
I B Per Table.
SNot valid with any other offers. Exp. 12/30/10

Taste the Flavor of Italia!
*Delicious Pasta Fresh Seafood
* Homemade Lasagna Exquisite Desserts
* Homemade Cannelloni Long List of Beer & Wine
* Veal Chop and Ossobuco Romantic AL' Fresco Dining
Take Out Catering Private Parties
Open every day from 5:30 til 10 p.m.
W Overlooking the Sand Key Bridge and Water
794 S. Gulf view
s~n~~s~lBlvd. Clearwater
Beach
727-449-8797
Visit us online for a complete menu.
COSareatthebeach.com


NOvember 11, 12 & 13
Doors Open at 6:30 p.m.
Seminole High School Auditorium


Ticket Prices:
sro, sr2 za si


For ticket information
at www~semnioletrmm
caUl Kim at 727-

Buy Early We Have Re
Musical Show is produced by arrangement with, and the music and dialog
WITMARK MUSIC LIBRARY. INC. 560 Lexin~gton Avenue, NI


SLuncheon Buffet ............... ~ ~ $6.75
I Saturday & Sunday Buffet i2-3 p~m. $8.25 I

I FlDinrM n ........Das I
EARLY BIRD SPECIAL
I 4 TO 6PM I
SCHINESE CUISINE 5 Entrees incl. soup, fried rice 9
and chicken wings
Resa r Coa auougeFREE Glass of Wine per Dinner

391-8393 Daily* M~o .T~hous .111:p30 to 0 p m.; Fri. 11:30-11 p.m.
Major Credit Cards 9015 Park Blvd., Seminole at Park Place Center 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1


Two Can Dine
for $1 9.99
Sunset Menu 5-6 Mon. Thur.
Authentic Italian Cuisine
Waterfront Dining At its Finest

1Buy 1 Entree, Get 1 Free]


' Use Husteal
Mudesic & Lrlo~ In Bob Merrill
Brookb an chael sewa~t
Baed~ on Maltelial Ilw Helen Deutcl
Osiglinal IhxluIctionl dlilectd andll diarrographaErl by? Gower Champion
I'reduce ror the Bmnaway.Stagchy David Merrick












6 B Classifieds Leader, October 7, 2010


To Place An Ad Call (72 7) 397-5563 Fax (727) 399-2042

or order your ad online 24/7 @ TBNweekly.com

Deadlines: Display, Friday-5 p.m. Line Ads, Monday-Noon


HuNUnL RN n LS
S. PASADENA
3/2 Pelican Cree ltownhouse, furn/unfurn, golf course, pool, pet OK .$1,200


1/1 Hidden Treasure apar menl, lieIoEr laNDron site ........ .$675
1/1 Treasure Island apartment, terrazzo floor, small pet OK .........$775
C3/ so Cp~ri0 taerfron home, g atrtnei hbor~hood, pet 0K.. .$,0

MADEIRA BEACH
1/1 Shores of Madeira, Direct Gull-front condo, pool .. .. .. .. .. .$1,000

WE NEED YOUR RENTAL!!!
For the BEST property management along the beaches call us today
MATTHEw WORKMAN

~77237-123671
CANDCASTLlj 201108sth Ave.,
L REALTY TNC. I Treasure Island


ArrrLual Renrtals
MADEIRA BEACH
R- 2/1.5 Condo, Ground Floor,
Gated, Beach .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. $850
~-3/2/2 110USO, P001, DOCk.
Wide-Water View .. .. .. .. .. .. $1,950

TOTAL REALTY SERVICES, INC.
bRs Darren Sudnick, Realtor ,g
S 13030 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach, FL33708 ERA
(727) 393-2534 1-800-950-2534 www.trsincrcom


~-II



!II
111










Is!


;II


BUYING OR SELLING?
Call For Your Free Consultation.
Charles Rutenberg Realty, Ed
Bartles, Realtor. (727)639-1520.




INDIAN ROCKS BEACH,
Short Sale, Won't Last!
Remodeled 3BR/2BA Pool Home.
Only $267K<. Davis Suncoast
Realty, (727)595-7592.






LAR60O POOL HOME
3BR/3BA/2CG
2,350 sq. ft. Home
on golf course near
Taylor Park.


Fee 2 Irodr Of ie.

(727)365-8545

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmy
First Time

Home buyer
I~ I
: Program* :



I Offgage i


a t 0%Intwers i

SHousing Finance Authority
o f Pine as Counif I


i 1-800-806-5154 i
www~~,,.pinllascount.0rg,/community/hfa

SPrograms available in Pinellas, Polk i
Sand Pasm aunties.
If y~ou aenot owned home
Sin thelat3 ears i
5............. ........i



How to SELL any BEACH AREA
home FAST & MAKE Thousands
MORE! 24Hr Recorded Info,
1-888-Mr-Beach Ext. 3331.






All real estat avri ing in this
newspaper is subject to the Fair
Housing Act which makes it illegal to
advertise "any preference, limitation or
discrimination based on race, color,
rl gion sx andicapn fan lal s tusa o
such preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial status includes
children under the age of 18 living with
prentsaonrdlegal custodlas p odna t

chi rnnderl8.pr will not knowing
accept any aadpvertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed that all
deelng a vertise inthi onepwspanp
basis. To complain of discrimination call
HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The
Toll-free telephone number for the
hearing impaired is i-800-927-9275.




BEACHFRONT, DAN'S ISLAND
Penthouse, Sand Key/ Clearwater

. lh n 2 B / B F r i h e .


BELLEAIR SHORES
BEACHFRONT HOME
S acious 4BR/3BA, Lar e FR
Wpoodburning Fir place, Forma
DR, Separa e Office Entrance
Value In Land, 80x240.
e20c0,0u cOwne 7) 6an6 n. Liz,

CLEARWATER BEACH
440 West Condos, 2BR/2BA Split
w/Garage, Gulf-front! Two Units
Available: 12th Floor $392,500,
16th Floor $329,900. Florida
Dreams Real Estate, Rebecca
Henry, (727)504-9490
NEAR CLEARWATER PASS, 15
Minutes To Gulf 4BR/2BA, Pool,
Spa, Boat Lift & Davits. Short
Sale! $299,999. Florida Dreams
RE Sales & Rentals, Inc.
(727)595-5774.
STEAL MY HOUSE!!
Treasure Island, Isle of Capri,
2BR/2BA/2CG, Dock wlBoat Lift. 5
Minutes To John's Pass.
$395,000. No Realtors Please.
(727)360-4938.

m~m~~ae
CLEARWATER BEACH: Beach-




2 BedrooAmr 15ROOq Vt. gArage,
deeded b00at slip
WATERFRONT TOWN HOME
Overlooks IC waterway
3BR/2BA/2CG, furnished

Beach Plac On eal Estate
(727)593-3000, (800)487-8959.



BARDMOOR: VERY MODERN
2BR/1BA Condo, 1st Floor, Many
Upgrades, WID, $85,000. Glen
Webb, (727)515-4443. C-21 Top


SEMINOLE GARDENS
Sales & Rentals
DON'T LET THE PRICES
FOOL YOU! BEAUTIFUL
52-ACRE COMPLEX NICE
UNITS AT GREAT PRICES!

2n BR/1BA, 712 s. ft. A-
pliances, Sunroom $24,900
2BR/2BA, 1,056 sq. ft.
2nd fl., End Unit, Upgrades,

n5+ rr ihd3, 00


Ridge Seminole M~gmf. Corp.
Lynn Evans, Realtor
(727)397-2534
MySeminole~ardens.com


A PRISTINE, CLEAN, NEWLY
Renovated 2BR/1BA. Park Like
Setting. Move-In Ready. 55+ Com-

)ece 433190 ( )3 1925

BEAUTIFUL 2BR/2BA, 1,204sf



Prudential Tropical Realty

BELLEEVIEW BILTMORE VH.J.R ,
2BR/2BA, 1,895SF, newer A/C'
SunStar Real Estate, Rosalyn
Carlton, (727)644-0400.
FIVE TOWNS/ RADCLIFFE
Gmeat Dea rn2BR/2NAeCondo

wated SeS ler Fin ning. $84,9U .
Terry Ward, Coldwell Banker,
(727)215-7722.
GORGEOUS 2BR/2BA/CP
C, 4SF,K 32,0 0. Ok0 Ir nie/
Screened Porch. Gas Cooking)
Heat. Pools. Nelah Parker, Cold-
well Banker, (727)244-7600.
SEMINOLE GARDENS!

Robert alsatles A Broker
(727)595-8229
www.seminolegarden.com

SHIPWATCH
Nice Selection of Water-view Con-
dos from $200,000 to $249,900.
Shipwatch Realty. (727)596-6508.
www.S h ipwatch Realty.com



AREaYO UIL IsdG InPAReAD5 E
Park, Affordable Homes.
RegencyHeightsCoOp.com
Call (727)796-1364.

ATTRACTIVE, NEWLY
Renovated 1 BR, Seminole, 55+.
HA ,B WoD, cr~port Florid R
Dining, Doctors, Dentists. $4K.
(727)391-9235, (352)584-4125



















NEWNLWSO NDSES#111, $H9P88 8
#76, 69,888. Land owned, 55+
Park. 12501 Ulmerton Rd. Several




Building. PALM HILL MHP, #767
Royal Palm, Newer & Best 2006
Jacobson, 3BR/2BA/3CP, On
Beautiful Corner Lot. Pools, Ten-
nis, Golf. $119,888 + Share!
Call John Doles, Free Realty,
Inc. (727)510-3331 www.FreeRe-

alyn .PEN SUNDAY

OCTOBER 10TH, 1:00-4:00
Holiday Shores, 10483 Gazebo
Dr., Largo. E. off Seminole Blvd.
on 104th Ave.
REDUCED AGAIN! Now only
$65,900. Delightful 2BR/2BA,
1,152 Sq. Ft., Enclosed Porch,
Carport, Ample Storage,
Laminate Floors, Custom Wood
Blinds. Low Monthly Mainte-
nance. Clubhouse, Pool, Pets
permitted, Over 55. Price
Includes Share.
Call Mary "Lee" Rades,
(727)420-6427,
Eagle Crest Realty,
(727)586-4565.

WHY PAY TAXES? OWN A
Manufactured Home in a Family
Park, 2,300 Sq. Ft. of living space,
4BR/2BA, all large rooms, plus bo-
nus room, 3 car Carport, handicap
ramp, many extras. $82,000.
(727)596-6431.


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:




DOWNTOWN CLEARWATER
Attention Investors! Distress Sale
Price Reduced, $27,900, OBO.



IB/B it. Snt Ra



WANTED: MOBILE HOMES!
Must Be Under 50 Feet And
Moveable. Less Than $3,000.
Call Michelle (727)657-2104
or Evon (813)789-833;1.

r 0 *


propet 4 r Iale or lae o~n Hi h
4,700SF building on one acre
Great for church,ntclubsR m etin~gs
thony White. (352)547-3137.



BUY NC MOUNTAIN LAND NOW
Lowest prices ever! Bryson City

s. crsb ,sHehctacl d vie s

Owner financing. (800)810-1590.
www.wildcatknob.com.



























GEORGIA BLUE RIDGE MTNS:
10 acres with 1,000ft. on trout
strtmam. Cutcanew Radbpi i
ready. Rare find, $109K. Owner fi-
nancing, EZ terms, low down. Call
(706)364-4200.

GEORGIA MOUNTAINS NORTH
Income-apcroducin lgk dec bis (3

nished, recently appraised. All for
$495K, or will sell separately. Call
(706)253-8000. npgbrokers.com.
GEORGIA: ESCAPE THE

oa hesr y dr-roHnd Lo Bae tiul
Homesites/Mini-Farms: 1.25 acs
to 20 acs, from $3,750/ac. Near
Augusta and Blue Ridge Owner fi

(706)364-4200.
SOUTH CAROLINA: TWO ACS.
in the Santee, Cooper Lake area
Near 1-95. Beautiful building tract

) 7900 s k bmae eC s fi a c

TENNESSEE OBEY RIVER. BY



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.

eIRaG AAMeOUnN v7NSre saax
ing, private, reduced! $59,500.
Call owner now! (866)275-0442.


FREE FORECLOSURE Listings!
Over 400,000 properties nation-
wide. Low down payment. Call
(800)498-8619.



FALL AT THE BEAC !

1-2BR: $ 9 8 *Ask About Specials!
Steps to Beach. Pet Friendly
www.U ncleMiltsCottages.com



BELLEAIR 2BR/2BA/1CG, NICE!
Clean & Spacious. Large Sunroom
604 Mehlenbacher Rd. $895/Mo.
(Discounted rent). (727)586-2412.

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

Lare poes D 7B21), 020-7 .
PINELLAS PARK: 7275 62nd St.
2R7)1BA, uilit~y rorn,d $8m.

SEMINOLE 2BR/2BA/2CG SPLIT
Plan, F~amilyaRpoeo, acen el

87t2 Ae6 8.Petless. $975/Mo.

SEMINOLE: NEAR Schools.
RBR 2BA/2CG, Leanrd Fa il
$1,400/month +security. 12841
93rd Ave. (727)515-5481.
SEMINOLE: 11759 78th Terrace
Near Trail schools .
2BR/2BA/1CG, screen porch,
fenced backyard, new carpet.
$700/month+sec. (727)346-6417.


LARGO, 2BR/1BA, 1ST FLOOR.
Minutes To Beach, Shopping.
Nicely Furnished. Pool, Club-

(7h ) 385 1mT (7)5 2541.
SEMINOLE GARDENS
Furnished & Unfurn. 2BR/1BA,
2BR/2BA, Rent Negotiable. Pool,
Clubhouse, Walk To Mall.
(860)965-2467.
VILLA MILAN: ON LAKE
Seminole, 2BR/2BA, Great Views,
2nd Floor. $825/Mo. 1st/ Last/
Security. Best Beach Rentals.
(727)398-1200.


BARDMOOR PLACE2BR/2BA
Plus den with wet bar, on golf
course, 1,800sf plus garage.
$1,150/Mo. +deposit.
(727)393-4487, (727)455-9742.
BARDMOOR: Cordova Greens,
2BR/2BA, Condo. Pool, Carpot,
Washer/ Dryer. $950/Month.
W/S/G & Cable Incl. Glen Webb,
(727)515-4443. C-21 Top Sales.
BELLEAIR, 100 OAKMONT
Lane. 2BR/2BA, 3rd fl., water
view, pool, WID, carport w/extra
store CSunnStar27Re~al OE~state

BELLEAIR: 2BR/2BA, Extra
Nice, 1,200 SF, 1st Floor. Covered
Parking, New Carpet & Paint.
Pool. $800/Month, Includes Water.
N72)4P- 0 Call Dean,

1BR/1BA & 2BR/2BA
13300 Walsingham Rd., pool,
tennis court, great neighborhood,
750-1,050SF. Updated units, lake
view, walk-in closets, $599/Mo.

CLEARW727)42 2 5Y, QUIET
55+, 1BR/1BA, $595/Mo. 2nd Fl.
with elevator, near laundry, bus

sha pig tenis o Idlf Lt

SHIPWATCH: 2BR/2BA (2 Units
Available). Ask About FREE Rent!
Walk To Beach. Pools & Tennis.
$1,200/Mo. Shipwatch Rlty. Inc.
www.Ship~l~atch Realty.com
(727)596-6508.


LAKEVIEW OF LARGO,
2BR/1.5BA, Ground Floor, New
Carpet, Fresh Paint, New Kitchen
Appliances, 55+ Community'
$600/Mo. Shipwatch Realty, Inc.
www.Ship~l~atch Realty.com

LARGE 1BWB271 N50BELLEAIR.
Nice Views, New Appliances,
Carport, Cable, Pool, Clubhouse.
$750/Mo. Kevin, (727)480-1055.
MANY PROPERTIES
Availa~bRI www.rmsnantsqc~om


2BR/2BA, Gated Community,
Pool, Gym, $1,050/Month.
Barcley Estates, 1BR/1BA, Tile,
Pool, 55+, $675/Month. Koenig
Property Mgmt. (727)452-1350
SEMINOLE:2BR/2BA, TOTALLY
Remodeled. Living/ Dining Room,
Eat-in Kitchen, WID, Pool, Spa,
Carpon. $785/Mo. (727)482-9139.




(727)393-4487, (727)455-9742.


FACING EVICTION?

Studio aplV.ovtea tng @$85/week.
Open 24/7. No credit check. No
security deposit. Free local phone
calls. Pets okay. (727)446-6560.

LorRer. Clo~sBt Lrgo Oedic
Center. $650/Mo. Includes Cable.
Petless. (727)581-2103
SEA TOWERS, 2BR/2BA. Gated
Community, Great Amenities, Re-
served Parking. Available Immedi-

coe ide longtr ,es Mt re
duced rate. Deposit Required.
(727)393-4812.
SEMINOLE. 8423 SEMINOLE
Blvd. 1BR/BA. $795/month
2BR/1BA $945/mo. +Deposit.
NIlCE! S2uBR Inclue WID. Bth in-
smoking. (727)584-4707 -
SEMINOLE: Efficiency, $185/Wk.
1BR/1BA, $200/Week. Pool. Incl.
Utilities & Cable. No Credit Check.
(727)798-7816.
SEMINOLE: 1 BR/1BA, Nicely
Furnished, Second Floor, Pool,
Clubhouse. Deposit required. No
Pets. $800/Mo. Seasonal.
(727)393-4812.


$395 MOVE-IN SPECIAL!
2BR/1-1 .5BA. Pool, Lau ndry
Room. Starting At$675/Month.
5290 70th Ave. N., Pinellas Park.
(727)526-2683.
SEMINOLE GARDENS, 55+.
1BR Standard, All New, Unfurn.,
$600/Mo. 1BR Deluxe, Unfurn.,
$695/Mo. Robert G. Castles, P.A.,
Broker. (727)595-8229.
BELLEAIR BLUFFS, COLONIAL
Bluffs Apts. 1&2BRs. Nice, Quiet,
40-unit building. Walk to Intra-
cas l,I Shpping u 02 oin

West Bay Dr. (727)501-5959.
BELLEAIR GREENS APTS.
2BR units on Biltmore Golf
Course. Newly renovated. Across

$ 7m/m nh. (r7e2c7) 2 martin
LARGO'S BEST Kept Secret
Beautiful Lake-View Apts.
Mile To Beaches. Pool, Hot Tub,
Tennis, Boating, Fishing,
Paddle Boats, More! Util. Incl
Move-in2S 1903l nly $299.

SEMINOLE: 55+, 1BR/1BA, ALL

NEW/ nihen, nBatn /apt l


S.W. LARGO: LG. 1BR/1BA,
Quiet. Laundry on Premises.
Petless. $500/mo., $400 security.
Yearly lease. (727)595-2228. Last
Month FREE!


BELLEAIR PLACE APTS.
MOVE INTO A
2BR/2BA NOW & PAY
NO RENT UNTIL

MUST HURR WH2L TT EY LA\ST!
(Offer Only Good On A Few Selec Apts.)
Spacious & Affordable,
Two & Three Bedrooms
Just Minutes To The Beachi
Fe tuingD2 Ful e Bahs h nD


Built-in Microwaves, Walk-in
Closets, Pool, Fitness Cen-
ter, 2 Playgrounds & More!
Call (2 )581- 800


BRIGHT & SUNNY, Updated
1-bedroom Apartment. No BIG
dogs. Security $500, Rent $550.
Fred (727)776-2799.


Fomr u60Mnh y 1Y 22AFT
W/S/G, Cable Incl. I Rent Realty.

CE RW7A8R 1BR/1BA, CWA,
WD Hook-up. New: Kitchen, Tile,
Cre P~amnt)4 ou~nd floor. Near

CLEARWATER, 2BR/1BA/2CG'
WID Hook-ups. Includes W/S/G.
Small Pet Okay. Nonsmoker.
CLE6R00/MoE (72 ml 4-8 1BA
Cottage. 450 SF, Partially Fur-
nished. $150/Wk. Includes W/S/G.
(727)458-3477.
CLEARWATER: Large, 1BR/1BA
$750/Month. All Utilities Except
Cable Included. $300 Security
Background Check. Available Oct.
15th. (727)409-3391.
EAST BAYI BELCHER 2BR/1BA,
Spacious, WID Hook-up, Small
Yard. Close To Shopping, Restau-
rants. $795/Mo. (727)530-0335.
LARGO, 1 BEDROOM, $140/WK.
Clearwater Efficiency, $425/Mo.,
624 Woodlawn. Dunedin Room,
$75/Wk. Call (727)586-2412 or
Click www.586-2412.com
LARGO, EAST BAYOUS 19
LIKE NEW, BEAUTIFUL, Upscale,
Quiet 1BR/1BA, 2nd Floor
Walk-Up. Free Water. $575/Mo.
NO PETS. (727)461-1177.
LARGO: 4TH AVE. NW: Cozy,
1BR/1BA, Quiet Area. $495/Mo.
R+estt/aLast 2S city2. Best Beach

LARGO: VERY CLOSE TO
Transportation, Shopping, Hospi-
tal. 1Br/1Ba, $600/mo., 2Br/1Ba,
$675/mo., 2Br/2Ba, $725/mo.
(727)280-5005.
NEWLY RENOVATED
Royal Palm Apartments Starting
At $625. 1 & 2 Bedrooms.
Call Sheri Allen, (813)422-0235
RentMeFlorida.com






55- cmmnsrrs; *


CONTINENTAL TOWERS: South
Clearwater Beach. Furnished &
Unfurnished, large 2BR/2BA
condo, pool, carport. Seasonal/
Annual. SunStar Real Estate,
Rosalyn Carlton, (727)644-0400.

GULF-FRONT BUILDINGBAcr ss

nished Or Unfurnished. Heated
Pool, Designated Parking. Mini-
mum 6 Month Lease. $1,000/Mo.
+Utilities. (313)574-2634.


Just steps from the beacth

Bright tel a brm, 12bb th $1 000
Specious 3 bedroom, 2 both $1,125
Free: (abhlevi ion, est (ont obA/( Filters,

No Fees! Heated Pool (55+)
13 month lelse w/thel13'" Month Free

Nove beere De ber o J nuary
17105 Gulf Blvel., NRB
727-392-0753

INDIAN ROCKS BCH. Beautiful
1BR, unfurnished. Remodeled,
C/H/A, Fenced Patio. Block to
Beach. On-site laundry. Pets OK.
$77 /monh annual.

INDIAN ROCKS: 1BR/1BA,
Unfurn. Duplex. Blocks To Beach.
$700/Month, Annual. Best Beach
Rentals. (727)398-1200.

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 DUPLEX
Clean, ample parking. 2 blocks to
Gulf Petless, nonsmoker.
$500/Mo. (727)252-9295.

EFRIITESNUCRYSBL NBR
WATERFRONT RESORT
Across From Public Beach,
Fully Furnished w/lltilities &
Cable. Long/ Short Term Avail.
Pool, BBQ, Laundry, Fishing,
Docks/ Slips. Wkly/$200 & Up,
Mthl M75 & U~p 1E160111s St. E.

Treasure Island: (Isle Of Palms),
2BR/1BA, C/H/A, Laundry, Tile,
Clean. Walk To Beach. $800/Mo.
(727)421-1112.



BEAvCw OiNeDOb, a ANTASTIC
Redington Shores. 2BR, 3BR.
1,250-2,000SF, Furn. /Unfurn.
Heated Pool. Pets OK.
$1,375/month. (727)490-2765.

BOCA CIEGA RESORT, St Pete
2BR/1BA Waterfront Condo, f ur-
nished/ unfurnished. $1,100/Mo.
Property Manager. (727)515-4699.
ISLAND ESTATES, 15TH FL
2BR/2BA. Spectacular View.
S les &t Re~ntal shsland KEestat~es

leair Beach. Pappas Realty &
Mgmt. Co. Vangie (727)447-6852.

taOH F I PA se IB te

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.

(2)TRE 1URE ISLAND,
105 110th Ave. 1 BR & 2BR, Dock,
L rndd Fredm $C6h9e5 o WsalkKTo

(727)367-9474.
TREASURE ISLAND, ISLE OF
Capri, 2BR/2BA/2CG, Dock
wlBoat Lift. 5 Minutes To John's
Pass. $1,650/Month, Annual.
Possible Lease Option.
(727)360-4938.
Treasure Island: Isle Of Capri,
2BR/1BA/1CG Condo, 1,200 SF,
Open Water, wlBoat Slip.
$1,300/Month. (727)409-8848.


FALL AT THE BEACH

1-2BR $ 9 8
StepsAt Beaech .P tc Findly
www.U ncleMiltsCottages.com.
(727)595-8013.
CLEARWATER/ SAND KEY
Landmark-1, Gulf-front 2BR/2BA,
Intracoastal View, 24/7 Security.
All Amenities. No Pets. Available
Now. Owner, (813)431-9381
(813)909-9370
MADEIRA BEACH DUPLEX
1BR/1BA, fully furnished. Utilities
included. Walk to beach, John's
Pass. Nonsmokers. $850/mo.
Viewpoint Realty, (727)448-3533.


LARGO DUPLEX Side-by-Side
3BR/1.5BA/1CG, Newly
Renovated, Tile Floors,
C/H/A,WID Hook-ups, Small
Pet OK. Section-8 welcome.
JUST REDUCED RENT!!!
Bob, (727)686-8973.
CHEAP APARTMENTS! FROM
$500 per month. Thousands of
apartments available at dis-
counted rates (800)524-9780.


~~Wt~u2e~L~F












Leader, October 7, 2010 ClaSsifieds 7 B


CHECK YOUR ADS THE FIRST DAY

In the event of error in any advertising, this publication
will not 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.
Tampa 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
to conform to the policy of the publisher.


CLEARWATER BCHISAND KEY
2BR/2BA, Furnished Condos
Available: 1-12 Months. Florida
Dreams RE Sales & Rentals, Inc.
(727)595-5774.
CLOSE to SHOPPING & BEACH!
Largo 2BR/2BA/1CG. Nicely Up-
dated. Wood, Tile, Carpet Floors.
Screened Porch, Fenced Yard.
First, Last, Securirty. Credit
Check. (727)742-5141.
GULF-FRONT BUILDING Across
From John's Pass. 2BR/2BA, Im-
maculately Furnished. Available
For Winter Months, Dec.-Mar.
$1,200/Mo. Or Will Discount To
$1,000/Mo. With Advance Pay-
ment. (313)574-2634
MADEIRA BEACH 1BR/1BA. Re-
modeled.hWalk to beah bre ta -

$725/month. Call for weekend
rates. No Pets. (727)319-8287.



ALL AGES BEST PRICES.
Near N rth28Beacheesse alrtng

W/FSRG fov seeskial p$2 5
Monthly rates available. Gulf
Breeze, (727)559-8644.

BLblE SK ES FMrHI\Pn. LARGO.

Secil 7)169 -20 Bedroom. Call

1, 2 & 3BR HOMES FOR RENT
or sale in a quiet community.
Furnished or unfurnished.
Any age. Rentals starting

Backgr un~d thkr quired.
First month & secuirty deposit.
Call Indian Rocks Estates,
(727)593-7796
1BR: NEAR BAY PINES VA &
Madeira Bch. $525/Month +$300
Slecur t I clud~e7: 9W 8& Ca-



CLEARWATER: Efficiencies
starting at $185/wk. No security
no2 edit clwec~k Free WiFitacdces .




LBARRGB / GOODceLOCATIa .
WID Hook-up. Lawn Maint. In-
cuded. $61520/Mo. $650 Deposit.

SEMINOLE: GREAT LOCATION,
2BR/2BA, Tile Floors, Large
Ktchen, W/ Dr-ook-8Up5 Private

(727)480-5807.


NICE ROOM NEAR BEACH
Starkey/ Park Blvd. Pretty Semi-
nole Home. Microwave, Refrig.
Prefer employed. (727)399-2626.
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
SAFE, CLEAN, QUIET
Fully Furnished. Utilities, Cable In-
cluded. Deposit, References, ID
Required. From $130/Week.
(727)547-1199.
SEMINOLE: Live In $500,000
home, furnished room +cable,
W/D. Prefer handyman.
Deposit, references, ID,
$120/week, $450/month, lease.
(727)595-0727.


IN TRANSITION? Beautifully
Furnished, Upscale Harbor Bluffs
Home. $800/Month, All Inclusive.
Mrnt Co eMknt 7L~e5 Back-
ground~~~~~ Chc.(2)5-6



su'SIE SF MR L OGE
Lease/ Rental (2 UNITS) 2,000
SF with 20' Garage Door. Ware-
house with Office & Restroom. Off
Bryan Dairy Road. (727)667-1647
LARGO SEMINOLE OFFICES
$225 Two-Office Suite, $350
Larger Office, Includes Electric.
Additional Suites Are Available.
Cornerstone Realty Services,
(727)369-0788.


PACKER/ UNPACKER
Packer/ Unpacker needed for a "white glove" move
management and organizing service. We are not movers.
This is a flex-time (parttime) position. Applicants must be able
to work a physical 6-8 hour day, pass an extensive criminal

kesn oonl Mona tt Apgh Friy ,n am t c:0 inm.

Welcome Home Relocation, Inc.
1115 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Suite A-5, Belleair, FL 33756
No phone calls

www.we cmoeuhro ebr lcion.com





~t.()tersburg Sunes
The St. Petersburg Times, Florida's largest and best newspaper, is seeking
dynamic leaders for our Home Delivery department which is responsible for
delivering our newspaper products to subscribers
Immediate part time openings available in
Pinellas, Hillsborough and Pasco counties!
Candidates must have good driving, criminal and credit records, must be able
to safely perform all physical and lifting aspects of position, such as ability to
safely and repeatedly push and pull carts, repeatedly lift newspaper bundles up
to 0 Ibs and snihiaphyieal moent slf disectd relable and

Field Assistant:
This key position will assist in the fulfillment of day-to-day business and
distribution operations in assigned geographical areas and distribution centers.
Assists in coordinating resources and relationships with customers, staff,
independent contractors, and public.
Starting pay of $11.22/hr with excellent benefits! Schedules are typically
5 days per week. Must be able to work weekdays and weekends between
midndighttandi t10aor
Responsible for coordinating distribution activities and the correct staging of
various newspaper products to individual workstations in our delivery centers,
interacts with independent contractors, and maintains product control
Starting pay of$%10.24/hr! Schedules are typically 4 days per week. Must be
able to work weekdays and weekends between 11:00 p.m. and 5:00 a.m
To apply please visit www.Joinus.tampabay.com asu


LARGO: 220 13TH ST. SW.
Near Diagnostic Clinic.
Office/ Workshop/ Storage.
(727)584-6283.
WORKSHOPS /WAREHOUSES
Hercules Industrial Park
800 2,800 Sq. Ft. Auto paint
booth for rent. Jerry Bradford,
(727)742-1791.
WORKSHOPS WAREHOUSE*
Centrally located, US19, Pinellas
Park, 1,200sf, $650/month, 10'
overhead door +entry door
(727)797-3784, (727)480-2612. '


EVERY BABY DESERVES A
healthy start. Join more than a mil-
lion people walking and raising
money to suppwr IthestMatrscha o
www.marchforbabies.org



nOiRTO NtoT AN OPTION
ful choice for an unplanr d preg-

pesspaidngL ving, financial y
secure families await. Call Attor-
#e 7 ln Kaplan, (877)341-1309.

ADOPTION (n8a66c)y633--0 d7- U

Erbe f with a lvn, fiacall ou

selrkng ex eanse~salpaid. Social
wte a trooney Lauren Fc rnpal loFn-
Bar #0958107) 24/7 -
ADOPTION: 888-812-3678. AII
expenses paid. Choose a loving,
fi dncially ecur nfdml flor(2yo
Attorney Amy Hickman. Lic.
#832340
ADOPTION: Give Your Baby The
Best in Life! Living expenses paid.
Moaunpyelog aignaailal yo seurte

s en,tar t orneyb oci~al Wob Ir


PREGNANT? CONSIDERING
A clop~t o ? Twlkewit a eaigado -


t i. Ab~b6) 10ne 9True Gift Adop-

PREGNANT? CONSIDERING
Adoption? A childless, successful
woman seeks to adopt and needs
your help! Financially secure. Ex-
pM ses paid Call Mari eask f
FL Bar #0150789 -



BANKRUPTCY
17 Years. Exp. In Bankruptcy,
Over 15,000 Cases As A Chapter
7 Bankruptcy Trustee. Night &
Weekend Appointments Available.
I Will Come To You. Attorney Traci
Stevenson. (727)397-4838.
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.
(80)5e22-6000 x700. Baylor & As-








BASIC OBEDIENCE, BEHAVIOR
Modification, Group Classes,
In-home Training. (727)434-3647.
www.doggonepositive.com.
Certified Pet Dog Trainer.


AIRLINES ARE HIRING: Train
for high-paying Aviation Mainte-
nance career. FAA approved pro-
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
www.fcahighschool.org.
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA! Fast,
Affordable & Accredited PACE
Program. Free brochure. Call now!
(800)532-6546 ext.16, or visit
www.continentalacademy.com

NIEEiDYOU HGH hSoCmHeOOL DIr
$399! Nationally accredited, EZ
pay. Free brochure. Call
(800)470-4723.



AIRLINES ARE HIRING! Train
for hig paingF Aviation WMairdi

gram. Financial aid if qualified.
Housing) available.MCalntAviat on
(866)724-5403.



qualified. Job placement assis-
tance. Call National Aviation Acad-
emy today! (800)659-2080 or visit
www.NAA.edu.
1.FARN TO OPHERATEEA CRANE

Training. National Certification. Fi-
nancial & Placement Assistance.
Georgia School of Construction.
www.Hleavy5.com, Use code
SAPCN.888-278-7685



H REPI.ACFMENT Pir lesmr

gery with Zimmer Durom Cup,
Depuy ASR/XL? Receive mini-
r m $50RK compensation or n




HOME HEALTH AIDE/
COMPANION
Loving care for elderly.
20 yrs. exp. Honest, Reliable,
References. (727)584-4134.
I'M AVAILABLE FOR
Meal Preperation, Light House-
keeping, Running Errands, Etc
Lois, (310)433-7058.










CLEARWATER YACHT CLUB
Part & Full-time Experienced Wait
Staff. Flexible Hours, Great Pay!
Fun Environment!!!! DFWP.
Apply: Tues.-Sat.
830 S. Bayway Blvd., Clwtr.
FAST FOOD MANAGER
ASST. MANAGER, CASHIERS
for days or nights. Please send
name, phone number and a little
bit about your Il forrdmmedia e
204, TBN, 9911 Seminole Blvd.,
Seminole, FL 33772
GROUNDS MAINTENANCE
Handyman, Mon. Fri. 7-11am.
Must have experience making
minor electrical, plumbing and car-
pentry repairs, lawn/ grounds
maintenance and able to lift 40+
lbs. Background check and drug
testing. Call (727)393-3441.

HOeTi fMANAGERo, ICUPm ,
ois nhln-bse salar ivrinn ualrtner


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.

ATTN: COMPUTER WORK.
Work from anywhere, 24/7. Up to
$1,500 Part-time to $7,500/mo.
Full-time. Training provided. Call
(888)304-2847 or visit website:
www.KTPGlobal.com.

ATTen D eVnEtS TaOPst5 cPA
ogy. Need CDL-A and three
months recent OTR. Call
(877)258-8782. meltontruck.com
DRIVERS: FOOD TANKER driv-
ers needed. OTR positions avail-
ablred to!CDL-A wlTanke re -
ftus! Teams welcome!ayCall a re-
cruiter today! (877)484-3042 or
visit www.oakleytransport.com.



SFrom Home? Be careful of I
SWork-At-Home Schemes.
* Hidden costs can add up
* Requir ments may be

E Leuanrn how ou can avoid

al oeeaTedc Caomm.
g 1-877-FTC-HELP.
C A message from I
$ Tampa Bay Newspapers2
Sand the FTC.

EARN EXTRA INCOME Working
from Home. $5.00 for every enve-
lope processed w/our sales bro-
chures. Guaranteed! Free Infor-
mation. Call (800)210-2686 or
visit: www.funsimplework.com
EARN UP TO $150 PER DAY un-


met.Epehrie no ra ird
(888)601-4861.
FR E TaO TRAVEL 1r s R


w~eekIy nDailCas~h B~on ses! Call


HEAT & AIR JOBS: READY TO
work? Three-week accelerated
program. Hands-on environment.
Nationwide certificate ms and I caa

(877)994-9904.


HEATING & AIR JOBS: READY
to work? Three-week accelerated
program. Hands-on environment.
Nationwide certifications and local
job placement assistance. Call
(877)994-9904.
HOMEWORKERS NEEDED! Full
& Part Time Positions. Will train.
Online Data Entry, Typing Work,
Email Reading, PC/Clerical Work,
Homemailers, Assembling Prod-
ucts. Hurry, spots go fast! Visit
www.JobsWo rkAt Home.com.
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.
TRAVEL, WORK, PARTY, PLAY!

tavwelh nih flun,tyo~u~n bit grsutp
NY, LA, Miami. Two-week paid
training! Hotel & transportation

pvd .trtoday n80 d92Call 2
TRUCK DRIVERS WANTED

BestC mp nes! Omne ap iatO
thounadre~ds of offerns!Ap I oonline



GUEST SERVICES/ CLERICAL
uokng fr ea kadn dat ht b

player with excellent people skills,
able to work weekdays & week-
ends. Please fax resume with ref-
erences to: (727)595-3752. Please
no phone call or walk-ins.


Bt. petersburg Kimes
BECOME A HOME Delivery
independent distributorfrte
ST. PETERSBURG TIMES
See ad in Business Opportunity

tampsaeby.no rr g nt ctor

REAL ESTATE ASSISTANT
Must have knowledge of MLS &
be computer savvy. Please e-mail
resume:Sliseit~he~r@g~m~a com



MFo Ad etsng R frg tors

Pet agne s.com

Hungry For Results?
Try Our Classifieds!
397-5563


WHIRLPOOL GAS DRYER,
Rarely used. White Model
LRG4634PQ0. 4-Yrs' Old, Excel-
lent Condition. $175. Robert
(727)409-3126.
WHIRLPOOL REFRIGERATOR,
Side-By-Side, White, Good Condi-
tion With Icemaker, $350. Call For
Appt. (727)446-3553.







ORANGE LAKE CIVIC CENTER
11803 104th St. N. Largo. Oct.
9th, 8AM-2PM. Jewelry, Bread,
Exotic Birds, Rain Barrels.
WANTED: ARTS & CRAFTS &
New Merchandise Vendors For
Chrht 2C~hris mas Bazaar, Nov.



WHAT TO WEAR FASHIONS!

Juniors, Misses, Plus Maternity!
$51017 25e WItThi vAd!
(727)498-8043.



BABY CRIB, DARK BROWN
With Mattress, Complete Set.
Good Condition. $100.
(727)365-5425.

MATTNReEwSSuSET SFUL5,) NEoW,
$259. Warranty. Designer Shop
(727)687-0213.
PATIO FURNITURE SETS
White Glass-Top Wrought Iron,
w/6 Chairs/ Cushions, $300. PVC
5 2P7)e 3S~ets, Lounge Chairs.

PINF DINING ROOM ST,MGlacss

ing Country Hutch, $1,500.
(727)446-3553.

0hke Stl ue dro

$20 Enterta n nt DCenter, $30

Excellent Cond. (727)517-0878.


CASH PAID FOR DIABETIC Tet

Most brands, shipping pre-paid.
We pay the most & fast! Call Linda
(888)973-3729 or visit website:
www.cash4dlabeticsupplies.com.
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
(1976-1980), KZ1000R (1982,
1983), Z1 R, S1-250, S2-350,
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.


FREE TO A GOOD HOME: Male
cat, gray, 5 years old, neutered,
declawed, lovable. Also, 5 year old
rnale deo 6Shepherd-Chow mix

trained. Needs yard and exercise.
(727)642-9917.
LOVE BIRDS, BEAUTIFUL COL-
ors & Parakeets. $15/Each.
(727)536-2614.

tZg .ii~
NEW NORWOOD SAWMILLS
LumberMate-Pro handles logs 34"
un dammaer ql alrds 28' wicle.
cr ss 1 f icienc Ou~pto 40%!
www NorwoodSawmills.cor 300


METAL ROOFING & Steel Build-
ings. Save $$, buy direct from
manufacturer. 20 colors in stock,
with trml .access 4 phrof lesinr26

shop ports. Completely turnkey
jobs. All Steel Buildings, Gibson-
ton, FL. Call (800)331-8341.
www.allsteel-buildi ngs.com


BE YOUR OWN BOSS!!
High Commissions Paid For
Experienced Only!
Timeshare Resale Phone Closers.
1(888)366-5670
COLONIAL LIFE seeks entrepre-
neurial professional with sales ex-
perience to become a District
Manager. Life/Health license is re-
quired. Substantial earnings po-
tential. Please contact meredith.
brewer@coloniallife.com or call
(904)424-5697.



CNAs, HHAs NEEDED FOR
Pinellas County Area.
Choose Your Hours. $10-$13.50
Per Hour. (727) 822-3034
CNA EXPERIENCED HOME
Healthcare needed Part-time
evenings and weekends. Refer-
e~n2 9-1Salar avNego ia le.



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

~t.33etebrsbur timcs

BdEeCOnMdEnAd rbMEtDere
ST. PETERSBURG TIMES
Earn average of $600 $1,200 per
month, for a few early morning
hours and be your own boss!
Qualifications: Must be at least 18,
valid drivers license, reliable
co'nhi It and arainsuran e365
dayslyear For details go to:
tampabay.com/distributor
or call 1-866-498-4637 -
RENT: BENNIE'S BARN
Use daM rh t tsand Antiques.

Ntoe aebaevn Oare00.






within 48 hhouns Ow0 rte 8A32ply

www.Iawcapital.com.
BEWARE OF LOAN FRAUD!
Please check with the Better Busi-
ness Bureau or Consumer Protec-
tion Agtency bef re senachng any

BURIED IN CREDIT CARD Debt
over $10,000? We can save you
tCousrds n f ford s.rCall Cred t
station. (866)640-3315.
IT'S YOUR MONEY! Lump Sums
paid for structured settlement or
fixed annuity payments. Rapid,
high payouts. Call J.G. Wentworth,
(866)294-8772. A+ rating by the
Better Business Bureau



HOME LOANS! RATES AS LOW
as 4.2% for Excellent, Good, Fair
Credit. Call (877)591-9017 for Re-
finance and Purchase Rates.
NO CREDITIBAD CREDIT, NO
Problem! Brand New Manufac-
tr uHnodme 5 0Gm dthCommeu-
Mon-Sat! Call (88841-6091



BANKRUPTCY AUCTION: Pow-
der Horn Estates, 25 Tracts, 3 to
11 Acres. Sat, Nov. 6th, 11am.
Gated Community. Clubhouse,
Pool, Tennis, (3) Lakes. Near
Boone, Blowing Rock, NC.
(800)442-7906. Visit website
www.RogersAuctionGroup.com.
NCAL #685.

P rU IC AUC IO )N, 150 in n

Price. Sat, Oct. 9th, 10am, Phila-
delphia, MS. Visit website
www hnd~e~r n rctionsc # 2.




LaCOLLECCTORAMASHO me
Lakeland, FL. October 8-10, 2010
FrilSat 10-6, Sun 10-4. $3.00 ad-
mission for weekend.
Buy/Sell/Trade Coins, Currency,
Stamps, Antiques, Paper Ameri-
Ccaa Potcrds, dWi iary Toys,
Handful of Money for Youngsters.
Dor Prize~sor fw lirin island

(561)392-8551.









2 BICYCLES; MEN'S TREK,
Women's Schwinn, $200 for both,
grag ietrBus Bik hRack sa
used once, $50. (727)447-4778.
HURRICANE SHUTTERS: New,

t/8 sPIy o d P ai d S ver~a

LAWNMOWERS FOR SALE, (6).
4 Self-propelled, 2 Push. My
Hobby. Reconditioned. $55-$125.
Save Hundreds. Also Other Equip-
ment. (727)391-6937.
RECONDITIONESDchBKESSFOR

winder, 24", 21 Speed, $35. Huffy

"'5.Me~n' airin G8T dd, S
Suor27M)802 7Trtanium Lock,

DIRECT: SAVE $29/Mo. for a


yer No e qu p~m nt orupt radu
Other packages start $29.99/mo.
Ends 2/9/11. New customers only.
Qualifying packages. DirectStar
TV (800)203-7560.



FREEEMP3 With p~uch~aNOTeR o
computer. Payments starting at
only $29.99/wk. No credit check!
Call GCF today! (877)212-9978.



CENTRAL A/C BRAND NEW Still
inf ma 31,5.Can intalll Call for

REFRIGERATOR: NORGE, 18
Cubic Feet. $75. (727)393-8417.
STOVE, MAGIC CHEF Smooth-
top, almond/ black, self-cleaning,
digital controls & timers. Excellent
condition, $340. (727)729-1304.


Learn Dog Grooming.
Financial Assistance Available
VFoora nhs RWh b f.
Veteran Training Approved.
(866)517-9546
PRIVATE ONE-ON-ONE
Beginners' piano lessons. Call
(727)692-0290 for details. Indian
Shores.
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FAST!
Accredited! At Home! Online! Call
(305)270-9830 or visit website:
www.worldhopeacademy.org.


$1,380 WEEKLY GUARANTEED.
Stuff envelopes at home. Full or
Part-time. No experience neces-
fsuanryclaDepi )e24ui 5and ms 1.
binvestmentsinc@yahoo.com.


Jayfeather O Ogh~s ORy 00 lbs.
Tow wlSUV. 1 slider, full bed/bath,
ktch~e~n Gr at condition. $11,000.

TRAVEL TRAILER SERVICE ON


Largo, (727)531-8944.


Shoppe rs who know a

bargain when they see

One USE the CiOSS If leds .


JbS


SC~'


Sit


~36


SC~


jlt


~Jt


199w5eMERCUR dVILLAGERA/S
Looks and runs great. $3,000.
OBO. (727)290-9344.


Quality Us d VeA c s. Many 1
owner. LOW mileage new car
trades. LOW cash prices!
www.j dgoss~autohouse.com

CHRYSLEPRu 95ASE RING U,

Held At Pete Stop Motor Co.
3991ctPalk3,B d. Piln0 I mPark
VIN#4C3AU52N6SE221643
FORD 1993 ESCORT WAGON,
1.9 Standard. Runs Well, Good
Condition. $1,500 OBO. Seminole
Area. (727)385-1246.


CHRYSLER 2006 TOWN AND
Country Wheelchair Van. 10" Low-
ere 6Fkoo With Ramp. Call Ben,



2008 HUAW EAGLE, 149cc
motor scooter, auto rahed by
Mike Alstott, rarely ri den, 95
miles, $850. (727)421-3569.


y.'U~iF glI CI q .III ~UI Lll
Food allowance. (727)391-1301.


:NO HIRING

:CNAs/HHAs :
:Great cases : i
:AII Hours :
'NOW Payscale & *
.Benefits Package! ./


yshore Wondering How To Pay Off All Of Those Bills?
(77 58naomme0ee so We are looking for men and women to deliver FREE
1 (72) 5860044: community newspapers in Pinellas County. Must be
'............. available either Wednesday, Thursday or Friday.

Professional Director/ Manager xpeis sppepmrefnea ebutwilltracahnetr htstphrasvoen.Tohid
For nonprofit organization in -rnprain eerbyavn ag aSVo
Du edin,t (Part-tme. Cnt ct t Sp tto r oer r atoprasc ,natV rr

e-mail: nnmandani@aol.com Shiflett at 727-530-5521.


Fa II Ini-o Saving s! j


Sr-


iil~


S~t tsS easy to place on ad $


rlbOr finl ndate rs you want ~j


SC)Use the Classif seds today! jl


Sit To place on ad, $

~Jb cal I 397 -556 3 ~i~


SrJb+ltl + J~rl~l


c~l~~~~llii~~:a


C~1~~T~~llii~~:a












8B Classifieds Leader, October 7, 2010


SUBMIT YOUR
Eg A eggggg AD ONgE

100 busy to call in to our office? Can't visit in person?
Order your classified ad online, 24/7, quickly and easily.
Visit www.TBI~weekly.com, click on "Place A Classified,"
complete & submit the form. A representative from the
classified dept. will follow up with you during regular office
hours to confirm your order and obtain payment information.
ADS WILL NOT BE PLACED WITHOUT CONFIRMATION
AND PAYMENT DETAILS FROM YOU.


YOU'VE GOT IT






:~ GOt something
special you no
Longer use
Sell it in the Clas-
Sifleds.
8~a~j~iIt may just be the
~ ~84~iperfect item
to fill somebody
~-~8P~a~else's need.





Somebody else wants it!

Tampa Bay
EWS PAPE RS
RFACON *1 IFAf3FR RFF

9911 Seminole Bird. (727) 397-5563 TBI~weekly.com





It hasn't left the garage since 1974.



It's timaeto ltgo.



Call for our low rates to sell merchandise
or have a garage sale.
. Tampa Bay
NEWIS PAPE RS

Call (727) 397-5563


THINKING ABOUT
SELLING OR TRADING?
I Will Pay More Than
Trade-In On Good, Clean,
Low-Mileage Vehicles
Harold Corey, Auto Broker
(727)595-9393.

CASH FOR CARS
We come to YOU!

ruin9 t d w. -"72)M9S53
Hillsborough & Pinellas
Getthemostcashformvcar.com


Call Early to Place

YOu r Classified Ad


$$$ CASH NOW $$$
Top Dollar Paid For Clean, Quality
Cars, Trucks, Vans, SUVs
(727)798-2921 -





CASHICARS

HonUstK Fre~eUTSwng.
$250 to $5,000
(727)564-0831


Suncoast Marine Installations
Power Poles, Trolling Motors, Jack
Plates, Live Wells, Pumps, Steer-
ing And Controls, Electronics,
Trailers, Electrical Repairs.
(727)460-9166.

* I C*,a
60' BOAT SLIP On Intracoastal,
Easy Gulf Access. Well Main-
tained. Priced To Sell! Call Steve
Boselo 17)ar es Rutenberg Re-
SAND KEY CONDO OWNER
Wants To Lease Boat Slip on
Sand Key. Sea Ray, 33'x10.5 ,
12,500 Dry Weight. Call Todd
(321)231-4690.
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.
VolVIcruiser, Ccru aedicl
and Engine Repair or
Replacaemmacna! cWe dry and
Imdocksideboatrepair.com
(77501-1727.
BOAT TRAILER SERVICE ON
Brakes, Axles, Bearings, Tires &
Much More. O'Dell Trailers, Largo,
(727)531-8944.


HELP MAKE A STAND AGAINST
Heart Disease. October 9th
8am-2pm. All proceeds to benefit
the American Heart Association.
9834 110th Lane, Seminole.
LARGO GREAT SALE!
Home goods, electronics, clothing,
appliances, some furniture, art,
decor. 3260 Honeysuckle Rd.
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE!!
11th Court SW, Largo. Saturday,
October 9th, 8am to 2pm.
OCTOBER 8-10th, 8AM-3PM
Holiday Shores Park, 10245 South
Lake Drive (Off 104th Ave. N.).
RIDGE GROVE CONDOS. 13250
Ridge Road, Largo. Thurs,. Fri.,
Ha. sem ImGurnitue .Jewelry,


AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY
HUGE SALE! October 8 & 9,
8:00 3:00. 8322 42nd Ave., N ,
St Petersburg.
CHAPEL TREASURES!
An Unusual Thrift Shop Full Of
Fine Things. Friday & Saturday,
8AM-12PM, 12601 Park Blvd.
Seminole. (727)391-2919. We
Accept Donations And Drop Offs
As Well. coth@coth.org
CHARITY YARD SALE!
October 10, 9am-12pm. 12171
74th Ave., Seminole. Proceeds To
Luekemial Lymphoma Societies.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY, 8-2.
Dinette Set, Household & Much
More. 13712 105th Terrace N.,


LOOK NO FURTHER!
Top $$$ Paid 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
Any Condition. Top Dollar Paid
+ a 4 Day, 3 Night Vacation.
www.CashNowFo rCars.com
(813)410-9067 or (727)565-9320

DONATE VEHICLE, Receive
$1000 Groocer CouSon eN a
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.
f3e -dayovw nation, tax deeductik
taken care of. Call (866)905-3801.

DONATE YOUR VEHICLE: Receive
$1,000 Grocery Coupon. United
Breast Cancer Foundation. Free
Mammograms and Breast Cancer
info. Free towing, tax deductible,
non-runners accepted. Call
(888)468-5964.


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

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
Center: Water pump service, new
bilge pump, new battery, new
spark plugs, everything checked
out. Has ski tow bar, new
AM/FM/CD player wl4 speakers.
Asking $7,900. (727)612-0745.
23 FT PROLINE WICABIN,
250HP Johnson. On private boat
lift. India 7Sh res.1$10,000.

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


I uwvvl~~l:~ J/I //vJ I


Anly's Alr, InC.
DEAL DIRECTLY WITH THE

Affordable. #CAC1814825.
Andy's Air, Inc. (727)447-1903.
Visa/MC/DisclAmEx.

BAVER'S HEAT & A/C
Pro r sinal Ho etF ne e At

Call (727)544-5861 -
AIR-FLO/ ERWOOD
Htg. & A/C. CAC1816535
Repairs, Service, Sales.


OnNYu lei Bil without
Changing Your System!




Best Prices in Pinellas County
Car Air C nditar nioning
& Heating, Inc.
Repair & Service. All Brands.
Call the Co. You Can Trust,
(727)447-7212 CACO45888
Senior & Veterans' Discounts




SlCo r ic& H (ation
*Free Second Opinion*
(727)365-2694. Lic#CAC1816540
Committed to Excellence.

CRYSTAL A/C
Since 1953. 24/7 Service. All
Makes & Mo~dels. Free Estimates.

(727)449-101 ) 27)26-2854.




It s Hard To St pA Trane.
HALE'S A/C SERVICE INC
Reliable, Same-Day Service

#C 10 a53 s 7 39 esc~om


$19 SERVICE CALL
All Makes. Authorized Trane
Dealer. Why Pay More? Rick's Air
Conditioning,Inc. CAC1814441
(727)258-0015


KIMMIES APPLIANCE SVC.
A pleasant experience. In-home
repair services. 5-Star customer
approval rating

Sam -daysre Cr~edi rds

LORICCO'S APPLIANCE SVC.
Repairs On All Major Appliances,
Gas Applia~n7e $20 Off wlAd.




State-of-the-art, 2-part carbon me-
tallic chemical process. Repair
yourself 100% guaranteed. Call
(866)780-9038. www.RXHP.com.


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

Complete Custom RCa nets:
Estimates, All Work Guaranteed.
#C-8910. Call(727)367-1450.
Economy AII Wood Cabinets
All parts made in our plant,
38 years. Replace/ Reface.
Free Estimates. Showroom.
C-9362. (727)536-0859.
www.cometcabinetsi nc.com



Don Bolam Enterprises, Inc.
Carpentry, Refacing, Repairs,
Doors, Moldings, etc.
42 yrs. in Pin llas (77277)443-3811.

DONE RIGHT CARPENTRY.
Rotted wood replaced, doors,
drywall, crown molding.
Trim/ Finish Specialty.
25 year 7evn Pn5 e as.


FAMILY TIME CLEANING
Carpet, Tile, Upholstery.
For Those Who Insist On Quality!
25% OFF. 100% Money Back
Guarantee! (727)742-5677.


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-Years' Experience.

DCI OET C 088. G



POPCORN CEILING?
Removal & Re-Texturing.
Give Yoeur Home A F~resh,

(727)596-9006 #CBC1255512
ClassicFinishDrywall.com
B.B.B. Accredited Business.

QUALITY CEILING


Popcorn Rem al
*Plaster/Drywall Repair
*Water Damage Repair
*Outdoor Ceilings
Job completed in
one day with 'no mess?
100% Fin ancing
Lic. #CRC-1326471 Bonded,
Insured, Free Est.
(727)446-3550
Established 1979


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

SELL YOUR HOME IN THE

C Y OHHR ROE


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

no I ao i# 5W eE ITEAelI

WHY WAIT? Ceramic Life-style
Inc. (727)399-0770.




If CCLE I ElW~ha AYouSG1nt,

When(72ou3Call Gergette.
(2)9 86
ABSOLUTELY SPOTLESS!
Meticulous, Diligent. 15 Years'
Exp. Dep nda le,dTrust orhyt all

Wendy. (727)430-2147.
ANGEL CLEANING ,,
"We Clean Above The Rest
Residential, Commercial,
Clean-outs. Competitive Rates.
Licensed. (727)244-7607.


Low Cos ro es ional H
Cleaning. Hourly/ Flat Rates Avail-
able. Bonded, Insured. Emily
(727)251-5181
DEPENDABLE & AFFORDABLE!
Unhappy w/companies that start
out great then lose their cleaning
touch? Call Terri, (727)584-8285.
Husband & Wife Cleaning Team
Homes & Offices. Top-To-Bottom
Cleaning. Move-Outs, Foreclo-
sures. Bonded, References.
(727)403-8051.

CHECK
TIHS!

Cleaning Couple, Mature & Ex-
perienced. Small and Large

2 4 encs. 7vial 7- Da


TERESA'S TOUCH Professional
House Cleaning. Flat Affordable
Rates. Honest & Reliable. Good
References. (727)-475-9444.

rg ; * ,
CLOCKS REPAIRED Restored
40 Yrs. Exp. Free Est. Grandfather
House Calls. Pleasant Memories
Clock Shop: 6989 Seminole Blvd.
(727)393-1811.


$25 In-Home Service.
David Archer, 366-6354.
20-Years' Experience.
BELLEAIR BLUFFS PC LLC
30-Years' Experience. Virus
In Hom 2Se~ry R3.B t Prce!

COMPUTER SOLUTIONS
In-Home Services: Internet
Security, Training, Data Recovery,
Repair. (727)343-2838.
DISCOUNT COMPUTER
REPAIR
Free Estimates! Pick-up &
Delivery Available! Virus/Spyware
Removal, Data Recovery,
Wireless. BUY, SELL, TRADE
Sr., Military, Teacher Discounts.
Just Call, "WE FIX IT ALL!"

Servin 7 n~ela county

. m
CONCRETE 'N BLOCK
State Certified Contractor.
#CGCO36131. Quality Work,
Reasonable Rates.
40-Years' Experience.
(727)393-7697, (727)459-8177.




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



VENABLE CONCRETE
Driveways, Pool Decks, Patios,
Sidewalks, Color Sealers, Acrylics,




Patio Door Repair Specialist
"I Get Them Sliding Again"
2No Installatos Sr leesAL rd!
(727)733-4353.


CUSTOM DRAPERIES &
Valances, Bedding, Cushions,
Shades. Your Fabric Or Ours.
Since 1981. (727)397-5708.
Sewfinecustomsewing.com


B. BLEVINS DRYWALL
No Job Too Small! Water Dam-
age, Ceilings, Texturing. Painting.
Free Estimates. #C-7872/Ins.
(727)638-434 0 B T O I


From Hanging To Custorn Finish
Details. All T pes Of Wall And
Ceillin TexturesM Ful sr enescd
Lic#CB-C1255807 (727)259-9894

ReNTIEROdDdtnALL IC.rs

Lag/Smxa r eree E t 5a4s.
(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 Rkepars/Inest ls.DiFue tts
#ER13012577. (727)546-7047.

ALLa s RKr cONCEalBs ROe E
Barnes Electric. Since 1980.
(727)409-4364. EC13002693.
ES ELECTRIC
NO JOB TOO SMALL!
Free Estimates. All Electrical.
Licensed & Insured. EC0001509.
(727)584-8961.

GABRIEL ELECTRIC
Rewires, Repairs, Upgrades. 24/7
Emergency Service. LOW Rates!!
Since 1986. Insured.
#ER0010733. (727)442-0845.

*$28 OFF REPAIR *
Same Day Service



Satisfaction Guaranteed!
Military/ Senior Discounts.
ThetaElectric.com

Al 7E7l Cnsered

For All Your Wiring Or Service
Needs. Generators, Panel
UpRad g acunsaAd k ,
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, Soffit, Fascia, Siding,
Screening, Patios, Cages,
Awnings, Windows. Satisfaction
Guaranteed. #C9302. Charles



ABLE HANDYMAN MIKE
Many Skills From St. Pete
Fix, Replace Or Create
Appointment (727)289-4809

HANDYMAN HUSBANDS
Skilled Men Looking For Work.
Interior or Exterior. Basic Labor.
Reasonably priced.
(727)580-7031.
HANDY ANDY HOME SERVICE
All Types Minor Home Repair.
nE leencd Pro7 )s ial,0Eco-

"LET GEORGE DO IT!"
Retired contractor is ready to do
sMa I + irs foE po iom e
(727)596-6431.
MACK'S HANDYMAN SERVICE
35+ Years' Exp. Reliable, Honest.
Insured. All Minor Repairs. Free
Estimates. (727)420-9703.
MIKE'S HANDYMAN SERVICE
Minor Home Repairs, Lawn
Clean-up, Trimming, Hauling,
Pressure Washing. 25-Yrs.' Exp.
(727)526-0408

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


Wae eRN ag R pis, PinOig
Carpentry, Tile. European Crafts-
man. Excellent References. Fall
Specials! CRC-1328045



AJ'S AFFORDABLE HAULING.
Brush, Trash, Clean-Ups, Drop-Off
Service. We Haul It All! Free Esti-
mates. (727)504-2808.
BILLY'S HAULING
Small Jobs OK. Yard/ Garage
Clean-outs, Small Repairs.
Available 7 Days/Week.
(727)393-7567 (727)644-6037
MIDWEST HAULING
Clean Up, Clear Out, Any Size
Job. Fast, Reliable, Fair. Free Est.
(727)475-8103.


B


GIA* *~11i,~i ZZ~l

Garage Sale & Sweet Shop, Lake
Seminole Presbyterian, One Day
Only OctoberrSth, 9-2, 86th Ave- INIE OIGSAE!
Fri.-Sat., 9am-2pm, 1440 Gulf
TtCF E'm PI ~ BI d, Be leair Shhres Mus tMl

IQ -g.~r Coats, Office Furniture, Lots Of
Misc. Please Park On Side Streets

ORANGE LAKE CIVIC CENTER Let u help you with
11803 104th St. N. Largo. Oct.
9th, 8AM-2PM. Jewelry, Bread, l/Ou diverflSing R&&t/S.
Exotic Birds, Rain Barrels.


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





Rmove- elceRpair* (Sige Tl

One PlySystems*(Commercia/iResidentia
Lic # RC / 1550 nUred. 35 Yrs~ in Pinellas CO. ~





IIL upN IR JANE Il HALKR I un 5sw A





HEN~DRICK 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
......,=53 1-1 025


Our Classified Dept. is
currently running great
advertising specials in:

REAL ESTATE SALES

REAL ESTATE RENTALS

HELP WANTED

ARTICLES FOR SALE

AUTO & BOAT SAL ES

PROF ESSIONAL SERVICES

Call OUr ClaSSified advisers :

today for more d details.
Dead line is noon on M on days.


vIs YE 727) 397-5563 11


Tanpa Bay


BEACON LEADER BEE CITIZEN


AV PROPERTY MAINTENANCE
Landscaping, Tree & Sod Services
Prompt, Affordable. Free Esti-
mates. AVProperty@yahoo.com
AVP ropertyM aintenance.com

LANDSCAPI5NG43YOU CAN
Pfod Stonded nas ,Tle ,
Tuee/Palr, dledge Trimm ng

(727)319-8195.
STEVE'S FULL SERVICE
Tm sapng Lauwn C~are T ne
Curb Appeal! Free Estimates.
(727)687-6077.


A LAWN SERVICE YOU CAN
AFFORD! From $55/Mo. Hedge,
Tree, Palm Trimming, Leaf Rak-
ing, Clean-Ulps. (727)319-8195.

A Lowest Prices
Lawn Cuts Starting @ $15
*Hedge Trimming
*Palm & Tree Trimming
*Clean up & removal
Greater Imag Land cp
Lic./Ins. (7a2 )812-23clape
A+ PROFESSIONAL LAWN
MAINTENANCE
Offering Dependable, Year-Round
LawnI tae lan scape And Sod
(727)565-9989.


A-TROPICAL



WEEKLY LAWN

SERVICE

SOD E
LANDSCAPE

WWW.atfopicalgreen.com

531-2886

ACTION I.AWN MAI TENANDCE

pendable Service. Residential &
Commercial. Licensed & Insured.
(727)365- 20 CUT

PROFESSIONAL Year-round
Lawn and Y rd Cre. David,

EBEL LAWN CARE
Reliable, Well Established
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
Mw, Ede, Trism& le~a -Ls.1.


KING'S KUT
Lawn Maintenance, Landscape &
Design. Complete Property Clean-
U~ps. ree E tim tes. R lale,

TIRED OF PAYING High P es?
Rates! Diego's Lawn Care,
(727)560-7116.


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



24' Box Trck Ost. NPne Ias, 1986.
Local/ tStatedd. 8FL#NM660. Free

DAINGERFIELD MOVING
Homes, Offices, Condos. Large or
Small.N Frnitume, Ap~plian~c~e
Local Mover. IM-1034.
DOUG'S HOURLY MUSCLE!10





BURKE PAINTING CO
Lic. #C-4641. When Quality &
Price Both Matter!
Int. /Ext. Painting &
Deck/ Paver Sealing.
We Want To Work For You!
(727)397-2284 Available 24/7.





A. BOYD FARMER. FAMILY
Business, 30+ Yrs. Residential &
Commercial. NO JOB Too
SMALL! 2 CoatsWPaint,Q awier
Guaranteed.eSpenior Discounts


gCC8 a6 (7Sua iy WrmNT hip,
Competitive Rates, 30-Years' Exp.
#C10218. Insured. Brian Keegan
(727)519-3681.
AFFORDABLE
PAINTING
209 Tms'BarrettiPai ting, In
Dependable. Insured. #C-9762.
Owner Operated. (727)391-6694.
PETER PAPPAS PAINTING, LLC


Waspesa doat pnt.
(727)542-9547.
WANTED: 20 Homes To Show-
c 'heou nafa Prdcs sad Li

(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!
(727)392-2847 Cell (727)687-1730


DOG GROOMING, Only $20!
Any Small Breed. New Clients
Only. (727)596-CLIP (2547).
academyofanimalarts.com
YOUT BusineSS




In The ClassifiedS


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

ANDI' PSSTUCCO & PI sto inc(
Wsk i a ( 6703 -Inis ed. Free



FAUCETS TO WATER HEATERS
No Job Too Small. Sewer/ Drain
Clean ng.sSe vn~g0 rInes 25
Rick's Plumbing, (727)397-7809,
(727)595-9611.

Ful Sme vic cM t Pl uumbr rNo
Overtime Or Hidden Cost! Water
Heater Repair/ Replace. Sewer &
Drain Line Cleaning, Faucet
Repairs. Lic/Ins. CFC1427191
(727)584-3046.
GLEN MYERS PLUMBING
No job too small!!
Lic. #CFC057544.
AII Work Done "By Glen"
($20.00 OFF WITH THIS AD)
Call (727) 443-6318 or
www.glenmyersplumbing.com.
PETE'S CERT. PLUMBING
Repairs & Irrigation.
Owner operated. Low Rates. Free
estimates. 10% OFF W/AD!
CFCO21491. Insured. Visa/MC.
(727)487-3645.
Small Job Specialist.
Senior Discount.
CFC1427888. Don/Charles,



*Up-front pricing. *Faucets to
water heaters. No job too small.
#C8670. Call(727)596-9500.



BLSUeEr cAYOsUIPOOL. SERVICE
Third month FREE!
Free Estimates. (727)812-6885.
HARTLEY'S POOL SERVICE
Dependable, Reliable.
W 0 r ale Rabrs.

experience. Old-fashioned
Service. (727)434-5300.
PEoFF'sSe MSMING nPaOLoS.
Seminole, Belleair. No contracts.

(727Q I y746 (83e 6-47.
LIVING WATER
POOL SERVICE
Weekly Service Or Chemical
Check Only, Includes Chemicals.
Family Owned. (727)204-1387.

E~X~IIIII'
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. saferoofclean.co m.
(727)584-6622
HOUSE, DRIVEWAYS, DECKS
Et~c.i GeaCe an .(Breat
(727) 2-51.


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


LOWEST ROOFING PRICES!
24-hour Emergency Repair &
Re-Roof Specialist. Any type of
roof #CCCO56893 (727)410-7323


All TMAe YA RosOFI Repairs.






WEST COAST
ROOFING& CONTRACTINGING
WEST COAST ROOFING &
CONTRACTING, INC.
Cal Us For AYur R fng

#RC-29027093


DIRECT DEALS! FREE PROFES-
sional installation! 5 months Free!
285+ Channels when you get NFL
Sunday Ticket for $59.99/mo. for 5
months! Ends 10/6/10. New cus-
tomers only. Call Direct Sat. TV,
(888)436-0103.

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
America! $24.99/month for over
120 Channels! $500 Bonus!



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

Po~o E co nrm, &Screese Ros
Windows. Installation. Free Esti
mates! Lic.#C9596. Dependable.
(727)688-1364.


BarnettAluminum.com
Soffit, Fascia, Siding, Gutters,
Screening, Patios, Cages,
Awnings, Windows. Satisfaction
G~uaran eedc #C )02.8C~h les

WILL SOFFIT FOR FOOD!!
Over 31 Years Local Exp. Soffit,
Fascia, Beaded Vinyl Exterior
Ceilings. Small Jobs Welcome.
Master Trim, Inc. #C6271.
Call Bruce, (727)422-0012.



SW TsSLPEA LOhADED THREE
Never used, $8,995. Hot Tub-
seats six, 5HP, 220, 28 Jets,
$2,695. Can deliver. Call



ALL SPRINKLERS, Shallow
Wells, Pumps. Free Estimates.
Residential/ Commercial. #C-5918.
Kellis Williams. (727)381-7132

Rns FLt Y Irrigatin m ad Hno ,
Sprinkler Check-up, $29.95.
Check For Leaks, Adjust Heads,
P~r~o7r 671Timer. C-9784.


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



VrOun~d t e UwNrld! ElltheA USS
$n .60+ o.C0untries o ro ky
guar 79e.Why pay more?

(877)82-007 -

Eddie's Prof essional Tree

rtm Rmval Fieod Lie




7iE 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
Complete Tree care. Free
Estimates. Full clean-up Licensed
& Insured. (727)599-0635.
ISA CERTIFIED ARBORIST
Freeze Damage, Tree & Shrub
Evaluations. Soil Testing For pH &
Moisture. Trimming & Removals.
ww .P i ~rrrb r st~com
(727)452-5508

Lawn Mine ance, Lndscape
DesignF Com~p itrea PoeRe iClean-
Dep r ble. (727)392-8692
LESS THAN HALF-PRICE!
Since 1978! Tree/ Stump removal,
trimming. Certified Arborist. Free
mulch,2 etim~ate. Lic/Ins.










ANMEE YOUR PRICE
TREE SERVICE!!
I HOW IT WORKS
-GIVE US A CALL
SHOW US YOUR TREES
- NAME YOUR PRICE
NO REASONABLE PRICE
WILL BE REFUSED

LL!LIMITED TIME ONLY!
Trimming
Removal B.
*Roof Line Cleara ce
Storm Damage


Licensed & Insured

738-5251

442-2901%



TRANSFER PRECIOUS
PHOTOS, SLIDES, 8-16MM
Movies To VideolDVD. Format
Change/ Duplication. SEA VOSS
VIDEO PRODUCTIONS
(727)397-6201.



Sprn/Ue WEULSm PUMIPS,Wl
Experts! Quality Work.
Free Estimates. #C-5918.
Kellis Williams, (727)381-7132.



D nDOWrc s OOy rAnTd
Installation Special, Only $80
Per Window!! C-9983. Karoly
Windows. (727)331-6970
windowsandinstallation.com



SHANE'S WINDOW CLEANING
Se vng Pnellas CountM th ears.
Construction Clean-up Specialist.
Residential, Commercial. Insured.
(727)542-8610.
Goodview@tampabay.rr.com


CALL AL NELSON WINDOW
TINTING, (727)403-2323
Commercial, Residential,
Automotive. 23-years' experience.
Free Estimates. www.gulftint.com



OLD CRANK WINDOWS
GIVING YOU A PROBLEM?
Replace Cranks, Rescreen.
FreeaEstimat~es4 Reasoirable
ae.(2)2-46


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

Aff r&Kble, Mualty Geo~ds &
Rehabs CallCT~oday For Free


Etmt. CB1503


(727)798-8775 (727)798-8772


















CracOe TW Es.BFAunR tio r p~air.
Specializing in settling problems.
Jim Purdue, CRC058402
(727)784-6996.
PATRIOT CONSTRUCTION
& RENOVATION INC.

M nr 3oM dord Ho m Re r .

R.J. PATE CONTRACTING
Repair, Remodel, Update
Kitchens, baths, windows, doors
Free Estimates. CRC-1326585.
(727)320-0182 (727)424-2834.



SHUTTER SAFE YOUR HOME
Install/ R pair, Roll Downs,
Catcher Screens, motors.
Family Ownd CAnglie' 7List Award.

(727)224-6999.









KITCHEN & BATH REMODELING
Full Design & Install
AiesCustom Cabinets ~
Ilst (Replace/Reface) --
Floor/Wall Coverin 8, Counterto s '
Custom Vanities, Tile,
Tu b To Shower Conve rsions
Call foryu FREE Estimt 2
727-258-9101 "

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

NwOLtDJA ENTERPR 9E9Si-
cludes 12 all-wood cabinets, gran-
tin. st oVtur b ktifal shnst a-
@4424 US 19 N., St. Pete or call
(727)526-3240. CGC1517184.



ALL BACKHOE/ BOBCAT Work.
Ilantr essoedy em tral landsap
dcr tive patios. We Dig Ditches!

ANGESW LAND GAPING

Soed, emT iemmig Clan-sUpd,
Insured. se habla Espanol.
Ang landsca ir ~gmai ~com

(727)686-7268


I, 1


SOWIZIII '


Roofing &
Carpentry
(727) 768-ROOF (7663)
State lic'd./Bonded/Ins.
CCC-1 327709 CBC-1254607
*Call for details.


1(727) 384-4942 & (727) 546-0022 Llc. #C-10378


our classified customers.


Leader, October 7, 2010


u3 ile Mletal Shingle Flat Roofs 12706
@Ol~b VSinrte
oo-finga Scott Cook Roofing, Inc-
Old Time owens corning Preferred Contractor, Certified Installer
Workmanship
Old Time Integrity
Licensed &Insured Cnurilfeieta

A Christian Owned Co.

(727) 824-9996


A.C.E'S ROOFING
Abl Ihas s OfSR oin s& R pa t\
CCC1329416. (727)510-4988.
ALL PERFORMANCE ROOFING
"A Roofing Team That Performs."
All Types of Roofing & Repairs.
Est. 1987. Gary Spicer, Owner.
#CC-CO58189 (727)391-3620.
AQUA PROOF ROOFING
"Rualitsy, Af odle, R pdrs,tlNew
Owner; not a pushy salesperson.
VISA, MasterCard accepted.
CCC1327019. (727)527-8309.

AeRKolOeOFING
Repairs. All Roof Types.
Licensed & Insured.
(727)793-4915
FL. Lic#CCC1326623





ThDEAsNNWtnONMRrOOF ant
Than Quality For Our Customers!!
CCC1327771. (727)320-7940.
HOWE ROOFING. NEW ROOFS,
Re-roofing, Flat Roofs, Repairs.
Serving Pinellas Cty. 30+ Years!
#RC0031425. (727)584-6387.


d


items in the classified *

Ca01110day and place your

advertisement in the

classified columns of

Th eecn( Ledr e ( Ciie
WORKING FOR YOU!


1Contractors of Western Florida, LLC
/ Family Owned & Operated Over 30 Yei
Interior/Exterior
*Painting Waterproofing Eco Friendly


Attention

FR n IOR R OFIl eR AIRS*
For the month of October!
Does your roof have a minor problem
GET IT FIXED FORu! bl nGIMi nKoS, NO CATCHES!
Just call our office and schedule to have one of our guys
come out and check your problem.
First come, first served! Limited appointments available!


3 97-55 63


* www.tt


PPOfessional Services 9B


Q










1
,


Let Our Classifieds

Lost Column Help

Find Anything
You May Be Missing"!


NEWSPAPERS

559 63 7 3


,a. Bay








Leader, October 7, 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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Mak ing This Rig ht

Beaches

C aifTS

Cleanup

Economic Investment

E nvir on menta I

Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife




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