Largo leader
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Title: Largo leader
Publisher: Tampa Bay Newspapers ( Largo, Florida )
Publication Date: 07-07-2011
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Nonprofit group to take over county arts Pinellas commission approves move... Page 4A.


LAlRG




*LFMER


Opening in theaters -


'Zookeeper,' comedy


starring Kevin James

Also in theaters this weekend is 'Horrible
Bosses,' starring Jennifer Aniston ... Page 1B.


Volume XXXIII, No. 51 www.TBNweekly.com July 7, 2011


SOfficials mull over transit options


LARGO
The Village Inn -

it's coming back
A longtime restaurant company em-
ployee and his family are remodeling the
Village Inn building and hoping to re-
open the business by Aug. 1.
... Page 3A

City plans to move

osprey nest at field
City facilities management staff has
applied for a permit with the State of
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission for the removal of an osprey
nest located on top of one of the light
poles at the Southwest Recreation soft-
ball field.
The osprey is federally protected by the
Migratory Bird Treaty Act and state pro-
tected by the Florida Administrative
Code.
These poles are scheduled to be re-
placed in FY13 due to normal damage
from decay at the ground level. A new T-
perch will be installed on an adjacent
light pole within 150 feet of the original
nest to accommodate future nesting as
required by state policies.
COUNTY
Helping Hands
Former marketing executive enjoys
volunteer work.
"I'm not a big golfer," said Dwight Er-
ickson, "and the only volunteer work I
had done had been with my church or at
school when the kids were growing up.
But volunteering is a great American tra-
dition. It helps you stay mentally active.
So I went on the Pinellas County govern-
ment website and registered to be a vol-
unteer."
... Page 7A.
VIEWPOINTS
Mary Sanchez
Columnist says it is
morally indefensible that
Congress shrinks from
doing what is right by
immigrants.
... Page 8A.




Business .................... 10A
Classifieds ................. .5-7B
Community .................. 12A
County .................... .5-7A
Entertainment ........... .1,3-4,8B
Just for fun .................. .2B
Largo ...................... 2-3A
Outdoors .................... .9A
Police beat .................... 5A
Viewpoints .................... 8A
Call 397-5563
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In Todays Paper
(In Selected Areas)


By AMANDA SEBASTIANO
LARGO - Since their first meeting in
May, local officials, engineering planners
and various representatives from transit
organizations in the Tampa Bay area
along with the Pinellas County Alterna-
tives Analysis have decided on routes
and started discussions on the next is-
sues to be faced: funding community
outreach and timelines for when the
transit will be up and running, along
with various other topics.
Largo Commissioner Harriet Crozier,
who is also involved with Pinellas
Metropolitan Planning Organization, an-
nounced the two chosen corridors at the
meeting June 29 at the Largo library.


" ... we're working on a grassroots campaign that
shows that transportation is important to us; we
need to move Pinellas forward."

- Tom Morrissette
president
Largo Mid-Pinellas Chamber of Commerce


One would run east and west, from
downtown Clearwater to the greater
Gateway area on East Bay Drive, which
will turn into Roosevelt Boulevard where
it connects to the second, north to south
running along a corridor that ends near
downtown St. Petersburg via 1-275.


A few around the table didn't seem to
agree with the second route choice.
Largo resident David Babb thought that
Fourth Street would have been a more
productive route. Scott Pringle, the proj-
ect manager from Jacobs Engineering,
responded that the deciding factors in


the location of the interstate corridor in-
volved quick travel time.
'There are going to have to be a few
stops so that passengers can get on and
off, but the object is to get you to your
destination as quickly as you can go,"
Crozier said about the interstate route,
which will be the express and hybrid
one.
The type of vehicle chosen will also af-
fect the amount of stops as well, Pringle
added, saying that certain types will be
harder to start back up after making fre-
quent stops.
The team has five goals they hope to


See TRANSIT, page 4A


City moves toward

'one-stop' service

By TOM GERMOND
LARGO - City commissioners agreed to spend $125,000 July 5 for
new carpeting and furniture in an effort to reconfigure the engineering
and building division work areas at City Hall as part of plans become
more business friendly.
City officials plan to create a new "one-stop" customer service area
in the building division which will become the single public entrance to
the department. The customer service center will provide an improved
customer service waiting area, a planner on call station and a station
for other departments, such as fire and engineering services, to meet
with clients.
Commissioner Curtis Holmes raised questions about the costs of the
project.
"What on earth are we getting for $80,000?" he asked. 'That's a lot
of money for something like that."
Mayor Pat Gerard said it cost the city $1 million when city officials
moved into City Hall just for furniture.
Commissioner Robert Murray said city officials have talked about
the business-friendly attitude city officials are trying to embrace.
"Wouldn't it be better to have that business-friendly attitude to
begin with and then kind of work with the attitude and move along
with that and then come back with this reset as we determine what
the real needs are of the business community as they come in and go
through the plan ... ?" he asked.
Community Development Director Carol Stricklin said the reconfigu-
ration of the customer service area was recommended in 2007 by a
Largo Mid-Pinellas Chamber of Commerce business development advi-
sory panel.
'This project has been four years in the making in terms of what the

See ONE-STOP, page 4A


cas yua a.Hi Dy



@ 2011 Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved


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Wrapped up in the celebration


Photos by JIM LAYFIELD
Above, a group of Clearwater youths, participated in the toilet paper relay at the Fourth of July
celebration at Largo Central Park. Rain threatened the celebration but stayed away and the event
ended with a dazzling fireworks display, shown right. More pictures of the event are on page 4A.


Tooting his horn


Photo by TOM GERMOND
Charles Maxwell plays a handcrafted didgeridoo, a wind instrument developed by native
Australians. Maxwell of Largo, was among several vendors at the inaugural First Friday event,
July 1, on First Avenue Southwest.









2A Largo

Governor signs bills

at military museum
LARGO - Gov. Rick Scott in the Officers' Club at The Armed Forces Mili-
tary Museum officially signed four veteran's bills July 5.
Lt. Gov. Jennifer Carroll, congressional members and state legislators
were in attendance. The family of the late Rear Admiral Leroy Collins Jr.,
former Executive Director of Veterans Affairs, was also in attendance, ac-
cording to a museum news release.
The four state bills that were signed in the military museum's Officers'
Club were HB 95, HB 465, HB 663 and HB 1319.
HB 95 provides a free lifetime annual entrance pass to state parks for
parents of military who have died in the line of duty, deceased members of
the U.S. Armed Forces, National Guard, or reserve components who have
fallen in combat, and surviving spouse and parents of law enforcement offi-
cers or firefighters who died in the line of duty.
HB 465 establishes the newly formed Florida Veterans' Hall of Fame,
providing for administration by the Department of Veterans Affairs.
HB 663 requires the Division of Forestry within the Department of Agri-
culture and Consumer Services (DACS) to establish one or more "Wounded
Warrior Special Hunt Areas" on state lands to provide specialized hunting
areas for eligible veterans.
HB 1319 provides for issuance of temporary license to specified health
care practitioners who are spouses of active duty members of Armed Forces
under certain circumstances.
The governor arrived early and took a tour of the military museum. He
visited the Naval Gallery, the site of the recently installed Navy periscope
donated by the U.S. Navy.
The Armed Forces Military Museum, located at 2050 34th Way, opened
in 2008. The 50,000-square-foot museum and display areas are filled with
a military collection that includes tanks, aircraft, memorabilia and interac-
tive exhibits.


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Leader, July 7, 2011


Street party


Photo by TOM GERMOND
Mayor Pat Gerard, center in white shirt, and Jennifer Lantry, owner of O'Shy's Irish Tap House in Largo, cut the ribbon for the inaugural First
Friday event, July 1, on First Avenue Southwest. They are flanked by participants in the event. First Friday will be held once a month and
features food, entertainment and street performers.


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Leader, July 7, 2011


It takes a family to reopen


this Village Inn restaurant


By TOM GERMOND

LARGO - In 1990 when Danny
Lehan was 15 years old, he'd ride
his bicycle to the Village Inn,
where he worked.
His first job at the restaurant,
located at Walsingham and Vonn
roads, was a bus boy; he worked
weekends as he was going to
school.
Then Lehan became a dish
washer, then a cook and then a
server. He came home from work
two years later and told his par-
ents he was going to own that
restaurant one day.
His dream has come true; he's
soon to become the new fran-
chisee of the Village Inn.
For months Lehan called the
owner of the property to see what
was happening with the building
that was the Village Inn before it
closed. On Feb. 2, the owners de-
cided to lease the property to
him, Lehan said, in a news re-
lease.
"As a family venture along with
the owners we have decided to re-
vitalize the building and bring the
iconic Village Inn back to life,"
Lehan said.
Lehan's father, also named
Danny, is a financial backer. His
stepfather, Joe Swetavage, is the
general contractor.
The building was in need of "a


From left are Joseph Swetavage, Danny Lehan IV and Danny Lehan III,
members of a family who are reopening the Village Inn on Walsingham
Road.


complete renovation from the
ground to the roof," Lehan said.
The restaurant is expected to
open on Aug. 1, the first in the
chain in the Tampa Bay area "to
bring the new re-image look and
style, with all new colors and a
delightful decor," Lehan said.
Pam Swetavage, Danny's
mother, is responsible for pro-
moting the restaurant. She said
the family has no qualms about
reopening the restaurant, which


closed a little more than a year
ago, despite the weak economy.
Former customers have been
dropping by the restaurant in
droves, Swetavage said.
"I really believe Danny is going
to do well," Swetavage said.
Lehan began his management
career with Village Inn in the
summer of 2008 in Naples. Three
months later Village Inn decided
to sell that restaurant and Danny
was transferred to his hometown


Largo 3A


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The Village Inn at Walsingham and Vonn roads will be reopened through fz


of Largo. He was then sent to a
Village Inn in Tampa and promot-
ed to general manager.
He received training in new
restaurant openings, marketing,
strategic planning and other
areas of restaurant operations.
Lehan was then transferred
back to the Village Inn in Largo
and remained there for eight


years until moving again to open
another Village Inn in Tampa. He
was brought back to the Village
Inn in Largo and then to the Vil-
lage Inn on Fourth Street in St.
Petersburg. He has served five
years at that location.
Lehan, 36, has been active in
the Largo community, serving on
the Partners N Progress for the


Photos by TOM GERMOND
family venture.
Arts, as past president of the
Largo Cultural Center, on the
city's Recreation, Parks and Arts
Advisory Board and the Planning
Board.
Village Inn has corporate and
franchise restaurants totaling
more than 200, located in the
Rocky Mountain region, the Mid-
west, Arizona and Florida.


Around

Largo
City events


Largo Swing Dance Saturdays - Every Saturday this month, 7 to
11 p.m., Largo Community Center.
Description: "Come enjoy an evening of dancing and socializing.
Every Saturday night, enjoy a free lesson from 7 to 8 p.m., and a DJ
dance from 8 to 11 p.m. Our resident DJ is Savoy Swing. Don't miss
out on our 5,600-square-foot sprung hardwood floor. For more infor-
mation, visit LargoCommunityCenter.com or call 518-3131."
Admission is $7.
Soulful Saturday Nights with Michael Desselle Every Saturday
this month, 8 to 10 p.m., Largo Community Center.
Description: "Enjoy an evening listening to the sounds of Michael
Desselle, formerly "Molten Mike," as he plays some of your favorites.
He is one of Tampa Bay's best Blues artists. Tickets can be pur-
chased in advance or at the door. Each show will have a different
theme and different genre of music. Don't miss this wonderful night
of music. Call 518-3131."
Admission is $9.
Ultimate Boot Camp - Every Monday and Wednesday this month
ending July 29, 5:45 to 6:30 p.m., Highland Recreation Complex.
Description: "Are you looking to take your health to the next level?
Try Highland Recreation's Ultimate Boot Camp. This class will help
tone lean muscle, build core strength, lose fat and increase your
metabolism. Ultimate Boot Camp's outdoor, co-ed classes are appro-


private for all fitness levels and will get results fast. For additional
registration and class information, call 518-3016."
Admission is $56 for residents, $70 nonresidents.
Teen Tidalwave Tuesday - Every Tuesday this month, 7 to 9
p.m., Highland Recreation Complex.
Description: "Papa John's Pizza is sponsoring a program specific
to middle and high school aged kids. See your friends and catch up
on the weekend. Snacks and giveaways are planned. Call 518-3018."
Admission is $3.
Drumming with Steve - July 8, 2 to 3 p.m., Largo Library.
Description: "Learn some fun African drum beats in this interac-
tive program where kids make their own music."
The event is free.
I Hate Hamlet - July 8 to July 17, Largo Cultural Center.
Description: "Andrew Rally seems to have it all: fame and acclaim
from his starring role in a hit TV series; a rich and beautiful girl-
friend; a glamorous, devoted agent; the perfect New York apartment
and the chance to play Hamlet in Central Park. There are, however,
a couple of glitches in paradise. The laughs are nonstop as Andrew
wrestles with his conscience, his agent's boyfriend and his sword.
Buy tickets now by visiting LargoArts.com or calling 587-6793."
Admission is $20, $12 for students (19 and under) and $18 for a
group of 10 or more.
Intro to Golf for Women - Starting Saturday, July 16, 9 to 10
a.m., Largo Golf Course.
Description: "This brand new Saturday class is for the ladies only!
Join our instructors for golf instruction that will focus on the skills
necessary to be successful in the game of golf. Lessons include a
round of golf following the completion of the four week session. Call
518-3024."
Admission is $32 for residents, $40 nonresidents.
Hot Yoga Classes - Every Saturday this month starting July 9,
8:30 to 9:30 a.m., Highland Recreation Complex.


Description: "Benefits of this style of yoga include: improved flexi-
bility; muscle tone development; release of toxins and increased
weight loss. Room is heated to 85 degrees. Please bring a towel and
water to class. Call 518-3016."
Admission is $36 for residents, $45 nonresidents.
Poets Live! -July 11, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., Largo Library.
Description: "Poets Live! is open to the public, and no reservations
are required. Sponsored by the Friends of the Largo Public Library.
Call 587-6715 or e-mail cylum@tampabay.rr.com."
The event is free.
Basic Dog Obedience - Every Thursday starting July 14 through
Aug. 18, 7:30 to 8:30 p.m., Highland Recreation Complex.
Description: "Dog training that focuses on teaching companion
dogs basic manners such as sit, down, stay, loose-leash, walking
and more. Weather permitting. Current vaccinations required. This
is a 6 week course. Call 518-3016."
Admission is $65 for residents, $81.25 nonresidents, $99.25 with-
out a card.
Itty Bitty Pool Party - July 15, 8:45 to 10:45 a.m., Highland
Family Aquatic Center.
Description: "Enjoy quality time with your preschool age children
in a safe aquatic environment. Contests and activities are planned
and snacks are provided. Door prizes will be given away throughout
the event! Moms clubs are welcome. Call 518-3018."
Admission is $2.50.
50 Hour Scrapbook Crop - Three day event, July 15, 4 p.m.
through July 17, 6 p.m., Largo Cultural Center.
Description: "Join us for a weekend of scrapbooking at the Largo
Cultural Center. The fun begins on Friday and will continue until
Sunday. Registration includes meals, snacks and drinks throughout
the weekend. Preregister by July 1 for a discount. Call 518-3016."
Admission is $65 prior to July 1, $75 after, $35 Saturday registra-
tion only.


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4A Leader, July 7, 2011


Largo celebrates the Fourth


Julie Lynch, 8, Largo, shows her
Hula Hoop skills at the Fourth of
July celebration at Largo Central
Park. A variety of contests, food
and entertainment drew a large
crowd to the park.


Ivan White, right, of Clearwater
portrays Uncle Sam at the
celebration.


Kids at the Fourth of July
celebration at Largo Central
Park tried to catch disks and
beach balls thrown from the
stage in order to win prizes.











Photos by JIM LAYFIELD


Nonprofit organization to take over county arts


By SUZETTE PORTER

CLEARWATER - Pinellas County government is getting out of the af-
fairs of the local arts and cultural community - for the most part any-
way.
Commissioners unanimously approved ordinance amendments June
14 that allow passing the reins of the county's arts and cultural affairs
department to a private organization, Creative Pinellas Inc., the desig-
nated local arts agency.
In 2010, budget cuts forced the elimination of the county's organiza-
tion, and commissioners set aside $300,000 in seed money for the fu-
ture if a private group came forward interested in taking on the
business of local arts and culture.
A task force was formed to look at ways to create a local arts authori-
ty. County Commission Chair Susan Latvala was one of its members.
Creative Pinellas was born from that process.
Peter Kageyama, who is a member of the newly created Creative
Pinellas board, talked during a meeting on May 24 about the "buzz" the
organization hopes to create about local arts and cultural events in the
county.
He said Creative Pinellas would be a "megaphone for all the great
arts and cultural things happening in the county."
He said approval of the amended ordinance would be a "significant
change in approach" from the county's program of being a
funding/granting organization and program delivery organization. Cre-
ative Pinellas will focus more on promotion and marketing with the goal
of becoming more of a networking group.
To that end, one less than a full-time director will be hired along with
two buzz directors, who will be charged with the task of creating
"Google juice" via cranking out 3,000 pieces of positive news about local
arts and cultural events. These two individuals will attend events, and
use social networking - Twitter, Facebook, blogs, photos and other tools
to create a buzz about the local arts and cultural community, Kageya-
ma said.
He told commissioners the organizing board is convinced the organi-
zation can be self-sustaining - living off revenue generated by license
plates and earned income. He said the group had no immediate plans


ONE-STOP, from page 1A

needs are for reconfiguration of the customer service area," she said.
City officials have visited other jurisdictions over that period and
feel the improvements are overdue, Stricklin said.
'The customer service aspect of it is only part of the intent. The
other is badly needed renovation for space needs for the department
as well," she said.
Murray said he would hate to have the "reset and find out that it is
not working yet."


TRANSIT, from page 1A


achieve from the new transit: maximize economic development oppor-
tunities; pursue transit improvements supported by the public; en-
courage sustainability through a mobile initiative; provide local
connections within Pinellas County and the region and to attract new
transit markets.
Now that the group has decided where the new form of transporta-
tion will run, funding is the next factor to be reckoned with, Largo Mid-
Pinellas Chamber of Commerce President Tom Morrissette added.
"We're working on campaigning, because revenue will have to be
raised to make this happen, whether it be a penny tax, or another type
of tax," Morrissette said. "But, we're working on a grassroots campaign
that shows that transportation is important to us; we need to move
Pinellas forward," he said.
Getting people to vote for the new transit and agree to start paying
more out of their pockets for it may be the tricky part, the group
agreed. The voting must also take place during an election year, or else
a special election will have to be held and paid for to have it on an off
year. Getting people to see that there is something in it for them,
something that will benefit them, is essential as well, Morrissette said.
There is a high population of senior citizens in Pinellas County who
may feel like the project sounds good on paper, but depending on how
long it takes to build, won't get to see the benefits of what they voted
for.
� 2011 Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved


to use the $300,000 seed money. The plan is to hold it in reserve until
"we can do something significant with that," he said.
Commissioner Neil Brickfield questioned the wisdom of giving an or-
ganization $300,000 when it did not yet have bylaws and no real plans
to spend the money. Brickfield said he didn't want to turn over
$300,000 until the group had a plan for how to spend it.
"Otherwise, I'm really excited," he said.
Commissioner Nancy Bostock suggested that the county "keep the
money in our savings account" until such time the group had better
plans, perhaps giving it out piecemeal over time.
Bostock had several questions about sections that did not pertain to
Creative Pinellas. She asked about leaving "some legacy programs" in
the ordinance. She also questioned a section that talked about support
for art projects in public as well as private buildings.
"I'd like to take out private," she said.
Kageyama said some municipalities require art projects be placed in
private buildings.
Bostock asked why the ordinance would continue to maintain com-
mittees set up to approve grant projects.
Latvala said although currently no grants were available from the
county, the situation might change sometime in the future, and if the
county ever distributed grant money in the future, those committees
would be needed.
Assistant County Attorney Dennis Long said it was best to keep the
structure in place for programs offered in the past in case it was need-
ed.
Lastly, Bostock asked that the ordinance require the commission ap-
prove any grants to Creative Pinellas funded by county or state dollars.
Long said money from license plate sales or other money given to the
organization by the state would go straight to Creative Pinellas. Com-
missioners would approve any county funds passing to the local arts
authority.
Long also said a contract was in the works with Creative Pinellas that
would include more specifics on the arrangement. He said the matter of
when the $300,000 would be passed to the LAA could be addressed in
the contract, which will come back to the board in the near future.
On June 14, Bostock brought up the question of how the Sunshine


"I would rather see an attitude change and as we are working with
that attitude change, see what really is needed," Murray said.
Commissioners voted 6-1 to approve purchase of flooring and car-
peting, with Holmes dissenting.
Other costs involved in the project, such as for hardwall construc-
tion, doors and hardware, paint and security, bring the total to
$165,000. Work is slated to begin in August and is expected to be
finished in six weeks.
The scope of the project also includes the addition of a conference
room to the lobby and creates a hallway for public access to the rest-


"I met a man who told me that he liked the sound of the plan, but
why should he vote for it? He said he didn't even buy green bananas,"
Florida Department of Transportation Development Manager Ming Gao
said.
E-town hall meetings are scheduled for August and December in
hopes of getting more public input. The team is working on getting the
planning together, but want to make sure it's what the public wants as
well, Crozier said.
The table members referred to the early stages of the routes and de-
velopment as the "spine" of the operation, while the connecting streets
and stops are the ribs that will be worked out after the core is created.
"We need to remember that it's going to take place in stage imple-
mentation; there's no way we can afford to build the entire system at
the same time. We build the first piece, the spine, and show people
what the system can do," Gao said. "If you get great feedback, that's
how you start implementing things."
The group discussed the need to integrate the Howard Frankland
Bridge as a connection point for one of the routes. The issue with that
is that the bridge is approaching its 50-year mark, when it needs to be
rebuilt, Gao said.
Gao and his team have been surveying the bridge and came up with
an estimated date of 2020-2025 to finish reconstruction. Some of the
table members looked surprised and unhappy with the time frame,
while others reminded them that the process is time consuming.
Pringle verified this with his estimation of three to four years for the


Law would apply to the group.
"It is a factor," Long said. "We can address that in the agreement."
He said the agreement also would make sure there is no intent to
represent special interests.
Terry Haas, another member of the Creative Pinellas board, present-
ed the commission with an update on the group's organizational stand-
ing June 14.
He said the group now was officially incorporated and had a federal
employer ID number from the IRS. St. Petersburg College has donated
office space.
He outlined plans for the next six months, which include getting tax-
exempt status and negotiating a contract with the county, completing
bylaws and governance issues and forming an advisory group and sub-
committees.
Next step is to write contracts for, and hire the creative director and
buzz officers, who will establish "technology platforms" on the group's
website, Facebook page, Twitter, YouTube and others.
A logo must be designed, and the group will determine the needs of
creative organizations and artists. Then, it's time to launch, Haas said.
Creative Pinellas also intends to use marketing to increase license
plate sales.
Haas estimated the organization would need start-up capital of
$50,000 for the first six months.
Before the vote to approve the ordinance amendments, Bostock again
tried to persuade fellow commissioners to remove the sections that ap-
plied to programs no longer offered by the county.
"I'd like to see us get rid of the elaborate process," she said. "We
could always change it in the future."
"It allows for use in the future," Latvala said.
Latvala also said Creative Pinellas was a fairer way of helping local
arts and culture groups. In the past, only a few were approved to re-
ceive county grants and, as the money dwindled, even fewer received
help.
"All will benefit from the marketing and promotion by Creative Pinel-
las," she said.
For more information about Creative Pinellas, visit the group's Face-
book page - Pinellas "Creative" Arts Community.


room meeting Americans with Disabilities Act requirements during
all hours City Hall is open. Ten additional workstations will be added
as part of the reconfiguration to meet existing and future staffing
needs.
City commissioners said at a retreat Jan. 21 that the city needs to
provide better services to businesses. In recent weeks, city officials
have conducted an outreach effort that reflects a need to raise cus-
tomer standards, revise rules and regulations, expand economic de-
velopment programming and support for small businesses, among
taking other action.


engineering mechanics of the project.
Pinellas Metropolitan Planning Organization member Sarah Ward
agreed that even after the revenue is raised and approved, other issues
will still need to be worked out before building can start, such as envi-
ronmental, engineering and final design aspects. She predicted about
five to seven years for those pieces of the puzzle to be ready.
A few different models were passed around the table that showed
various possibilities for the bridge, some involving total reconstruction
to make room for the transit, others required building above the cur-
rent structure or just simply adding another or replacing a current
lane.
Pinellas Suncoast Transit Authority Planning Manager John Vil-
leneuve said that after the spine of the project is created, officials are
hoping to expand deeper into Tampa because the bridge is crucial to
get Hillsborough County voters involved.
The connection points on either side of the bridge are crucial to the
plan, Pringle agreed.
Another Tampa-related issue involves the ever-expanding rental car
industry, Largo City Commissioner Woody Brown said. Many snow-
birds flying down in the winter rely on the rental car industry to get
around town. If someone has to stop several times going from the air-
port to his or her hotel room, it isn't going to be good, Brown said.
The group will be working on getting the community involved and
making locals realize that "there's something in it for everyone," while
continuing the planning stages of the project.
http://www.tbnweekly.com










County 5A


Leader, July 7, 2011


Remembering Kelly

Ceremony will mark four months since IRB woman went missing


By CHARY SOUTHMAYD

INDIAN ROCKS BEACH - More than
100 people are expected to gather on the
beach Tuesday, July 12 in a service of re-
membrance for Kelly Rothwell, the Indian
Rocks Beach resident who vanished
without a trace March 12.
The event flyer says the flower and
candlelight gathering is intended to cele-
brate Kelly's "beauty, her light, her love,
her peaceful ways and the many gifts she
left us with." Friends are organizing the
gathering on the beach behind the con-
dominium where Rothwell lived with her
boyfriend, David Perry.
Pinellas County Sheriffs detectives say
Perry is a suspect in Rothwell's disap-
pearance and has been uncooperative
with their investigation of the case. He
abruptly left for New York the day after
Rothwell made it known to friends that
she intended to end the relationship with


Perry. No one has heard from her since.
Organizers make it very clear that the
gathering is not about Perry. It is intend-
ed to be all about Rothwell.
"We want to put out some positive
thoughts and energy and hope that the
truth will come to light," said Robert
Hayden, one of Rothwell's longtime
friends.
Hayden and his wife, Daisy, met Roth-
well several years ago when they were all
employed at the Wyndham Peaks Resort
and Golden Door Spa in Telluride, Colo.,
where Kelly was the human resources di-
rector. Robert and Kelly share the same
birthday, Jan. 10.
The Haydens renewed their friendship
with Kelly after they had all relocated
here.
"Kelly was ... is ... a great, down-to-
earth person," Hayden said. "She is very
spiritual, very positive, sweet, caring and
funny. We love to drink red wine."


Hayden struggles about whether to
speak of his friend in the present or past
tense, but chooses not to give up hope
she could still be alive.
"We really hope she is out there some-
where ... perhaps she escaped him
(Perry) and is laying low," he said. "We
hope and pray she will turn up alive,
rather than the other outcome."
Hayden is troubled by a lack of ongo-
ing local and national media attention to
the case.
"There has hardly been anything about
the story," he said. "Where is Kelly?"
Organizers of the remembrance ask
anyone who would like to join in to bring
an orange towel, orange flower and or-
ange candle. Orange is Rothwell's favorite
color and signifies positive energy, Hay-
den said.
The gathering will be Tuesday, July 12,
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. on the beach at 27th
Avenue in Indian Rocks Beach.


Photo courtesy of ROBERT HAYDEN
A flower and candlelight gathering for Kelly Rothwell is planned the evening
of July 12 on Indian Rocks Beach.


FHP releases 'Macho Man's' autopsy report
SEMINOLE - Pro wrestler Randy Savage died of natural causes, ac-
cording to his autopsy report released by the Florida Highway Patrol
June 30.
Randy Mario Poffo, 58, of Seminole, also known as Randy "Macho
Man" Savage, died May 20 soon after a one-vehicle crash in Seminole.
The medical examiner's report gives the cause of death as
atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease - the leading cause of both
death and disability in North America, according to the American
Heart Association.
The toxicology showed acetaminophen, caffeine, dihydrocodeine,
doxylamine, doxylamine metabolite(s) and hydrocodone. Ethanol was
0.031 grams per deciliter. The legal limit is 0.08 g/dl.
Savage was traveling west in his 2009 Jeep Wrangler about 9:25
a.m. on Park Boulevard when he lost control of the vehicle just west of
the intersection at 113th Street, according to FHP reports the day of
the crash. The jeep traveled over the raised concrete median divider,
crossed over the eastbound lanes of Park Boulevard, then over the out-
side curb before colliding head-on with a tree.
Seminole Fire Department responded and provided medical care be-
fore Savage was transported to Largo Medical where he later died. The
initial report said Savage might have suffered a medical event.
Savage's wife, Barbara Poffo, 56, received minor injuries in the
crash. She was treated and released from Bayfront Medical Center.
FHP Sgt. Steve Gaskins said the investigation remains open, and the
traffic homicide report most likely would be released in the next several
weeks.
One dead in officer involved shooting
LARGO - A Largo man was shot and killed June 30 by a Largo po-
lice officer responding to a report of a domestic dispute.
Nicholas John Pesare, 18, was shot after he threatened officers with
a knife when they tried to make contact with him at the Laguna Vista
Apartments, 555 Belcher Road S.


Police beat
The domestic dispute was between a mother and her adult son, Pe-
sare, who had been using narcotics and was threatening suicide, the
Largo police report said.
Officers arrived on the scene at 1:35 p.m. and attempted to make
contact with the son. Two officers entered the apartment while the
third officer remained outside. The officers who entered the apartment
attempted to make contact with Pesare who brandished a knife and
assaulted them. One officer deployed a TASER, which did not have an
effect at stopping the assault. The second officer used his department
firearm and fatally shot Pesare.
According to Largo Police Lt. Mike Loux, investigators from the Largo
Police Department, State Attorney's Office and the Medical Examiners
Officer are conducting the investigation.
The involved officers, per standard operating procedures will be
placed on paid, administrative leave.

Home suffers heavy damage in fire
CLEARWATER - A single-family home received heavy damage due to
a fire on July 2, according to a Clearwater Fire and Rescue report.
About 35 firefighters worked the fire, the report said. Clearwater Fire
and Rescue responded at 9:36 a.m. and got the fire under control by
10 a.m. The family was not home at the time, and none of the firefight-
ers suffered any injuries. The cause of the fire is under investigation.

Man arrested after burying victim in backyard
CLEARWATER - A man was arrested July 1 after the body of an
adult female was found buried in his backyard.
According to detectives with the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office,
Robbery/Homicide Unit, the investigation began June 29 when infor-
mation was received about an unreported homicide that occurred over
a month ago in unincorporated Clearwater.
The investigation led detectives to the residence of William C.
Routenberg, 35, of 6217 148th Ave. N. in the Highpoint area of unin-


corporate Clearwater. Detectives were able to develop probable cause
to obtain a search warrant from the Office of the State Attorney, 6th
Judicial Circuit for the residence.
On June 30, detectives served the search warrant at the residence.
During the search, detectives discovered the body of a young adult fe-
male buried in the backyard, the victim of an apparent homicide.
During interviews, Routenberg allegedly told detectives the body was
his girlfriend, Shanessa Lynn Chappie, 24, who he killed during an ar-
gument, then buried in his backyard.
Routenberg said Chappie lived at the residence with him.
Routenberg was arrested for first-degree murder, as well as violation
of probation and unrelated drug charges. He remains in the Pinellas
County Jail without bail.

Man dies after motorcycle crash on Gandy
PINELLAS PARK - A 50-year-old Palm Harbor resident died from in-
juries suffered after a Volkswagen Jetta turned in front of his motorcy-
cle July 3, according to Pinellas Park police.
James Russell Westling was driving his 2009 Harley-Davidson east
on Gandy Boulevard at just before 12:50 p.m. that day when the car -
driven by Morgan M. Dooley, 17, of St. Petersburg - turned from 34th
Street in front of him.
Both Westling and his passenger - Patricia L. Gabriel, 49, of Palm
Harbor - flew from the motorcycle as it hit the car, police reported. Nei-
ther was wearing a helmet.
Westling suffered serious injuries and was transported to a local
hospital. Gabriel's injuries were not life-threatening, emergency per-
sonnel reported. Eastbound Gandy Boulevard was closed for several
hours after the crash.
Investigators were notified early July 4 morning that Westling had
died as a result of his injuries.
The crash investigation continues, with charges against Dooley
pending.


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6A County


Leader, July 7, 2011


Candidates respond to Tea Party group's questions


By JULIANA A. TORRES
PINELLAS PARK - Four conservative candidates
for U.S. Senate made their first public appeal of the
2012 election season to the South Pinellas 9/12
Patriots June 26.
The candidate forum featured George LeMieux,
appointed to U.S. Senate at the resignation of Sen.
Mel Martinez in 2008; current Florida Senate Presi-
dent Mike Haridopolos, former state Rep. Adam
Hasner and retired Army Col. Mike McCalister, who
previously ran for Florida governor. The candidates
are vying for the Republican nomination, against
current U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla., who is up for
re-election in 2012.

The economy
At the forefront of each of the candidate's open-
ing remarks was their concern for the economy and
what they would do about it.
LeMioux said that Congress's idea of a budget
was to add 10 to 15 percent to the amount that had
been spent in the year prior. He called or a cap on
federal expenditures at the level that was spent in
2007, which he said would balance the budget in
two years and cut the current national debt of $14
million down to $7 million.
"Can't we go back as a country and say 'We'll live
off what we had when the economy was good, when
tax revenues were high?"' he asked the audience.
He also said the increased national debt was a
concern for the business community and ultimately
sending American jobs overseas. Hasner agreed,
calling the debt the "greatest national security
threat."
Haridopolos said he planned to take on spending
and entitlement reform. He cited his successes in
the Florida Legislature, including the "Smart Cap"
amendment to the state constitution, which would
limit any increase in state spending to a percentage
based on population growth and the rate of infla-
tion, if voters approve it in 2012. He said he was in
favor of a national balanced budget amendment.
McCalister said it would take a lot more than
cutting spending to save the country.
"We gotta do a better job selling our products
and our services against the other 95 percent of the
world," McCalister said. "And a lot of that is going
come back to having a better-trained work force,
protecting our patents, and having better treaties
and trade agreements that are more conducive to
U.S. industries."
Hasner said he supported the budget plan pro-
posed by U.S. Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis. The plan is
designed to reduce the deficit by $4.4 trillion over
the next 10 years by repealing healthcare reform,
reforming Medicare and Medicaid, making cuts to


"We're very active. We have a
multi-pronged approach that
calls for meetings and trying
to really educate the public."

- Barb Haseldon
South Pinellas 9/12 Patriots

the defense budget and capping domestic spend-
ing.
"I'm the only candidate in this race who has fully
embraced the Paul Ryan budget plan and the only
criticism that I have made of it, is that it doesn't go
far enough, fast enough," Hasner said.

Climate change and energy
All candidates argued that the scientific commu-
nity was still split as to whether global warming
was occurring, or if it was, whether humans were
affecting it.
"If we're going to have to spend and radically
change our lifestyle, it better be an absolute an-
swer," Haridopolos said.
LeMieux said he had looked at the cap and trade
proposal, but eventually decided it was a bad idea,
partly because Tampa Electric said it would raise
their rates by 30 percent.
"I don't believe in man-made global warming. I
don't buy into the alarmist mentality," Hasner said,
accusing those pushing climate regulations as hav-
ing ulterior motives.
McCalister agreed.
"I think they're using the whole environmental
deal and global warming, just to be an excuse for
the redistribution of wealth," he said.
The candidates also were asked what they would
do to reduce the nation's dependence on foreign oil.
All were in favor of increased domestic oil produc-
tion, in Alaska and the Gulf of Mexico.
"I find it absolutely arrogant of Washington, D.C.,
to tell the state of Alaska, that wants to drill for oil,
that they can't," Haridopolos said.
LeMieux said that if all long-haul trucks switched
to natural gas, it would decrease the country's de-
pendence on foreign oil by 40 percent and advocat-
ed the construction of "50 or 100" nuclear power
plants.

Healthcare
The Republican candidates were unanimous in
their opposition to the healthcare reform that Presi-
dent Barak Obama championed last year, calling


for its repeal.
"If Obamacare gets implemented in 2014, we will
create an entitlement that we will never be able to
recover from," Hasner said.
Haridopolos said he differed from the reform of
Medicare proposed in Ryan's budget plan in that he
thought the reform shouldn't affect anyone 41 and
younger, rather than the age cutoff of 54 that Ryan
had proposed.
LeMieux said fraud was costing the country $20
billion a year, while Hasner and McCalister argued
that litigation reform was a big step in solving rising
medical costs.
"We need to get where doctors and hospitals
don't have to prescribe duplicative or unnecessary
tests just to get paid or to avoid lawsuits," McCalis-
ter said.

American sovereignty
The South Pinellas 9/21 Patriots asked the can-
didates what they knew about the United Nations
set of policies called Agenda 21, outlined by the or-
ganization in 1992 with the intent to create sus-
tainable development in the world.
Both LeMieux and Hasner vowed to be vigilant
against international policies that threatened Amer-
ican law or sovereignty. McCalister had a stronger
stance, saying that the United Nations wanted to
not only decrease the world population and "tell us
where we're going to live," but would eventually try
to "take our guns away."
"I've been talking about Agenda 21 since last
summer, on tape and on videos," he said, adding
that the governor had threatened to stop taking his
phone calls if he mentioned the concept to him
again. "We gotta be way out front of this and edu-
cate the public."
To the question, "Are there any conditions under
which international law should be considered or
applied to the US, for example, for gun control,
Sharia law, parental rights?" all candidates re-
sponded "No," most with little elaboration.
'There has been no one in this state who has
been more outspoken about the threats of Sharia
law," Hasner added.
The 9/12 group also asked the candidates
whether they would sign a pledge to not support
any public fixed rail. Haridopolos and Hasner ar-
gued that they supported Gov. Rick Scott's recent
decision to reject the federal funds for the proposed
rail between Tampa and Orlando. LeMieux said he
would have accept the money, given the circum-
stances.
"Before I got there, that money was already allo-
cated. In that situation, I'd rather the money go to
Florida than California," he said, adding that he
would be against the measure if Florida would be


"on the hook" for too much future costs associated
with. 'The money was not going back to repeal the
(national) debt."
McCalister said he was completely against fixed
rail.
"It also concerns me: is this one of the steps to
kind of herd us into our little communities in this
one-world government concept? We got to stop
that," he said.
The South Pinellas 9/12 Patriots filmed the can-
didate forum to make it available to the public on-
line. Visit www.meetup.com/S-Pinellas-9-12-
Patriots

About the patriots
Based on the passion in their cheers in response
to candidates for U.S. Senate June 26, South
Pinellas 9/12 Patriots agree on the following
points:
1) Science has neither proved nor disproved the
existence of global warming, thus making all gov-
ernmental policies proposed to counter it an expen-
sive waste of time, potentially covering ulterior
motives.
2) The budgets of specifically the U.S. Environ-
mental Protection Agency, the Department of Ener-
gy and the Federal Drug and Food Administration
should, without hesitation, be reduced.
3) Standards devised by the United Nations are
not to be trusted as polices within the United
States.
4) There are no conditions under which interna-
tional law should be considered or applied to the
United States, especially in regards to gun control,
Shariah or Islamic law and parental rights.
5) America is good.
And the last point is the most important, under-
lying and foundational belief to which the group
holds. It's the first of the nine principals - which ac-
company 12 values - listed by the national 9/12
Project.
"We believe that we should continue our consti-
tutional government and keep our sovereignty," the
group's organizer Barb Haselden said.
A chorus of agreement within the group's lead-
ers, gathered before the candidate forum, places
the concept of "American sovereignty," nearly syn-
onymous in meaning and importance to the Ameri-
can Constitution.
The South Pinellas group is divided into commit-
tees that either organize the activity of the group or
study an issue important to it.
"When do we not meet?" Haselden said with a
laugh, eventually deciding that meetings occur two
to three times a week. "We're very active. We have a
multi-pronged approach that calls for meetings and
trying to really educate the public."


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Leader, July 7, 2011


Volunteer shares business expertise with county


By LEN CIECIEZNSKI

Dwight Erickson thought living in Min-
nesota was fine until he visited Florida one
January.
Prior to starting his own import/export
company, Erickson spent 35 years in Min-
nesota in the packaged goods business,
mostly marketing food and food-related
items, both for the food service industry and
retail, which brought him to the Florida mar-
ket on occasion.
Since he began working for himself, he
found himself choosing to spend more and
more time in the Pinellas County area (he's
currently looking to buy a house in Belleair)
and found himself with more and more time
on his hands.
Erickson listed his skills in management,
marketing and strategic planning. As fate
would have it, those were just the skills that
Pinellas County's Community Development
department was looking for.
"He was a former marketing executive,"
said Jane Muhrlin, senior program adminis-
trator for Community Development. "We were


Helping

hands
Outstanding volunteers

working on a new and exciting housing pro-
gram in our department and we had a mar-
keting piece that we needed to prepare to
send to prospective lenders, to invite them to
become partners in the program. So Dwight
was able to look at that and give us some
very valuable input for the copy on our mar-
keting documents. He also gave us a great
concept outline regarding some of the mar-
keting strategies that we can use moving for-
ward with the program."
Erickson came up with a great name for
the program as well, and worked on develop-
ing the program logo. "Sometimes staff can
get too close to the problem," Muhrlin said.
"We found that Dwight lent a certain objectiv-
ity to what we were working on. He was able
to provide a unique perspective because of


his years in the marketing business."
What would a consultant have charged for
such expertise? When Erickson was working
for clients such as Perkins Restaurants and
Pillsbury, his time was easily worth $1,800 a
day. But for Pinellas County, Erickson is
happy to provide the help as a volunteer, giv-
ing back to the community that will soon be-
come his permanent home.
"I find that it's fun," said Erickson. "I
wouldn't be doing it otherwise. The volunteer
system in Pinellas County works well in em-
bracing a volunteer, placing that volunteer in
the correct venue, having professionals who
know how to deal with that volunteer and re-
spect the volunteer's time and then take the
input and put it to good use."
Pinellas County volunteers can expect to
make a difference in the life of their commu-
nity, while exploring interests, sharing knowl-
edge, assisting others and making friends.
This article was provided by Pinellas Coun-
ty Communications. For more information,
visit www.pinellascounty.org/volunteer, email
volunteers@pinellascounty.org or call 464-
3945.


r tiiuu o ;uurltsy uI rIINE-LL-O .o A U I I V OivilvIUIl'IU I Iv.I
Dwight Erickson, a former marketing executive, calls volunteering "a
great American tradition."


Sand Key nourishment project delayed until April


By BOB McCLURE

ST. PETE BEACH - A delay
due to weather considerations
has postponed the start of the
Sand Key beach nourishment
project to the first week in April
of 2012.
Speaking in place of Pinellas
County Coastal Manager Andy
Squires, who was absent, Indi-
an Shores Town Councilor Bill
Smith told members of the Bar-
rier Islands Governmental
Council June 29 that the pro-
jected November start has been
moved back but didn't explain
the reason.
Reached later, Squires ex-
plained that the Army Corps of
Engineers notified his office last
week of the change "due to se-
vere weather that historically
impacts the area in the fall and
winter from Sept. 30 to April 1."
"I guess they're referring to
fall and winter storms related to
cold fronts moving through,"
said Squires.
Smith said it might be a good
thing because the start of the
project would come after the
winter tourist season.
Due to funding concerns, the
Corps originally targeted the
8.7-mile project in two phases.
However, in May, the Corps
announced it had adequate
funding, combined with 2010
carryover funds, to provide the
$21 million federal cost share
for the entire project from Sand
Key south to North Redington
Beach.
The Corps still expects final


permitting from the Florida De-
partment of Environmental Pro-
tection, which will allow it to
award a construction contract
as early as the end of Septem-
ber.
Barring an unexpected
weather event, the completion
date is targeted six to nine
months from the start date,
Squires said.
The $35 million project will be
funded 60 percent by federal
money, 20 percent ($7 million)
state funds and 20 percent ($7
million) by county funds.
Last-minute work by Con-
gressman Bill Young in Wash-
ington, D.C. and State Sen.
Dennis Jones, R-Redington
Shores, in Tallahassee resulted
in enough funding in 2011 to
move the project forward in full.
Jones and State Rep. Jim Fr-
ishe, R-St. Petersburg, were
able to convince fellow state leg-
islators and Gov. Rick Scott to
approve $55 million in state
funds for beach nourishment,


while Young was able to get an
additional $45 million funneled
to the Corps of Engineers.
Of that total, $11.3 million is
targeted for Pinellas County,
boosting the federal portion of
the Sand Key project to the nec-
essary $21 million.
Meantime, a smaller nourish-
ment project at the north end of
Honeymoon Island is expected
to start in August. It was last
done in 2008.
Following the Sand Key proj-
ect, the next Pinellas nourish-
ment will be Treasure Island
and Upham Beach, starting in
late 2013 or early 2014.

Kennedy nominated
Indian Rocks Beach City
Commissioner Cookie Kennedy
has been nominated to replace
Jerry Knight of North Redington
Beach as the Group B represen-
tative on the Pinellas Planning
Council.
Knight is stepping down, ef-
fective July 20. Kennedy's nomi-





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nation will be considered at the
Aug. 9 County Commission
meeting. If approved, she will
serve through December 2012,
representing Belleair Beach,
Belleair Shore, Indian Rocks
Beach, Indian Shores, North
Redington Beach, Redington
Shores and Redington Beach on
the PPC, which considers land
use issues.
Early next year, the proposed
merger of the PPC and Pinellas
County Metropolitan Planning
Organization is expected to take
place. At that time, one person
on the unified PPC/MPO, which
will consider both land use and
transportation issues, will rep-
resent the 10 beach communi-
ties.

EMS presentation
Assistant County Administra-
tor Maureen Freaney presented
details on the county's recent


EMS study conducted by the
consulting firm Integral Per-
formance Solutions.
Freaney said the current cost
of emergency services, using
EMS reserve funds, is not sus-
tainable and will require a solu-
tion soon.
She said IPS recommends the
county pay for 72 full-time posi-
tions at 19 providers of county-
wide first-responder services.
The county currently pays for
62.
Also, to make the system fair,
IPS is recommending a county-
wide averaging of cost for the
system.
A funding source has yet to
be determined by commission-
ers.

Against privatization
North Redington Beach
Mayor Bill Queen said he was
shocked to read recently about


privatized camping sites being
authorized for state parks, such
as Honeymoon Island State
Park in Dunedin.
"I wish (State Rep. Jim Frishe)
was still here," Queen said. "I'd
like to let him know this is not a
good thing."

Redistricting
Before departing, Frishe, a
member of the State House of
Representatives Redistricting
Committee, said a public hear-
ing on redistricting is planned
Tuesday, Aug. 30, 8 a.m., at the
St. Petersburg College EpiCen-
ter in Largo.
"We want to hear from every-
body," Frishe said. "This is
going to be one of the most open
and transparent redistricting
processes we've ever had."
Redistricting in Florida is con-
ducted every 10 years following
results of the U.S. Census.


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County 7A


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8A Viewpoints

EDITORIAL


Don't judge it



or try to fix it


Taxpayers can't afford plan

on worker's pay, benefits

When Florida Gov. Rick Scott signed into law a requirement for
government employees to pay a portion of their retirement cost,
mixed opinions ensued.
Some believe that the change means the retirement fund for thou-
sands of employees paid for with taxpayer dollars now is more com-
parable to that of workers in the private sector. Many taxpayers don't
see a problem with government workers paying into their own retire-
ment funds.
However, most government employees viewed the move as a pay
cut, arguing that it had been many years since they'd seen pay rais-
es, so asking them to give up 3 percent of their wages was a hard-
ship.
We sympathize with government workers, as we have sympathized
with those in the private sector who have lost their jobs, had their
work hours cut or their salaries lowered. Government workers are not
the only ones who have not had pay raises in several years.
As to retirement funds, some people work at companies who do not
offer a retirement plan of any kind. Some employers do not contribute
to their workers retirement funds at all. In fact, we suspect that em-
ployers that pay 100 percent of their employees' retirement are few.
Recently, Pinellas County Commissioners grappled with the dilem-
ma of what to do with the millions of dollars coming back into the
budget from savings due to employees paying a percentage of their re-
tirement costs.
While it was clear that all would like to pay employees more money,
as well as offer added job security, the majority prevailed and said no
to a proposed plan to give the money back to employees.
Commissioner Norm Roche was adamantly against "balancing the
budget on the backs of our employees." When faced with the argu-
ment against increasing the burden of paying for recurring costs in
future years due to higher wages, he advocated one-time checks for
employees, as some other local governments around the state might
do. Commissioner Nancy Bostock also seemed to favor using the
money to do something to boost employee morale.
We appreciate the commissioners' sentiments and the burden the
change might put on lower-wage employees, but we question whether
giving back to employees would be the best use of taxpayer money.
Many of today's government workers are paid well and receive good
benefits unlike conditions in the past when those so-called public ser-
vants used to work long hours at thankless jobs for pay and benefits
less than what people in private industry who were doing similar jobs
received.
In recent years, working conditions and pay were improved so gov-
ernment agencies could recruit better workers - nothing wrong with
that. Except now due to economic conditions, taxpayers can't afford
the better pay and increased benefits.
After a very lengthy debate, county commissioners agreed to Com-
missioner Karen Seel's compromise to use a small portion of the
unanticipated revenue to offset next year's higher insurance costs to
its employees, which did nothing to help employees in the Pinellas
County Sheriffs Office who absorbed higher insurance costs this year.
Some of the money also will be used to help departments that say
they can't cut anymore from their budgets and still do their jobs.
Some will be used for recurring costs not currently in the budget.
The bulk of the money will go into a stabilization fund that the
county administrator says will make a difference in future years. Time
will tell whether adding to the savings account was the right thing to
do.
Time also will determine if actions, such as departmental consolida-
tions, closing of satellite offices, sharing services, spending money to
save money, and all the other budget-balancing measures will help or
end up putting a burden elsewhere.
Meanwhile, as several county commissioners pointed out, local gov-
ernment did not make the decision about employee retirement funds.
It is not up to the local government to judge it or fix it.
Instead, local government must make the best decision for the peo-
ple it represents. If paying employees more is the best use of taxpayer
money, so be it. If not ...

LETTERS
Clean up 'dog packages'
Editor:
I as well as many readers in Pinellas County have the privilege of
being able to use one or more of the many county parks, which we
have here in the county of Pinellas. We walk our dog at one of the
three of them on a daily basis, and upon entering them there is a sign
that states very clearly that you are requested to pick up after your
dog and also to keep your dog on a leash. Some people feel that this
sign does not apply to them - that it (dog package) will melt away or
feel that no one will care about their little droppings so they just leave
them hoping no one saw their Rover stop and do his business. Then
you have the people who say oh my dog won't hurt anyone, since that
dog is not on their leash, as it comes up to you and your dog ... Well, I
do not want to step in your package, and I also do not want to meet
your dog that is making my dog feel threatened because she is
leashed and yours is loose. That is not a good situation.
I believe this is why they have the dog parks so that Rover and
Clover can run and "meet" other dogs, who want to meet and greet
each other. I am not asking anything that is not asked of others. I am
just asking you to please clean up after your dog.
It's bad enough we have people who do liter the walkways and think
nothing of it with the water bottles, paper, cigarette butts and whatev-
er else they choose to discard.
I will tell you who I am. I will not hide behind the newspaper. I wear
the fluorescent green shirt to the park and I always say hello to you,
and if you do not have your dog on a leash, I will remind you of the
leash law and tell you to have a safe and great day with a smile. We
just want to have a nice walk at Taylor, Eagle or Walsingham parks
when we go just as I am sure so do you as well.
Karen Guay
Largo


What do you think?
Please type letters to the editor (or print legibly) and include
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Correction
TBN columnist Bob Driver mistakenly said in last week's edition
that Gov. Scott's communications director, Brian Burgess, does
not read Florida newspapers. It is Gov. Scott who said in published
reports that he does not read those newspapers.


Leader, July 7, 2011


The terrible-tempered Judge Judy


Anyone who wishes to see sadism and
masochism displayed in their full glory need
only tune in to the "Judge Judy" TV program.
It's the top-rated daytime TV show in Ameri-
ca, and is running much of the time. Its rat-
ings allow the networks and sponsors to pay
Judy Sheindlin millions of dollars each year.
Sadism - pleasure derived from the delib-
erate inflicting of pain - is a major and possi-
bly the primary courtroom tactic of Judge
Judy. Although she doesn't crack her judicial
whip with the same severity on every litigant
who appears before her, they all face the
identical peril: that they will do or say some-
thing that displeases Her Honor even in the
slightest. Her responses vary. She may sim-
ply eject the offender from her courtroom. Or
she will call him/her an idiot or a liar. Or
command them to shut up. Whatever her ac-
tion, Judge Judy ensures that many, if not
most, of the citizens who come before her
leave the courtroom humiliated or otherwise
diminished in their own eyes and those of the
viewing public.
In many ways, these plaintiffs and defen-
dants deserve the judge's mistreatment. They
knowingly ask for it. They are masochists -
persons who voluntarily undergo pain and
persecution when they don't have to. The is-
sues they bring before Judge Judy could
have been quietly settled in other courts,
many miles away, where the complaint origi-
nated. Chances are the local judges would
have dispensed justice at least as fairly as
Judge Judy does, and without demeaning the
litigants. Most important of all, the litigants'
dirty laundry would not have been displayed
to the watching world of network television.
But no. This is 2011. The concepts of re-
spect, dignity, privacy and restrained behav-
ior have vanished from the minds and lives of
millions of Americans. Anything goes, and ev-
erything is for sale - all the way from gover-
norships to the penny-ante justice that Mrs.
Sheindlin and her TV judicial colleagues dis-


Driver's Seat
I). h 1 I- )!!D


The Judge Judy show
purports to show the
workings of law, but at its
heart it is entertainment.
It's show business, and
Judy Sheindlin is a superb,
if irritating, entertainer.
Which is not a crime.

pense.
Judge Judy was born in Brooklyn 68 years
ago. After years as a practicing attorney, she
became a criminal court judge, famous for
her quick, firm decisions, and then a family
court judge. She has been married twice and
has two children, three stepchildren and 11
grandchildren. She began her syndicated TV
show in 1996. Today her yearly salary is re-
ported to be $45 million; her net worth, $95
million. Her most devoted fans are females
between the ages of 25 and 54. Her favorite
TV program is "Law and Order."
What is the secret of her show's success? It
may lie in the fact that Americans are sick of
courtrooms where cases drag on for weeks or
months without resolution. This doesn't hap-
pen when Judge Judy is in charge. Testimo-
ny typically lasts from 5 to 15 minutes; then
Judge Judy rules. The verdicts may or may
not be fair, but they're final.
She is reputed to have her own, super-sen-
sitive BS meter, an ability to detect lies,


scams and other forms of deception. She
doesn't hesitate to tell witnesses that they're
lying, or that they're an idiot. She insists that
witnesses look her directly in the eye while
testifying. She will instruct a slack-jawed wit-
ness to close his gaping mouth. Shabbily
dressed participants incense her. She insists
on precise answers to her questions, and will
shriek at witnesses who displease her. Or she
will simply dismiss them from her courtroom.
I wish a panel of seasoned, dispassionate
judges could be enrolled to view 10 or 20 of
Judge Judy's shows, and then rate her for
her effectiveness, fairness and comportment.
For all I know, she might get top grades on all
counts. But I doubt it.
The Judge Judy show purports to show
the workings of law, but at its heart it is en-
tertainment. It's show business, and Judy
Sheindlin is a superb, if irritating, entertain-
er. Which is not a crime.
Still, an air of something shameful hangs
over the Judge Judy program, as well as
shows produced by Jerry Springer, Steve
Wilkos, Maury Povich and other bottom-feed-
ers (including, at times, the much-praised Dr.
Phil). These programs encourage participants
to come forward and display their resent-
ments, vengefulness, greed, dishonesty, lust,
infidelity, ignorance, stupidity and a host of
other unpleasant qualities. These shabby
psychodramas are played out, not in the rela-
tive obscurity of a local courtroom, but on
worldwide television. The 15 minutes of fame
Judge Judy's litigants achieve will follow
them potentially for the rest of their lives,
with God-only-knows what consequences for
themselves and their families.
But perhaps not. Someone has said,
"There are no victims - only volunteers."
Should we keep that thought in mind as
Judge Judy lacerates her litigants? Yes, let's.
Bob Driver is a longtime columnist and edi-
torial page editor for the Clearwater Sun. Send
Driver an email at tralee71@comcast.net.


An 'illegal' speaks his mind in print


An 'illegal' speaks his mind in print


The story's title is simple enough: "My
Life as an Undocumented Immigrant."
The moving account, written by Jose An-
tonio Vargas, topped the most-viewed sto-
ries shortly after it was posted on The New
York Time's website, in advance of its pub-
lication in Sunday's (June 26) magazine.
It tells how Vargas, at age 12, was
packed up by his mother and sent from his
native Philippines to live with his grandpar-
ents in California - who resided here legal-
ly, it should be noted. The green card his
grandparents supplied him with was
forged, a fact he only discovered when at
age 16 he went to the DMV to get his driv-
er's license. He poignantly recalls his feel-
ings of betrayal and humiliation.
Coming to the United States was not a
choice Vargas made, but he was deter-
mined to make the best of his life here, to
prove he was worthy of being an American.
That meant hard work, striving, always
looking for ways to earn approval ... and
lying about his legal status.
Some will object that Vargas refers to
himself as "undocumented" rather than "il-
legal." If that is you, please read his story -
all 4,000-plus words. It's nuanced in ad-
dressing aspects of illegal immigration often
left unsaid, much less understood.
Still, the label "illegal" fits Vargas as
much as "undocumented" does, or any of
his other esteemed calling cards: former
Washington Post reporter, Huffington Post
contributor and now immigration activist.
The 30-year-old Vargas wants to close the
chapter of his life built on lies and deceit.
Now he could get deported for telling his
story - one that Americans need to hear.


legislation that would allow them a way to
become legal residents, provided they meet
a series of conditions.
Mary In Vargas we see an example of what the
Sanchez DREAM Act can do for America. Here is a


If we want to solve our
immigration problem, we
need to get beyond the
moralistic semantics that
cloud the debate.

His story is important for the way it re-
counts the conflicts he placed his employ-
ers in and explains the complexities of
immigration law that belie the misconcep-
tion that most illegal immigrants could be-
come legal if they were only willing to wait a
bit, and perhaps pay some fees. And he
deftly conveys the psychological toll of cre-
ating a web of lies and false documents to
hide the truth.
Vargas's article also shows yet again how
far Congress remains from ever addressing
the situation of untold thousands of people
like him who are here illegally because of
choices made for them by their parents.
He crafted this public airing of his once-
guarded secret after being inspired by the
courage of the so-called DREAM Act stu-
dents. They are immigrants like him: in a
legal situation not of their own making. For
nearly 10 years, Congress has toyed with
their lives, refusing to pass the DREAM Act,


talented, energetic young person who
wants to live his American dream, and to
give back to the nation that makes that
dream possible. It is morally indefensible
that Congress continues to shrink from
doing what is right by these immigrants.
His life also standsas as a rebuttal to
mean-spirited anti-immigrant legislation
passed by several states predicated on the
false assumption that if we make life diffi-
cult enough, illegal immigrants will evapo-
rate, self-deport. Will people like Vargas,
who came here as kids - and who are now
American in all aspects except for immigra-
tion status - really go back to "where they
came from" if we punish them by not letting
them into college? No, they'll make do, and
many will never live up to their potential.
If we want to solve our immigration prob-
lem, we need to get beyond the moralistic
semantics that cloud the debate. Some 11
million people are in the U.S. without the
proper authorization. Most are not going to
leave willingly, and we're never going to de-
port them all, regardless of how you feel
about that.
Now, what are we going to do to let them
get on with their lives and contribute to our
nation?
Mary Sanchez is an opinion-page colum-
nist for The Kansas City Star. Readers may
write to her at: Kansas City Star, 1729
Grand Blvd., Kansas City, MO 64108-1413,
or via email atmsanchez@kcstar.com.


'E&Hkpa B&Y 991 1 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772
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Clearwater Beacon: Alexandra Lundahl
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-I UA. l41l 1II VI I - TTVT.lI? I= I\Iy. V lII









Outdoors 9A


Those mysterious webs appearing on tree trunks


Have you noticed silken webbing
covering the trunk of a shade tree,
especially citrus trees or oaks?
Are you in a panic, searching
your garage for something to spray
on the web? Relax. There is no
need for concern or control efforts.
What you are seeing is the web-
bing of a small insect that feeds on
lichens, fungi, pollen and decaying
organic matter. This small, harm-
less insect is called a psocid or
webbing barklouse. (Pronounce it
so-cid.) Its scientific name is
Archipsocus nomas.
Psocids construct a fine silken
web on tree trunks and sometimes
on large branches. This web pro-
tects the maturing insects from
rain and predators. The webs may
cause concern, but neither the in-
sect nor its web cause any harm.
These webs are usually observed
during the summer months.
In the spring, female psocids lay


Growing Wise
Jane Morse
jJa UNIVERSITY of
UF FLORIDA
IFAS Extrnsinn
their eggs in clusters on leaves,
branches and trunks of trees. They
cover the eggs with a very fine web
that is mixed with debris or some-
times with feces. The cluster of
eggs is very tiny and hard to see.
From March to June, colonies be-
come more frequent, and from July
to October these colonies rapidly
increase in both number and size.
By early December, populations
have been greatly reduced by frost,
and the webs begin to fall apart.
Colonies of psocids are rare in the
winter, seeking shelter in live oak
hammocks and stands of cabbage
palms where they are best shel-
tered from killing frosts.


These insects are harmless and
serve a purpose in nature. Just let
them do their thing.
There are no recommended con-
trol measures. For more informa-
tion on psocids visit the University
of Florida Featured Creatures web-
site at creatures.ifas.ufl.edu/trees/
barklouse.htm.

Since the rains have begun, so
have the insect swarms. These
swarms have been occurring inside
homes at around 8 p.m. Several
folks have brought insect samples
to our office to be identified. So far,
all the samples have been Florida
carpenter ants. Whew, no termites!
Thank goodness.
The easiest way to tell if a
swarm is an ant or a termite is to
look at the insect's waist. Ants will
have an extremely small, con-
stricted waist, while a termite will


be rather straight bodied. Ants
also will have bent antennae that
kind of look like an upside down
football goal post, while termite
antennae are straight. The wings
are also different. Ants will have
one set of wings that are much
shorter than the other set of
wings. Termites have wing sets
that are the same length.
Carpenter ants, unlike termites,
don't cause any damage to the
structural integrity of homes.
Florida carpenter ants seek either
existing voids in which to nest, or
hollow out only soft materials
such as rotten or pithy wood and
Styrofoam. These ants do not
sting, but they can bite.
For more information about car-
penter ants Google: Carpenter
ants IFAS
Jane Morse is a University of
Florida/IFAS extension agent,
Pinellas County.


The wings of carpenter ants are different from those of termites.


Bait numbers rise


There's no question that this
has been a slow baitfish season
thus far.
Capturing enough live bait,
namely pilchards, can make a
huge difference in whether or not
you have a successful day on the
water. Pilchards, otherwise
known as whitebait, can be an
angler's biggest asset when tar-
geting a variety of both inshore
and offshore gamefish.
Fortunately for us, it appears
we now may be on the verge of a
major change.
Masses of juvenile pilchards
have flooded our bays and
beaches. These tiny baits will
grow quickly and soon they'll be
big enough to tempt most any
gamefish.
These smaller baits can be
used in a couple of situations -
mackerel, bluefish and ladyfish
numbers have increased with
the arrival of the fry bait and can
often be seen busting through
the pods of bait.
Using a quarter inch mesh
cast net will allow you to net the
baits without getting a bunch
hung up in the net. Anchor up
in the area that the bait is the
thickest and toss out handfuls of
free-bees, this should bring the
fish right behind the boat.
Use a No. 2 long-shank hook
to prevent cut-offs and a weight-
ed float to help cast the baits


Fish Tales
S,* :apt. Tyson
S Wallerstein
-- *: - se


out.
Mangrove snapper love tiny
pilchards, although we haven't
seen the numbers of snapper
near shore like we had in past
years. It shouldn't be long before
their numbers increase with the
arrival of the bait.
There are, however, plenty of
snapper farther offshore. Many
of the artificial reefs in 40 to 50
feet of water are loaded with
snapper this time of year and the
pipeline is another spot that al-
ways has snapper.
Taking a bunch of iced-down
pilchards to these areas can
make for awesome snapper fish-
ing. Use fresh chum blocks and
deploy a steady stream of
pilchards and it won't be long
before the snapper will get into
your chum-slick.
Use No. 2 live bait hooks and
usually no more than a half-
ounce egg sinker. Lower your
baitfish right down the chum-
slick.
Until Next Week - get bent!
Tyson Wallerstein can be
reached at capt.tyson@hotmail
.com.


A new Church of Christ in Pinellas County
A New Attitude!
GULF COAST FAMILY OF GOD
Meeting at the Largo Community Center
400 Alternate Keene Road * 727-431-2623
Sunday, 11:00 AM
Visit our website and see the difference!
www.GulfCoastFamilyofGod.org 050511




FOR PEOPLE THAT ARE
H U I AND FOR PEOPLE
PR I WHO WOULD
RI N G LIKE TO HELP
L PROGRAMS AND SERVICES FOR CHILDREN. YOUTH,
YOUNG ADULTS. SENIORS, DEAF, RECOVERY AND MOR.E;
FRIDAY - 7:15 PM WWW.PATHWAYSCC.CO
SUNDAY - 9:00 AM & W SB....
0:30 AM" ....

� 2011 Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved


Heirs of Promise Church t
"A Non Denominational / Spirit Filled Church"
8771 Park Blvd. * Seminole
Corner i I .li Blvd. & Starkey Rd. next to Save-a-Lot
Sunday Service............................................. 10:30 AM
Children's Church........................................... 10:30 AM
Pastor Jim & AprilThursday Midweek Service...............................7:00 PM
Licensed &
Ordained * Bible Foundations Class * Nursery
Through * Contemporary Worship * Prayer
Rhema Bible 397-0806 * www.heirsofpromise.com

St. Catherine of Siena
Catholic Church
DAILY MASS: Monday - Friday 7:00am
Monday & Wednesday 11:00 am * Saturday 8:00 am
CONFESSION SCHEDULE:
Monday & Wednesday 10:30 am - 10:50 am
Saturday 3:00 pm - 3:50 pm
WEEKEND MASS: Saturday Vigil 4:00 pm
-Sunday 7:00 am & 9:00 am (Family Mass)
11:00 am (Traditional Choir) * 6:00 pm (Contemporary Choir)
- 'Parish Administration Office 727-531-7721 * www.SCOSParish.org
80510


Briefs


Golf course volunteers can earn
free golf rounds
LARGO - Largo Golf Course is seeking volunteers to help with
course maintenance and operations during late afternoon/evening
hours. Volunteer needs include rangers, cart attendants and assis-
tance with traps and greens until 9 p.m. Volunteer hours may be re-
deemed to earn free golf rounds at Largo Golf Course.
Call 518-3024 or stop by the Largo Golf Course Pro Shop, 12500
Vonn Road.

Weedon hosts Walkabouts
ST. PETERSBURG - Walkabouts are offered Saturdays, 9 to 11
a.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE.
Attendees will learn about the coastal environment and the early
residents of Weedon Island Preserve while going along on this free
guided hike. Participants should bring water and a snack. A hat and
closed-toe shoes also are recommended. The hike is best for ages 6
and older.
Preregistration is required. Call 453-6500 or visit www.pinellascoun
tyextension.org.

Great Weedon Bird Quest set
ST. PETERSBURG - The Great Weedon Bird Quest will be Friday,
July 8, 9 to 10 a.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive
NE.
Guests will learn to identify marks and behaviors of the island birds
while taking advantage of this free guided hike. Binoculars will be
available.
Advance registration is required. Call 453-6500 or visit www.pinel
lascountyextension.org.

Weedon to host Wee-Time
ST. PETERSBURG - Wee-Time at Weedon: Quiet Night will be pre-
sented Thursdays, July 14 and July 28, 10:30 to 11:15 a.m., at Wee-
don Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE.
This free program is designed to introduce preschool children to the
wonders of the natural and cultural world. Every second and fourth
Thursday of each month, children are treated to a variety of stories
and hands-on activities that connect them to their environment.





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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
predeceased relatives, work history, clubs and/or
activities that they participated in. If you wish to
include the name of the funeral home handling
arrangements keep in mind that we are a weekly
l..,'....,1 ,..,-, and the paper may publish after the
services have taken place.
For further information, including cost,
please call
rampa Bay Newspapers at 727-397-5563,
or you can submit your information
through our Web site, www.TBNweekly.com,
or by e-mail at: obits@TBNweekly.com.


Tampa Bay
NEWSPAPERS
BEACON * LEADER * BEE


Preregistration is required. To register, call 582-2100 or visit
www.pinellascountyextension.org. For information, call 453-6500.

Weedon to offer photography hike
ST. PETERSBURG - A photography hike will be offered Saturday,
July 23, 8 to 10 a.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive
NE.
Attendees will hike the preserve in search of that perfect shot. This
free program provides great opportunities for photographers of all lev-
els to hone their skills. Preregistration is required. To register, call 582-
2100 or visit www.pinellascountyextension.org.





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Leader, July 7, 2011


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Leader, July 7, 2011


Chamber's Shake, Rattle & Bowl on a roll
LARGO - The Largo/Mid-Pinellas Chamber of Commerce will hold its
7th Annual Shake, Rattle & Bowl on Wednesday, July 20, 5:30 to 8 p.m.,
at Liberty Bowling Lanes, 11401 Starkey Road. This business networking
event will feature bowling, refreshments and a variety of great prizes.
Cost is $200 to sponsor a lane which includes a team of four to five
bowlers, company name advertised on bowling lane, food and beverages,
name and logo on commemorative program and prize contests. Basic
team registration is $125 for a team of four to five players, food and prize
contests.
Space is limited to 12 teams. To register or for more information, call
the chamber at 584-2321 or email tom@largochamber.org.

Working Women to visit Chihuly Collection
ST. PETERSBURG - Working Women of Tampa Bay and Tampa Bay
Parenting Magazine have partnered to showcase some of the area's best
museums.
The second scheduled field trip will be Thursday, July 14, 6 to 9 p.m.,
at the Chihuly Collection, 400 Beach Drive.
Guests will enjoy complimentary admission to the museum and a
swag bag. A cocktail reception with hors d'oeuvres and wine will follow at
400 Beach Seafood and Tap House.
Cost is $20 for members and $25 for nonmembers. Visit working
womenoftampabay. com.


Biz notes
Working Women to host spa party
ST. PETE BEACH - Working Women of Tampa Bay will partner
with spa50.com to visit local destinations spas this summer.
The group's second Summer Spa Party will take place Tuesday,
July 19, 6 to 9 p.m., at Spa Oceana at The Don CeSar Beach Re-
sort, 3400 Gulf Blvd.
Guests will enjoy mini spa treatments, organic spa appetizers, a
Cabot Creamery cheese tasting, and dips and sips from Jenifer
Garcia with Tastefully Simple. Each guest will get a signature
swag bag with samples courtesy of the organic skin care line
Nardo's Naturals.
Guests will choose three mini spa services. Guests will have a
chance to pre-book their samples services 72 hours before the
event, so registering online is a must.
Cost is $15 for members and $20 for nonmembers. A portion of
the proceeds will benefit My Hope Chest. MHC is the only national
nonprofit funding breast reconstruction for uninsured survivors.

Bella Babies opens
PINELLAS PARK - Bella Babies Consignment and Maternity
store recently opened its doors at 7183 66th St.
Bella Babies Consignment is locally owned and operated and
specializes in new and used clothing for maternity and infants to
6x and baby gear.


Trade publication ranks REH
CLEARWATER - Entertainment industry trade publication "Venues
Today" recently announced the results of its monthly report.
Ruth Eckerd Hall was ranked No. 9 in the world of venues with
5,000 seats or less for the period from April 16 to May 15, 2011. With-
in that same ranking, Ruth Eckerd Hall is No. 1 with seats of 2,500 or
less.
Ruth Eckerd Hall ranked higher than such prestigious venues as
Pantages Theatre in Los Angeles, Calif., and the Place des Arts in Mon-
treal.
Additionally, the publication announced the results of the top ven-
ues in Florida and Ruth Eckerd Hall ranked No. 4 in the state of ven-
ues under 5,000 seats or less for the period from April 1, 2010 to
March 31, 2011.
The publication also announced that Megan Funk, marketing man-
ager at Ruth Eckerd Hall, has been named a 2011 Venues Today Gen-
eration Next nominee. "Venues Today" created this annual award to
honor future leaders in the sports and entertainment field throughout
the world age 35 and younger.
Funk, who holds a bachelor's degree in communications from Pur-
due University in 2002, began her career as the promotions coordina-
tor at Cox Radio for WHPT and WXGL in Tampa in 2003. In 2006, she
joined Live Nation and was responsible for the marketing and promo-
tion for the concerts in north and central Florida.


Networking clubs follow the 'leads'


Networking groups, aka
"leads" groups, meet on a regu-
lar basis at various locations in
the area. Some groups charge a
fee to attend, and most require
reservations. Persons consider-
ing attending any group for the
first time are encouraged to
make contact in advance.
The upcoming schedule is as
follows:
* Friday, July 8 - BNI Referral
Masters, 7 a.m., at Ruth Eckerd
Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth
Road, Clearwater. Call Bill Man-
tooth at 639-6690 or visit www.
bnireferralmasters. com.
* Friday, July 8 - Network Pro-
fessionals of St. Pete, 7:30 a.m.
For information and meeting lo-
cation, call Ron O'Connor at
367-3737.
* Friday, July 8 - Professional


Leads Network, Upper Pinellas
Chapter, 8 a.m., at Daddy's Grill,
3682 Tampa Road, Oldsmar.
Visit www.pro-leads.net.
* Friday, July 8 - Professional
Leads Network, Bay Area Execu-
tives Chapter, 11:45 a.m., at
Tum Rub Thai, 32716 U.S. 19
N., Palm Harbor. Visit www.
pro-leads.net.
* Monday, July 11 - Network
Professionals Inc., 7:30 a.m., at
Perkins Restaurant, 8841 Park
Blvd. N., Largo. Call Ron O'Con-
nor at 367-3737.
* Monday, July 11 - Profes-
sional Leads Network, St. Peters-
burg Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at
Ricky Ps, 6521 Fourth St. N., St.
Petersburg. Visit www.pro-leads
.net.
* Monday, July 11 - Ready Set
Grow Group, 11:45 a.m. to 1:15


p.m., at Hometown Family
Restaurant, 10395 Seminole
Blvd., Largo. Call Jamie Lim-
baugh at 831-2450 or email
jamieL@freenetworkinginterna
tional. com.
* Monday, July 11 - Free Net-
working International, Clearwa-
ter Two Cups Connect Group,
2:30 to 4 p.m., at Bay Coast Cof-
fee Market, 2525 Gulf to Bay
Blvd., Clearwater. Call Wayne
Porter at 642-6173, email way
nep@freenetworkinginternational
.com or visit twocupsconnect
.com.
* Tuesday, July 12 - Profes-
sional Leads Network, First
Watch Chapter, 7:30 a.m., First
Watch, 2569 Village Drive,
Clearwater. Visit www.pro-leads
.net.
* Tuesday, July 12 - The
Board, Network Professionals,
7:30 a.m., at Panera Bread,
Bardmoor Shopping Center, cor-
ner of Bryan Dairy and Starkey
roads, Largo. Call 742-6343.
* Tuesday, July 12 - Business
Network International, Winners
Circle, 7:30 to 9 a.m., Largo Cul-
tural Center, 105 Central Park
Drive, Largo. Call Dave Proffitt at
230-9240.
* Tuesday, July 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, July 12 - Yacht
Club Breakfast, sponsored by
Creative Business Connections,
7:30 a.m., St. Petersburg Yacht
Club, 11 Central Ave., St. Peters-
burg. Call Darrell Baker, area di-
rector, at 586-4999 or visit www.
cbcnet.biz.
* Tuesday, July 12 - Network
Professionals of St. Pete, 7:30
a.m. For information and meet-
ing location, call Ron O'Connor
at 367-3737.


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* Tuesday, July 12 - Free Net-
working International, Bayside
Group, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at
the Bay Pines Sports Bar, 9685
Bay Pines Blvd., St. Petersburg.
Call Janet Landt at 455-7510,
email jpladyl@hotmail.com or
visit www.freenetworkinginterna
tional.com.
* Tuesday, July 12 - Network
Professionals Inc., St. Pete
Lunch Chapter, 11:45 a.m., Red
Lobster, 2773 66th St. N., St. Pe-
tersburg. Call Ron O'Connor at
367-3737.
* Tuesday, July 12 - Network
Professionals Inc., ICOT Lunch
Chapter, 11:45 a.m., at Tucson's
Southwest Grill, 13563 Icot
Blvd., Clearwater. Call Eddie
Montoya at 813-477-3533.
* Tuesday, July 12 - Tri-City
Network Professionals, 11:45
a.m., at Applebee's Restaurant,
5110 East Bay Drive, Clearwa-
ter. First visit is free. Call 492-
7921.
* Wednesday, July 13 - Busi-
ness Network International, Fi-
nancial Freedom, 7:15 a.m., at
Bardmoor Country Club, 8001
Cumberland Road, Largo. Call
Phil at 409-1609 or visit www.
BNIFinancialFreedom.com.
* Wednesday, July 13 - Pinel-
las Executives' Association, 7:30
to 8:30 a.m., at Cove Cay Coun-
try Club, 2612 Cove Cay Drive,
Clearwater. Call Donna Perry at
784-6507 or visit www.peafl
.com.
* Wednesday, July 13 - BNI
Business Connections Country-
side, 7:30 a.m., at Grillsmith,
2539 Countryside Blvd., Suite 6,
Clearwater. Cost is $11. Call
Renee Jones at 813-749-2780,
email bniwcf@gmail.com or visit
www.bnibusinessconnections
.com.
* Wednesday, July 13 - Net-
work Professionals Inc., East
Lake Breakfast Chapter, 7:30
a.m., at Daddy's Grill, 3682
Tampa Road, Oldsmar. Call
Jenny Stone at 776-2829.
* Wednesday, July 13 -Local
Business Network Seminole,
7:30 a.m., Perkins Family
Restaurant, 8841 Park Blvd. N.,
Largo. Call 804-6359.
* Wednesday, July 13 -
Women in Business, 7:30 a.m.,
Acropol Family Restaurant, 1170


Starkey Road, Largo. Call Mende
at 251-3955.
* Wednesday, July 13 - BNI
Wealth Builders, 7:30 a.m., Palm
Harbor Community Center
Parks and Drew Valk Recreation,
1500 16th St., Palm Harbor.
Visit www.bni. com.
* Wednesday, July 13 - BNI
Power Team, 7:30 a.m., East
Lake Woodlands Country Club,
1055 East Lake Woodlands
Pkwy., Oldsmar. Visit www.bni
.com.
* Wednesday, July 13 - Net-
work Professionals Inc., Down-
town Clearwater Breakfast
Chapter, 7:30 a.m., at the Resi-
dence Inn, 940 Court St., Clear-
water. Call Kim Anton at
539-7110.
* Wednesday, July 13 - Net-
work Professionals of St. Pete,
7:30 a.m. For information and
meeting location, call Ron O'-
Connor at 367-3737.
* Wednesday, July 13 - Free
Networking International, Semi-
nole Christian Hope Team, 11:30
a.m. to 1 p.m., at Palace of the
Orient, 10425 Park Blvd., Semi-
nole. Call Dave Harden at 458-
6890 or email daveh@freenet
workinginternational. com.
* Wednesday, July 13 - Free
Networking International, Olds-
mar Group, 11:30 a.m., at Twist-
ed Bamboo Bar and Bistro, 3687
Tampa Road, Oldsmar. Call
Nova Montgomery at 942-0444
or email nova@freenetworking
international.com.
* Wednesday, July 13, Profes-
sional Leads Network, 11:45
a.m., at Thirsty Marlin, 351 West
Bay Drive, Largo. Call Woody
Brown at 518-1967 or visit www.
pro-leads.net.
* Wednesday, July 13 - Pro-
fessional Leads Network, Foxys
Chapter, 11:45 a.m., Stacey's
Buffet 1451 N. Missouri Ave.,
Largo. Visit www.pro-leads.net.
* Wednesday, July 13 - St.
Pete Professional Chapter of Ali
Lassen's Leads Club, 11:45 a.m.
to 1 p.m., Hilton Hotel, 333 First
St. S., St. Petersburg. For reser-
vations, call 813-221-1441 or
visit www.LeadsFL.com.
* Wednesday, July 13 - Net-
work Professionals Inc., Pasade-
na Chapter, 11:45 a.m., GiGi's


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Italian Restaurant, 6852 Gulf-
port Blvd., South Pasadena. Call
Ron O'Connor at 367-3737.
* Wednesday, July 13 - Net-
work Professionals Inc., Dunedin
Lunch Chapter, 11:45, at the
Countryside Country Club, 3001
Countryside Blvd., Clearwater.
Call Jim Lampanthakis at 736-
2000.
* Wednesday, July 13 - Beach
Team Connections Group, noon
to 1:30 p.m., at the Blue Parrot,
85 Corey Circle, St. Pete Beach.
For information, call Leslee
Moore at 363-7573.
* Thursday, July 14 - BNI
Success Masters Seminole
Chapter, 7:25 a.m., at the Bar-
rington, 901 Seminole Blvd.,
Largo. The meeting includes
breakfast. Cost to attend is $8.
Call Cindy Durant at 560-9750.
* Thursday, July 14 - Referral
Exchange BNI, 7:30 a.m., at Hol-
iday Inn Express, 2580 Gulf to
Bay Blvd., Clearwater. Network-
ing meeting includes continental
breakfast. Cost is $10. Call
Denise Murphy at 725-8101 or
email denise@denisemurphy
pa. com.
* Thursday, July 14 - Network
Professionals Inc. Clearwater-
Largo Chapter, 7:30 a.m., RG's
Restaurant, 1565 S. Highland
Ave., Clearwater. Call Liz at 424-
8995.
* Thursday, July 14 - Network
Professionals of St. Pete, 7:30
a.m. For information and meet-
ing location, call Ron O'Connor
at 367-3737.
* Thursday, July 14 - Sun-
coast Free Networking Interna-
tional, 8:30 to 10 a.m., at Park
Station Building, 5851 Park
Blvd., Pinellas Park. This net-
working meeting includes brain-
storming a business, a gratitude
session and networking tips. Call
Walt Morey at 647-8242.
* Thursday, July 14 - Gulf
Beaches Power Lunch Group,
11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the
Sports Bar and Grill, 9685 Bay
Pines Blvd., Seminole. Call
Sandy Schell at 415-4772.
* Thursday, July 14 - Network
Professionals of St. Pete, 11:30
a.m. For information and meet-
ing location, call Ron O'Connor
at 367-3737.
* Thursday, July 14 - Network
Professionals Inc., Countryside
Lunch Chapter, 11:45 a.m., at
the Countryside Country Club,
3001 Countryside Blvd., Clear-
water. Call Rhonda Pulver at
744-8059.
* Thursday, July 14 - Ali
Lassen's Leads Club, Central
Pinellas Professional Women,
noon, Chili's, 5430 East Bay
Drive, Clearwater. Email Leads
clubexec@aol. com.
* Thursday, July 14 - Free
Networking International, 1
p.m., at the Belleair Grill and
Wine Bar, 1575 S. Fort Harrison,
Belleair. Purchasing lunch is op-
tional. Call Rita Shepard at 415-
9496.


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Leader, July 7, 2011
Joshua Eisele
LARGO - Army Pvt. Joshua Eisele recently grad-
uated from basic training at Fort Sill, Lawton,
Okla.
Eisele is the son of John and Barbara Eisele of
Largo. He graduated in 2003 from Largo High
School.
Eisele earned distinction as an honor graduate.
He is now enrolled in a Fire Support Specialist Ad-
vanced Individual Training course. The field ar-
tillery specialists serve in intelligence activities
including target processing in field artillery, can-
non battalions, division artillery, artillery and ma-
neuver brigade and headquarters and fire support
elements.

Adam Colella
ST. PETERSBURG - Army Pvt. Adam Colella re-
cently graduated from the Basic Field Artillery
Cannon Crewmember Advanced Individual Train-
ing course at Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla.
Colella is the son of David M. Colella of St. Pe-
tersburg. The private is a 2004 graduate of Largo
High School.

Miles Lenhart
TREASURE ISLAND - Army Reserve Spec. Miles
Lenhart was recently mobilized and activated at
Joint Base Dix-McGuire-Lakehurst, N.J., in prepa-
ration for deployment to serve in support of either
Operation New Dawn in the Iraqi Theater of Opera-
tions or Operation Enduring Freedom in
Afghanistan and the Southwest Theater of Opera-
tions.
Lenhart is the son of Carole Lenhart of Treasure
Island. He graduated in 2009 from Plant City High
School. The soldier is a member of the 108th
Training Command, based out of Charlotte, N.C.
The specialist, a military police member, is serving
in support of Operation Enduring Freedom.

Zachary Gee
ST. PETERSBURG - Army Pvt. Zachary Gee re-
cently graduated from the Multiple Launch Rocket
System Crewmember Advanced Individual Training
course at Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla.
Gee is the son of William Gee and nephew of
Brett Gee, both of St. Petersburg. The private is a
2010 graduate of St. Petersburg High School.

Dustin Vonwerder
INDIAN SHORES - Navy Seaman Recruit Dustin
Vonwerder recently completed U.S. Navy basic
training at Recruit Training Command, Great
Lakes, Ill.
Vonwerder is the son of Lynnette and William
Vonwerder of Indian Shores.

Lisa Exline
KENNETH CITY - Air Force Airman Lisa Exline
recently graduated from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas.
The airman completed an intensive, eight-week
program that included training in military disci-
pline and studies, Air Force core values, physical
fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills.
Airmen who complete basic training earn four
credits toward an associate in applied science de-
gree through the Community College of the Air
Force.
Exline graduated in 2006 from Dixie Hollins
High School.

Steven Martukovich
CLEARWATER - Air Force Airman Steven Mar-
tukovich recently graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
Martukovich is the son of Mark Martukovich of
Clearwater, and Steffanie Maynard of Parma, Ohio.
Martukovich graduated in 2009 from St. Ignarius
High School.

Robert Michaels
ST. PETERSBURG - Air Force Airman Robert
Michaels recently graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
Michaels is the son of Robert Michaels Jr. of St.
Petersburg. He graduated in 2010 from Northeast
High School.

Wesley Jones
CLEARWATER - Air National Guard Airman 1st
Class Wesley Jones recently graduated from basic
military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
Jones is the son of Jeffrey and Cynthia Jones of


Clearwater. He graduated in 2010 from Pinellas
Park High School. Jones earned distinction as an
honor graduate.

David Cooney
REDINGTON BEACH - David Cooney recently
graduated from U.S. Army basic training at Fort
Benning, Ga.
Cooney is the son of David Cooney and step-son
of Tina Brogdon, both of Redington Beach. He
graduated from Boca Ciega High School in 2010.
He was a member of the ROTC program.
Cooney is in the 192nd Infantry Brigade, 2nd
Battalion, 47th Infantry Regiment. He is currently
beginning artillery training at Fort Sill, Okla.

Matthew Weidner
CLEARWATER - Air Force Airman Matthew Wei-
dner recently graduated from basic military train-
ing at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
Weidner is the son of Janet and John Weidner of
Clearwater. He graduated in 2009 from Clearwater
High School.

Brandon Haring
PALM HARBOR - Air Force Airman Brandon-
Haring recently graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
Haring is the son of Kelley Cole of Palm Harbor,
and brother of Joshua Montoya-Haring of
Dunedin. He graduated in 2010 from Dunedin
High School.

Albert Didonato
OLDSMAR - Air Force Airman Albert C. Didona-
to recently graduated from basic military training
at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas.
Didonato is the son of Joyce Didonato of Olds-
mar. He graduated in 2004 from East Lake High
School.

Darrien Coleman
CLEARWATER - Air Force Airman Darrien Cole-
man recently graduated from basic military train-
ing at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
Coleman is the son of Kimberly Riggien and
grandson of Leah Riggien, both of Clearwater. He
graduated in 2009 from Countryside High School.

Anthony Smith Jr.
ST. PETERSBURG - Army Pfc. Anthony Smith
Jr. recently graduated from basic combat training
at Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
Smith is the son of Jacquelyn Smith of St. Pe-
tersburg. He graduated in 2010 from Gibbs High
School.

Joshua Eisele
LARGO - Army Pvt. Joshua Eisele recently grad-
uated from the Fire Support Specialist Advanced
Individual Training course at Fort Sill, Lawton,
Okla.
Eisele is the son of John and Barbara Eisele of
Largo. He graduated in 2003 from Largo High
School.
The field artillery specialists serve in intelligence
activities including target processing in field ar-
tillery, cannon battalions, division artillery, artillery
and maneuver brigade and headquarters and fire
support elements.

Wesley Jones
CLEARWATER - Air National Guard Airman 1st
Class Wesley Jones recently graduated from basic
military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
Jones is the son of Jeffrey and Cynthia Jones of
Clearwater. He graduated in 2010 from Pinellas
Park High School.
Jones earned distinction as an honor graduate.

Dacotah Roeber
LARGO - Navy Seaman Apprentice Dacotah Roe-
ber recently completed U.S. Navy basic training at
Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
Roeber is the son of Sarah and Gary Davidson of
Largo. He is a 2010 graduate of Osceola High
School.

Christopher Evans
SEMINOLE - Navy Seaman Christopher Evans
recently completed U.S. Navy basic training at Re-
cruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
Evans is a 2008 graduate of Osceola High


Providing quality healthcare to the Seminole/Largo communities for
over 35 years. A 2nd generation of physicians, Dr.'s Todd Clarkson
and Donald Collins remain committed to maintaining the standards
and traditions of excellence their patients expect and deserve.


F


Ronald Mall. D.O.


our physicians and three Advanced Registered Nurse
Practitioners work out of 2 office locations. Our East Bay
Medical Center offers visits during "Lunchtime" hours to
better meet your scheduling needs.


2 Convenient Locations to Better Serve You.
Oakhurst Medical Clinic
13020 Park Blvd., Seminole, FL 33776 * 727-393-3404
East Bay Medical Center
3800 East Bay Drive, Largo, FL 33771 * 727-539-0505
www.oakmed.com
Medicare, Humana Medicare Advantage Plan
and most other insurance plans accepted.


Betsy Parker, Gail Quail John Jarboe Marianne Fisher 2
A.R.N.P MSN, A.R.N.P.C. A.R.N.P. CEO 8

� 2011 Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved


School, Seminole.

Fredrick Arnold
SEMINOLE - Navy Seaman Apprentice Fredrick
Arnold recently completed U.S. Navy basic training
at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
Arnold is the stepson of Ritchie Lopez of Semi-
nole. He is a 2009 graduate of Pinellas Park High
School of Largo.

Michael Cruz
Army Staff Sgt. Michael Cruz was recently deco-
rated with the Army Achievement Medal.
Cruz is the son of Debra Windsor of Clearwater
and Mike Cruz of Reading, Pa. His wife, Sara, is
the daughter of Gary Stout of Liverpool, N.Y., and
Michele Stout of Syracuse, N.Y.
The medal is awarded to members of the U.S.
Armed Forces, who while serving in any capacity
with the Army have distinguished themselves by
meritorious service or achievement while serving in
a combat or non-combat area.
Cruz, a drill sergeant with 12 years of military
service, is assigned to the 1st Battalion, 19th Field
Artillery at Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla.

Scott Dugas
TARPON SPRINGS - Army Reserve Spec. Scott
Dugas recently was mobilized and activated at
Joint Base Dix-McGuire-Lakehurst, N.J., in prepa-
ration for deployment to serve in support of either
Operation New Dawn in the Iraqi Theater of Opera-
tions or Operation Enduring Freedom in
Afghanistan and the Southwest Theater of Opera-
tions.
Dugas graduated in 2002 from Tarpon Springs
High School. The soldier is a member of the 344th
Maintenance Company, Bogalusa, La. The special-
ist is a track vehicle repairer and has served in the
military for more than two years.
The soldiers are normally activated from Army
Reserve or Army National Guard units from
throughout the U.S. They go through a series of in-
processing procedures and training classes that
prepare them for skills and situations they may
face in their deployed environment.
Dugas will be serving in support of Operation
New Dawn.
Operation New Dawn transitions and signifies a
formal end to U.S. military combat operations in
Iraq. The transition shifts the U.S. emphasis from
predominantly military to predominately civilian as


Military 11 A
the U.S. officials assist Iraqis in accordance with
the Strategic Framework Agreement. The three pri-
mary missions of U.S. Forces include advising, as-
sisting, and training the Iraqi Security Forces;
conducting partnered counterterrorism operations;
and providing support to provincial reconstruction
teams and civilian partners as they help build
Iraq's civil capacity.

Anthony Palermiti
DUNEDIN - Air Force Airman Anthony Palermiti
recently graduated from the Utilities Systems Ap-
prentice Course at Sheppard Air Force Base, Wi-
chita Falls, Texas.
Palermiti is the son of Dominic and April Paler-
miti of Dunedin. He is regularly assigned to the
22nd Civil Engineering Squadron, McConnell Air
Force Base, Wichita, Kan.

Javeris Harris
ST. PETERSBURG - Army National Guard Pvt.
Javeris Harris recently graduated from Basic Com-
bat Training at Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla.
Harris is the grandson of Herbert Currington
and son of Jinita Currington of St. Petersburg. He
graduated in 2011 from Tomlinson Adult School.

Shawn Markussen
ST. PETERSBURG - Air Force Airman Shawn
Markussen graduated from basic military training
at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas.
Markussen is the son of Linda Diroma of St. Pe-
tersburg. He graduated in 2009 from Seminole
High School.

George Holland
SEMINOLE - Air Force Airman George Holland
recently graduated from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas.
Holland is the son of Rebecca Holland of Semi-
nole. He graduated in 2009 from Seminole High
School.

Michael Jernigan
PALM HARBOR - Air Force Airman Michael
Jernigan recently graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
Jernigan is the son of Robert Jernigan II of Palm
Harbor. He graduated in 2009 from South Walton
High School, Santa Rosa Beach.


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12A Community


Leader, July 7, 2011


Calendar of events


Genealogy and Family History lecture series, is offered second
Saturday, 10 to 11 a.m., at West St. Petersburg Community Li-
brary, St. Petersburg College, 6700 Eighth Ave. N. Presented by
Susan Hickok and Charlie Grandmaison. Call Hickok at 341-7174
or Grandmaison at 343-2776.
German-American Society meets for a German dance on Satur-
days, 7:30 p.m., at 8098 66th St. N., Pinellas Park. Doors open at
7. Call 596-7581.
GFWC
* Seminole Junior Woman's Club meets fourth Thursdays, 6:30
p.m., at Seminole Recreation Center, 9100 113th St. N. Call 398-
0558.
* Pinellas Seminole Woman's Club meets fourth Thursdays,
11:30 a.m., in Roskamp Auditorium at Freedom Square, 7800 Lib-
erty Lane. No meetings from June through August. Call Maggie at
329-8003.
* Clearwater Community Woman's Club meets third Tuesdays,
9:30 a.m., at Clearwater Main Library, 100 N. Osceola Ave. Call
394-2229.
* Gluten Intolerance Support Group meets first Saturdays, 10
a.m., at Cypress Palms, 400 Lake Ave. NE, Largo. A light lunch is
served. To R.S.V.P., call 437-1639.
Gold Wing Road Riders Association Motorcycle Chapter FL-1-
M Kick Tire meets Thursdays, 7 p.m. at different locations. Call
784-6127 or visit www.suncoastwings.com.
Greater Pinellas Chapter of the Barbershop Harmony Society
meets Mondays, 6:30 p.m., at The Crossroads Christian Church,
1645 Seminole Blvd., Largo. No previous training necessary. Call
Don at 786-1739.
Gulfport Casino Swing Night offers dance lessons on Wednes-
days, 6 to 8 p.m., followed by dancing, 8 to 11 p.m., at 5500 Shore
Blvd. S. $7 admission includes lesson, dance, prize giveaways and
mixers. Smoke-free and open to all ages. Call 893-1070 or visit
www. swingtime. info.
Hearing Loss Association of America, Clearwater chapter,
meets first Tuesdays, 3 p.m., at Morton Plant Hospital Complex,
second flloor, Room A, Cheek-Powell Pavilion, 455 Pinellas St.,
Clearwater. Live caption and light refreshments are provided. Ad-
mission is free.
Heart of Pinellas Decorative Painters meets second Saturdays,
10 a.m. For information go to www.hpdafl.com or email hpdachap
ter@verizon.net. The club is open to all who have an interest in
painting with acrylics, water color, oil, and other mediums. It is the
local affiliate of the international organization, Society of Decorative
Painters.
Heritage Rughookers meet Thursdays, 9:30 a.m., at St. John's
Episcopal Church, 1676 S. Belcher Road, Clearwater. Call 535-
3218.
International Association of Administrative Professionals, St.
Petersburg Chapter, meets second Thursdays, 6:15 p.m., at Panera
Bread, 1908 Fourth St. N. Call 530-9768.
Island Community Theatre meets second Mondays, 6:30 p.m.,
at Gators Cafe and Saloon, 12754 Kingfish Drive, Treasure Island.
The group performs throughout the beach area and welcomes new
members and volunteers for all areas of theater production. Call
345-1474.
Italian American Club of Greater Clearwater hosts a pasta din
ner on Tuesdays, 5 to 8:30 p.m., at 200 McMullen Booth Road.
Cost is $7 members, $9 nonmembers. The club also hosts dinner
and dancing every other Saturday, 5:30 to 10:30 p.m. Cost is $13
members, $16 nonmembers. Call 791-8698.
Just Over Youth, for seniors over 50, meets Thursdays, 10 a.m.,
at the Pinellas Park Wesleyan Church, 4400 70th Ave. N., Pinellas
Park. Program varies each week from Bible study, pitch-in-dinner,
community out-visit and spiritual enrichment. Call Sandra Turner
at 526-3674.
Kindermusik with Laura and Friends meets Wednesdays and
Friday, 10 a.m., at Broderick Recreation Center, 6101 66th Ave.
N., St. Petersburg; and Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6:45 p.m., at
Crosspoint Church, 11225 U.S. 19 N., Clearwater. Call Laura at
488-9918 or email KMLaura Friends@hotmail.com.
Kinship Groups, hosted by Kinship Care - Family Resources,
meets third Wednesdays, 6 to 7:30 p.m., at Family Resources Shel-
ter, 1615 Union St., Clearwater; second and fourth Thursdays, 6 to
7:30 p.m., at Family Resources Shelter, 3821 Fifth Ave. N., St. Pe-
tersburg; and fourth Tuesdays, 10 to 11:30 a.m., at Largo Library,
120 Central Park Drive, Largo. The group supports grandparents
raising grandchildren. Free. Call 550-4250.
Kiwanis Clubs:
* Countryside Clearwater meets Tuesdays, 7:30 a.m., at Eve's
Family Restaurant, 3150 State Road 584, Oldsmar.
* Dunedin meets Thursday, 7:30 a.m., at Meeting Room 1 at


Mease-Morton Plant Hospitla in Dunedin.
* Greater Clearwater meets Thursdays, 7:30 p.m., at the Golden
Coin Restaurant, 1844 N. Highland Ave.
* Gulf Beaches meets Thursdays, 6:30 p.m., in the training room
upstairs at the Madeira Beach Publix, at 662 150th Ave.
* Holiday meets Tuesdays, 7:15 a.m., at Four Seasons Restau-
rant, 3350 Grand Blvd., Holiday.
* Largo/Mid-Pinellas meets Fridays, 7:30 a.m., at Largo Commu-
nity Center, 65 4th St. NW, Largo. Call 744-1400.
* Midtown meets Wednesdays, 7:30 a.m., at St. Petersburg Yacht
Club, 11 Central Ave.
* Palm Harbor area meets Tuesdays, 7:30 a.m. at Tiffany's
Restaurant, 35000 U.S. 19 N.
* Pinellas Park meets Thursdays, 12:15 p.m., at Park Station,
5851 Park Blvd.
* Safety Harbor meets Wednesdays, 7:30 a.m., at Paradise
Restaurant, 443 Main St.
* Seminole meets Thursdays, 6:15 p.m., at Freedom Square
Town Hall. Call 394-2582.
* Seminole Breakfast meets Tuesdays, 7:15 a.m., at Seminole
Family Restaurant, 6864 Seminole Blvd., Seminole. Call 319-8343
or email drtslsmn@msn.com.
* Springtime City meets Thursdays, 6 p.m., at Oriental Super
Buffet, 2456 Gulf to Bay Blvd.
* St. Petersburg meets Tuesdays, 12:15 p.m., at The Orange
Blossom, 220 Fourth St. N.
* Sunshine City meets Friday, 12:15 p.m., at Piccadilly, 1900
34th St. N.
* West Pasco meets Thursdays, 6:30 p.m., at Demetri's Restau-
rant, Sunset Road, New Port Richey.
* Key Club meets Fridays, 12:30 p.m., at Largo High School,
Room D-23.
Knights of Columbus-7621 meets first and third Thursdays, 7
to 9 p.m., at Saint Ignatius Church, Tarpon Springs. Call 504-
9389.
Korean War Veterans Associations:
* Sunshine State Chapter meets second Thursdays, 7 p.m., at
American Legion Post 252, 11433 Park Blvd. Call Peter Palmer at
584-7143 or Tony Lemons at 736-1993.
La Leche League International meets third Wednesdays, 7
p.m., at the Church of the Good Shepherd Nursery, 639 Edgewater
Drive, Dunedin. All breastfeeding mothers welcome. Email
subiewon@tampabay.rr.com.
Ladies Auxiliary to the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 4364
meets first Mondays, 7 p.m., at the post, 5773 62nd St. N., St. Pe-
tersburg. Call 546-5525.
Largo Bible Study Meetup Group meets Sundays, 11 a.m., at
The Hampton Inn, 100 East Bay Drive, Theatre B, Largo. Verse-by-
verse Bible study and coffee. Sponsored by West Bay Community
Church. Call 687-1318 or email StudyTheBible@verizon.net.
Ladies Coffee Club meets last Fridays, 8 a.m., at the Sun Trust
Building, 601 Cleveland St. Call 462-2308 or email candice
looney@ml. com.
Largo Founding Group meets Mondays at 8:30 a.m. at Acropol
Family Restaurant, 1170 Starkey Road, Call Nancy Giles at 776-
9888.
Largo Historical Society meets second Mondays, 6:30 p.m., at
the Historic Largo Feed Store, Largo Central Park Drive. The club
has a pot-luck dinner and speakers discuss historical topics. Any-
body interested in the history of Largo and the surrounding area is
invited. Guests are asked to bring a main dish, vegetable and
dessert to share, plus their own place setting. Call Marilyn at 581-
0111.
Lions Clubs:
* Clearwater noon meets the first and third Tuesdays, 11:45 a.m.
Call 386-5161.
* Clearwater evening meets the first and third Thursdays, 6:30
p.m., Golden Coin Restaurant, 1844 N. Highland Ave. Call 216-
3759.
* Largo meets on the first and third Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m., at
Thirsty Marlin, 351 W. Bay Drive. Call 586-4344.
Largo Republican Club meets third Mondays, 6 p.m., at Alfano's
Restaurant, 1702 Clearwater-Largo Road, Belleair. Registration
starts at 5:30. The evening includes dinner and an informative
meeting with various speakers of interest to the community. Cost is
$18 for dinner, tax and tip. To R.S.V.P., call 687-1318.
Largo-Seminole Community Chorus meets Mondays, 7 to 9
p.m., at Imperial Palms East Clubhouse, Largo. No audition is nec-
essary; the group sings upbeat Broadway tunes, standards, inspi-
rational and seasonal music. Call Melanie McWilliams at 393-4843.
Madeira Beach Seniors Club meets first Mondays, 1 p.m. at the
Madeira Beach City Hall Auditorium. Meetings feature a guest en-


tertainer or speaker and refreshments are served. The club also
provides opportunities for seniors to travel as a group to various
events and places at reduced rates. Seniors aged 50 and over are
invited.
Magic Keys Organ Club meets third Saturdays, November
through March, at Bickley Park, 5640 Seminole Blvd. This social
group gathers to listen to an organ program followed by coffee,
cookies and social chatter. Call Jim at 398-3918.
Marine Corps League, Morris F. Dixon Jr. Detachment meets
second Mondays, 7 p.m., at 1056 Jasper St. Largo. Call 392-2329.
Masonic Lodge 291, Gulf Beaches, meets Thursdays, 7:30 p.m.,
at 14020 Marguerite Drive, Madeira Beach. A breakfast is served to
the public first Sundays, 9 to 11 a.m. Call 391-8073, visit www.
gulfbeachlodge.org or email .- . !, i !i-, ill .. .. li...' ..iL -
Metropolitan Amateur Radio Repeater Association meets sec
ond Mondays, 6:30 p.m. at Park Train Station. Call Herb at 501-
5519.
Microcomputer Users Group meets first Wednesdays, 6 p.m., at
the Largo Library, 120 Central Park Drive. Call 535-1044.
Michigan Association of Retired School Personnel meets sec
ond Tuesdays, 11:30 a.m., November through April, at Piccadilly
Cafeteria, 1900 34th St. N. Joy Katcen Guthrey performs at Feb.
meeting. Call Wendy Risk at 572-9854.
Mid Singles Groups meets second and fourth Thursdays, 7:30
p.m., at Blessed Trinity Catholic Church, 1600 54th Ave. S., St. Pe-
tersburg, in the library by the fountain. The group is for ages 40 to
65. Activities include beach walks, dinner, movie and game nights
and community service. Call Hank Mays at 867-8516.
Military Officers Association of America meets fourth Wednes
days, 11 a.m. for social hour, followed by lunch at noon, at Cove
Cay Country Club, 17556 U.S. 19 N., Clearwater. Call Skip Hartnett
at 733-8646.
Minnesota Club meets the first Wednesday of the month, Octo-
ber through April, at different restaurants. Call Marquetta Origer
517-0874.
Mothers and More of Largo/Seminole meets last Mondays, 7
p.m., at Seminole Community Library, Room A, 9200 113th St. N.
Email creativemommy2@yahoo.com.
National Active and Retired Federal Employees Association,
Clearwater Chapter 259, meets for refreshments and socializing
first Wednesdays (except July and August), 1 p.m., at the Clearwa-
ter East Library, 2251 Drew St. Meeting begins at 1:30. Blue
Cross/Blue Shield Rep will cover FEHBP changes. Call 599-2031.
National Association of Retired Federal Employees, Largo-
Seminole Chapter 845, meets first Tuesdays, at different venues
each month. Speakers begin at 12:15 p.m., followed by a business
meeting. Guests may eat lunch before or after the meeting. Call
Susan at 397-8232 for locations.
Native New Yorkers of Tampa Bay meets monthly on different
Sunday at various locations. Call Arlyne Popick at 345-5558 or
email ATP1946@aol.com.
New Neighbors meets first Tuesdays, 7 p.m., at Kissin Cuzzins
Restaurant, 28910 U.S. 19 N., Clearwater. This is a woman's group
for meeting new friends, social activities and informative programs.
Cost is $4.50 and includes dessert, beverage and program. Call
796-2006.
Newcomers Club of Greater Dunedin meets second Thursdays,
11:30 a.m., at the Dunedin Golf Club. For information on the next
meeting, call Sylvia Bock at 736-3253.
North Pinellas All Children's Hospital Guild meets third Mon
days, 7 p.m. at various locations. Call Joyce at 943-2464.
North Pinellas County Democratic Club meets second Wednes
days, 7 p.m., at the Clearwater Countryside Library. Call Joyce at
538-0043.
Overeaters Anonymous meets Mondays, 7 p.m., at Friendship
United Methodist Church, 2039 East Druid Road, Clearwater; and
Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., at Anona United Methodist Church, 13233
Indian Rocks Road, Largo. Call 800-544-6353.
Palm Harbor Men's Barbershop Chorus meets Mondays, 6:45
p.m., at the Palm Harbor Senior Activity Center, 1500 16th St. The
60-man chorus seeks tenors, leads, baritones and basses. Call 773-
0049.
Palm Harbor Newcomers Alumnae and Friends Club meets first
Thursday, 11 a.m., at East Lake Woodlands Country Club, 300
East Lake Fairway, Oldsmar. For reservations, call Pat at 786-2110.
Announcements are submitted by the public; information is subject
to change. To place an item in the ongoing calendar or networking
leads, send it at least two weeks in advance to Calendar Leads,
Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772,
or email editorial@TBNweekly.com. Please include date, time, place
and phone number and don't forget to send a notification when the
information changes, or the group stops meeting.


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D versions


Things to do around Pinellas County


* Classifieds

, * Events

S* Movies

Leader
Section B
July 7, 2011
Visit www.TBNweekly.com


Looking Ahead

Clearwater
* Art exhibit, through Aug. 28, at Clearwater Main Library, 100
N. Osceola Ave. The exhibit features artwork by the Tampa Bay
Surface Design Guild in the Osceola and Carnegie galleries. Sur-
face design is the coloring, patterning, structuring and transforma-
tion of fabric, fiber and other materials. The purpose of the guild is
to increase community awareness of surface design and its value.
As a group, they exchange information on such creative processes
as dyeing, painting, printing, stitching, embellishing, quilting,
weaving, knitting, felting, beading, basket making, polymer clay,
crochet and papermaking. For information about the design guild,
visit www.surfacedesignguild.com. The exhibits are open Monday
through Thursday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.; and Friday through Sunday,
noon to 5 p.m. Call 562-4970.
* "A Little Off Broadway Goes Hollywood," through July 10,
at Francis Wilson Playhouse, 302 Seminole St. Performances are
Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets
are $20. Call 446-1360.
* One Act Weekend Play Festival, July 8-10, at West Coast
Players Theatre, 21905 U.S. 19 N. Performances will be Friday and
Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2 p.m. Admission is $15. Nine one-
act plays will be presented. Call 437-2363 or visit www.wc
players.org.
* Singles Dance, Saturday, July 16, 7:30 p.m., at Colreavy Hall,
820 Jasmine Way. Designed for singles age 50 and older, the event
will feature a performance by the Diplomats band. Admission is $5
for members and $7 for nonmembers. Reservations are not re-
quired. The group presents monthly dances on third Saturdays.
Call 446-1619.
* Pieces of Mind, presented by The Third Thought, Monday,
July 11, 8 p.m., at Jack's Junkfood Joint, 2590 Gulf-to-Bay Blvd.
Cost is $5 at the door.
The Third Thought will present this one-of-a-kind improve come-
dy show. Call 741-8014 or visit thethirdthought.tumblr.com.
* Concert 4 Hope, Thursday, July 14, 6 to 10 p.m., at The
Venue, 2675 Ulmerton Road. Tickets are $20. Visit www.ltbl11.org.
Proceeds will benefit the LTB 11 Foundation, A Kid's Place and
Joshua House. The LTB 11 Foundation will host the inaugural
Concert 4 Hope. Brendan McLaughlin from ABC Action News will
emcee the event and will be joined by the Black Honkey's, a Cen-
tral Florida band. There will be a silent auction, free food, live
music, raffles and drink specials. The LTB 11 Foundation Inc. was
born from the extraordinary idea of the Leadership Tampa Bay
Class of 2011. LTB 11 Foundation's mission is recruiting and guid-
ing leaders in the community to benefit and better the community
by supporting charitable organizations and providing scholarships
to Leadership Tampa Bay for deserving individuals who work for
charities.
* Happy Together Tour, Tuesday, July 19, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth
Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from
$42.50 to $68. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.
The Happy Together Tour will feature performances by The Turtles
featuring Flo and Eddie, The Grass Roots, The Association, The
Buckinghams and Mark Lindsay, former lead singer of Paul Revere
and the Raiders. This annual roundup of popular 1960s and
1970s artists will include songs such as "Happy Together,"
"Elenore," "Midnight Confessions," 'Temptation Eyes," "Cherish,"
"Windy," "Kind of a Drag" and "Just Like Me."
* Jim Gaffigan, Friday, July 22, 7 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall,
1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $39.75 to $49.75.
Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Gaffigan has
proven himself a major talent beloved to a wide range of audiences,
achieving accolades and awards for his stand-up comedy, acting
and writing. His clever, quiet style has made him one of the top five
most successful touring comedians in the country today and his
CDs and DVDs have reached platinum sales. Gaffigan has had an
unprecedented number of appearances on late night's Letterman
and Conan. His writing and voice work on the animated series Pale
Force for Conan led to nominations for both a Broadband Emmy
and a Webby Award.
Gaffigan has had breakout guest appearances on many come-
dies and dramas ranging from HBO's cult hits "Flight of the Con-

See LOOKING AHEAD, page 4B


Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPE

A number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the
following films opening in wide release:

'The Zookeeper'
Genre: Comedy and family
Cast: Kevin James, Rosario Dawson, Leslie Bibb, Ken Jeong, Donnie
Wahlberg, Joe Rogan, Nat Faxon and Seffiana De La Cruz
Director: Frank Coraci
Rated: PG
In "Zookeeper," the animals at the Franklin Park Zoo love their kind-
hearted caretaker, Griffin Keyes (Kevin James).
Finding himself more comfortable with a lion than a lady, Griffin de-
cides the only way to get a girl in his life is to leave the zoo and find a
more glamorous job. The animals, in a panic, decide to break their
time-honored code of silence and reveal their biggest secret: They can
talk! To keep Griffin from leaving, they decide to teach him the rules of
courtship - animal style. The film also stars Rosario Dawson and
Leslie Bibb and features the voices of Cher, Nick Nolte, Adam Sandler,
and Sylvester Stallone.

'Horrible Bosses'
Genre: Comedy
Cast: Jennifer Aniston, Jason Bateman, Charlie Day, Jason
Sudeikis, Colin Farrell, Jamie Foxx, Kevin Spacey and Donald Suther-
land
Director: Seth Gordon
Rated: R
For Nick (Jason Bateman), Kurt (Jason Sudeikis) and Dale (Charlie
Day), the only thing that would make the daily grind more tolerable
would be to grind their intolerable bosses (Kevin Spacey, Colin Farrell,
Jennifer Aniston) into dust.
Quitting is not an option, so, with the benefit of a few-too-many
drinks and some dubious advice from a hustling ex-con (Jamie Foxx),
the three friends devise a convoluted and seemingly foolproof plan to
rid themselves of their respective employers ... permanently. There's
only one problem: Even the best laid plans are only as foolproof as the
brains behind them.

The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks be-
fore these films appear in local movie theaters.


'Beats, Rhymes and Life: The Travels of
a Tribe Called Quest'
Genre: Documentary
Cast: Michael Rapaport, Dante "Mos Def' Smith, Chris "Ludacris"
Bridges, Common and Pharrell Williams
Director: Michael Rapaport
Rated: R
"Beats, Rhymes & Life: The Travels of a Tribe Called Quest" is a doc-
umentary film directed by Michael Rapaport about one of the most in-
fluential and groundbreaking musical groups in hip-hop history.
Having released five gold and platinum selling albums within eight
years, A Tribe Called Quest has been one of the most commercially
successful and artistically significant musical groups in recent history,
and regarded as iconic pioneers of hip hop. The band's sudden break-
up in 1998 shocked the industry and saddened the scores of fans,
whose appetite for the group's innovative musical stylings never seems
to diminish.
A hard-core fan himself, Rapaport sets out on tour with A Tribe
Called Quest in 2008, when they reunited to perform sold-out concerts
across the country, almost 10 years after the release of their last
album, 'The Love Movement." As he travels with the band members
(Q-Tip, Phife Dawg, Ali Shaheed Muhammad and Jarobi White), Rapa-
port captures the story of how tenuous their relationship has become;
how their personal differences and unresolved conflicts continue to be
a threat to their creative cohesion.

'Ironclad'
Genre: Action, adventure and thriller
Cast: James Purefoy, Paul Giamatti, Kate Mara, Charles Dance and
Jamie Foreman
Director: Jonathan English
Rated: R
A medieval "Magnificent Seven" that combines the visceral, stylized
action of "300" with the impassioned heroism and romance of "Brave-
heart," "Ironclad" is an ultra-violent action thriller that tells the true
story of a motley crew of tough, battle hardened warriors, who with-
stood several brutal and bloody months under siege, in a desperate bid
to defend their country's freedom.


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Photo courtesy of SONY PICTURES ENTERTAINMENT
Kevin James stars in Columbia Pictures' comedy "Zookeeper."


Opening this weekend

Kevin James talks to the animals in 'Zookeeper,' a comedy


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1 2 3 4 5


I IEl


Across
1. White face paints
6. Flat floater
10. New newts
14. "Farewell, mon ami"
15. 100 cents
16. Woman's dress, in India
17. Blow
18. Discontinue
19. Bluenose
20. U.S. citizens with African origins (2 wd)
23. Feeble
26. Range rovers
27. Funny stage play with songs
32. 747, e.g.
33. Female demon
34. Wallop
35. Electrical unit
36. fruit
40. Chinese Empire official's residence
41. Deprive of courage
42. Punctuation preceding spoken text
45. Bake, as eggs
47. Fill in the (pI.)
48. Preservation of the environment
53. The "A" of ABM
54. Part of BYO
55. Broadcasting (2 wd)
59. Aim
60. A chorus line
61. 1965 King arrest site
62. Combustible heap
63. House
64. Enlighten


Down
1. Cigarette
2. "Much About Nothing"


Crossword
16 17 18 19


10 11 112 113


19


3. "Flying Down to "
4. Maligning
5. _ it to say
6. Change
7. Halo, e.g.
8. Gift tag word
9. Hit the bottle
10. Saw
11. It's a _ from... (2 wd)
12. Simple chord
13. Indications
21. Victor
22. Perlman of "Cheers"
23. Intensifies, with "up"
24. Nonexistent
25. Biblical birthright seller
28. Andean animal
29. Addition symbol
30. Certain Arab
31. -Atlantic
35. _Tuesday (Mardi Gras)
36. Without a crew
37. F.B.I. operative
38. Caper
39. Signs, as a contract
40. Auld lang syne
41. Set free
42. Albanian coin
43. Bearish
44. -Wan Kenobi
45. Little rascal
46. Dearest
49. Scandinavian pile rugs
50. Electric unit
51. Mercury, for one
52. Believe
56. "Aladdin" prince
57. International Monetary Fund (acronym)
58. Charles, musician


Sudoku

3 1 9 8

8 6 5

2 6 4 3

9 4

7 8 1 2

3 6

3 1 5 6

2 5 1

5 7 8 9

Place a Number in the empty boxes in such a way
that each row across, each column down and each
9-box square contains all of the numbers from one
to nine.


Sudoku
answers
from last week
5 4 1 6 9 8 7 2 3
7 8 2 4 5 3 9 1 6
3 9 6 2 1 7 5 4 8
541698723
782453916

237869154
6 5 4 1 3 2 8 9 7
8 1 9 7 4 5 3 6 2
1 6 3 9 8 4 2 7 5
4 2 8 5 7 1 6 3 9
975 32 6 4 8 1
Crossword
answers
from last week


S MA E S S
A l ANO I I
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S A L El SR E S 11 SI T A N C E
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Leader, July 7, 2011

Horoscopes
July 7, 2011

Capricorn
December 22 - January 19
The choice is not yours to
make, Capricorn. Pipe down and
give your loved ones the space
they need. Whatever the out-
come, try to be supportive.

Aquarius
January 20 - February 18
Separating fact from fiction can
be hard sometimes, Aquarius.
Pay the rumors no heed, unless
you know for certain which ones
are true. A friend has a question.

Pisces
February 19 - March 20
You've got the stuff, but few
people know it. Put their con-
cerns at rest with a mini perform-
ance, Pisces. Warm weather calls
for bold choices.

Aries
March 21 -April 19
Looking at the world through
rose-colored glasses is all well
and good, but it will not allow you
to separate friend from foe. Wise
up, Aries. Not everyone is your
pal.

Taurus
April 20 - May 20
Your artistry shines this week
with the presentation of a gift to a
friend. Watch out, Taurus. You're
about to receive more requests for
your art.

Gemini
May 21 - June 21
Conflict sizzles at home. Before
you jump into the fray, Gemini,
consider if it is worth it. You may
not have a part to play in the war.

Cancer
June 22 - July 22
Making amends comes easy
this week, Cancer. Hurry to patch
up what has gone wrong with
friends and family in various
areas of your life.

Leo
July 23 - August 22
Nutrition is more important
than ever, as a health issue
comes to light. Change your diet,
and you will have nothing further
to worry about, Leo.

Virgo
August 23 - September 22
Improving your bottom line is
always a good idea, but some in-
vestments may prove more fruit-
ful than others. Do your
homework, Virgo.

Libra
September 23 - October 22
Communication is not easy on
the home front. Words get
minced and tempers flare. Try to
keep things in line and the chan-
nels open, Libra.

Scorpio
October 23 - November 21
Change is all around you. Be
receptive to it, Scorpio. Opportu-
nities await. A young friend turns
a humdrum weekend into great
fun. Enjoy!

Sagittarius
November 22 - December 21
Awesome, Sagittarius. New
sources of revenue are uncovered
in the path to a clutter-free home.
Phone calls fly among friends and
travel plans begin to take shape.


E L A N P U T T E E
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Leader, July 7, 2011 Entertainment 3B


Playwright' finds his


inspiration for show


in local mug shots

By LEE CLARK ZUMPE

'The names have been changed," explains a press release pro-
moting St. Petersburg playwright Joseph Alan Johnson's new
work. "Only the crimes are real."
In fact, inspiration for "Cellmate Confessions" came from local
mug shots posted in newspapers and on Internet sites.
"Cellmate Confessions," presented by ZaZu Productions, runs
June 30 through July 10, in the Shimberg Playhouse at the David
A Straz Jr. Center, 1010 N. W.C. MacInnes Place. Performances
are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 4 p.m. Tick-
ets start at $25. Call 813-229-7827 or visit www.tbpac.org.
"Cellmate Confessions" is a kaleidoscope of the stories behind
the mug shots. Each character is depicted at the time of their ar-
rest. Each vignette reveals a distinct tale. The stories range from
disturbing and frightening to heartbreaking and even humorous.
Portraying an array of characters are 10 of Tampa Bay's finest
actors, including Tracy Borgatti, Jean Collins, Joshua Goff, Elaine
Cloud Goller, Daniel Harris, David Hershman, Dorothy Hershman
and Jamie Sanders. Johnson also gets a turn on stage, as does
the Francine Wolf, a Clearwater resident and producer of the
show.
"I became involved in Joseph Alan Johnson's 'Cellmate Confes-
sions' as we have worked together for 10 years, and I admire his
amazing talent as an actor and playwright," Wolf said in an inter-
view. "We've done some shows together as actors in the Tampa
Bay area, at the Palladium and at Early Bird Dinner Theatre," Fox
said.
Described as a "special avant-garde theatrical event," "Cellmate
Confessions" premiered in August 2010 at The Studio@620 in St.
Petersburg, playing to sold-out crowds. The fresh, innovative play
weaves a vivid tapestry of crime and punishment.
"When 'Cellmate Confessions' had its Tampa Bay premier last
August at The Studio@620, ZaZu Productions handled the public-
ity," Fox said. She also appeared in the cast. "When we discussed
taking this successful and intriguing show to another venue, it
was decided that in order to bring it to a large venue like the Straz
Center for the Performing Arts, an established production compa-
ny such as mine was needed."
Johnson's interest in acting developed at an early age. After col-
lege, he attended the Academy of Dramatic Arts in New York City
seeking to prepare himself for a Hollywood career. After complet-
ing his studies, he relocated to California and found modest suc-
cess, landing roles in commercials, television shows and several
horror movies.
According to his biography at the Internet Movie Database,
Johnson made his film debut in 1982 as Neil in the slasher cult
classic 'The Slumber Party Massacre." He also wrote the screen-
play for and appeared in the horror film "Iced" in 1988.
Johnson went on to spend several years living in Italy where he
appeared in Italian films and also found work dubbing Italian
films into English.
Johnson eventually relocated to St. Petersburg. Living in the
Tampa Bay area, his love for live theater blossomed. Since 2000,
Johnson has performed in more than two-dozen productions,
many of them with Ed Fletcher's Early Bird Dinner Theatre in
Clearwater. He appeared as Leonard Jolijoli in "Pajama Tops,"
Bobby Franklin in "Run For Your Wife," William in "How the Other
Half Loves" and Max in "Anybody for Murder."
Borgatti, another Early Bird Dinner Theatre veteran, plays one
of Johnson's cellmates. The two have frequently shared the stage
at Early Bird.
Wolf, too, has performed at Early Bird Dinner Theatre. Actor,
singer, comedienne and improviser, she has appeared in plays,
film, radio and television commercials and infomercials. Locally,
she appeared in the American Stage Theatre production of "Lysis-
trata," in Venue Ensemble Theatre's "A Bench in the Sun" and
Early Bird Dinner Theatre's "Lend Me a Tenor" and "Sin, Sex and
the CIA."
Wolf formed ZaZu Productions, which specializes in custom the-
ater events and shows as well as entertainment and celebrity cari-
cature impersonations for red carpet, party and corporate events.
"Cellmate Confessions" takes ZaZu in a new direction.
"This is the first time ZaZu Productions is producing a large
main stage production," Wolf said. "My previous experience with
ZaZu has been with improve workshops, red carpet events, murder
mysteries and voiceovers produced in my recording studio. I still
participate in local professional theater, commercial acting, model-
ing and film work."
Wolfs most recent film appearance was in "The Four Fur
Coats," directed by Nicole Sanders. The film was screened at the
Gasparilla Film Festival in March.
"Cellmate Confession" cast members were recently given an op-
portunity to learn what it feels like to spend time behind bars.
"We experienced being locked up behind bars at the Clearwater
Police Department," Wolf said. "The police department told me
that it was the first time they had ever received a request like
this."
According to Wolf, the episode had quite an impact on her.
"I can speak for myself, and tell you that the experience was un-
like anything I have ever experienced - scary," she said.
Wolf said she felt as though her senses were heightened inside
the cell. She recalled the loud reverberating sound, the bright
lights deflecting off the white walls and the cold feel of the cement.
She described her brief incarceration as "eerie."
"Since we've only been in rehearsal until we open next Thurs-
day, in my own performance, remembering the 'sense memory' of
that field trip is forever etched in my mind, and brings a chilling
shiver throughout my body while I am in our 'holding cell' on
stage," Wolf explained. "The audience will have to be the judge of
whether it's given me and the others the tool towards a stronger,
more realistic performance."
The production contains extremely explicit themes and lan-
guage.


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OPENING, from page 1 B


It is the year 1215 and Eng-
land is on the brink of a bloody
civil war. The Magna Carta, a
landmark contract between the
king and his subjects, upholds
the rights of the people of Eng-
land and promises to bestow a
fragile peace on the kingdom.
Yet, barely four months since
putting his royal seal to the
charter, the sly and deceitful
King John (Paul Giamatti) is
about to go back on his word.
By amassing a powerful merce-
nary army on the South Coast,
King John plans to destroy all
those who signed the legendary
charter, and once again seize
absolute control of the country,
plunging England back under
the tyrannical rule from which
it had only recently escaped.
But all is not yet lost. Hearing
news of their despised ruler's
intentions, Marshall (James
Purefoy), a Templar Knight and
veteran of the ferocious Cru-
sade to the Holy Land, hastily
assembles a grizzled band of
noble barons prepared to hole
up inside the virtually impene-
trable walls of Rochester Castle
in order to protect the people's
rights that they had already
fought so hard to secure.
Rochester is a real-life Helm's
Deep - a strong fortress defend-
ing the only passage through
hostile terrain. Through this
passage the king must pass if
he is to seize control of his
kingdom, so it is not long before
he and his blood-thirsty loyalist
army mass at the gates of the
castle, fully prepared to slaugh-
ter anyone who stands in their
way.

'The Ledge'
Genre: Drama and thriller
Cast: Terrence Howard,
Charlie Hunnam, Liv Tyler,
Patrick Wilson and Christopher
Gorham
Director: Matthew Chapman
Not rated
One step can change a life
forever in "The Ledge," a sexy
and suspenseful thriller, star-
ring Charlie Hunnam, Liv Tyler,
Patrick Wilson and Terrence
Howard.
After embarking on a pas-
sionate affair with his evangeli-
cal neighbor's wife (Tyler),
Gavin (Hunnam) soon finds
himself in a battle of wills that
will have life or death conse-
quences. As a nonbeliever,
Gavin is lured by his lover's
husband (Wilson) to the ledge of
a high rise and told he has one
hour to make a choice between
his life or the one he loves.
Without faith in an afterlife,


Photo by JOHN P. JOHNSON
From left, Jason Sudeikis stars as Kurt Buckman, Charlie Day as Dale Arbus, and Jason Bateman as Nick
Hendricks in New Line Cinema's comedy "Horrible Bosses," a Warner Bros. Pictures release.


will he be able to make a deci-
sion? It's up to police officer
Hollis (Howard) to save both
their lives but the clock is tick-
ing in this suspenseful film.

'Project Nim'
Genre: Foreign and docu-
mentary
Cast: Herbert Terrace,
Stephanie La-Farge, Laura-Ann
Petito, Joyce Butler and Bill
Tynan
Director: James Marsh
Rated: PG-13
From the Oscar-winning
team behind "Man on a Wire"
comes the story of Nim, the
chimpanzee who in the 1970s
became the focus of a landmark
experiment which aimed to
show that an ape could learn to
communicate with language if
raised and nurtured like a
human child.
Following Nim's extraordinary
journey through human socie-
ty, and the enduring impact he
makes on the people he meets
along the way, the film is an
unflinching and unsentimental
biography of an animal we tried
to make human. What viewers
learn about his true nature -
and indeed about the nature of
humanity - is comic, revealing
and profoundly unsettling.

'The Ward'
Genre: Suspense, horror and
thriller


IN HONOR OF OUR
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Cast: Amber Heard, Danielle
Panabaker, Mamie Gummer,
Lyndsy Fonseca and Jared Har-
ris
Director: John Carpenter
Rated: R
As a storm approaches the
North Bend Psychiatric Hospi-
tal, something unseen walks
the halls of the isolation ward.
It closes in on the small bare
room of a distressed young
woman. As the storm peaks
and the lighting strikes out-
side, the young girl screams in
terror.
As dawn breaks the next day,
another young woman, Kristen,
disheveled and disoriented, sets
fire to an abandoned farm-
house. Captured by the local
police, she is remanded to
North Bend where she is pro-
cessed and taken to the isola-
tion ward.
In the ward, Kristen meets
the other patients: Zooey, child-
like and withdrawn; Iris, artis-
tic, prim and proper; flirtatious
Sarah and the group's free spir-


it, Emily. A private session with
Dr. Stringer, the chief psychia-
trist, reveals that Kristen can't
remember anything before her
arrival at the hospital. That
night she attempts to escape
but is caught by an orderly.
When she awakens later, she
sees a figure peering in at her
through the mesh window in
her door. When she tries to talk
to anyone about the figure
walking the halls, they turn
away - a conspiracy of silence.
While Kristen is unsure how
she got there or why, she is cer-
tain that ward has a dark secret
at its core that freezes the girls
into silence and she's deter-
mined to get out - even if it's
alone.

For more movie news includ-
ing what's playing at local the-
aters, trailers and an
opportunity to purchase tickets
online, visit www.TBNweekly
.com. Click on the "Movie News
& Reviews" link on the left-side
menu.


U tl ending


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4B Entertainment


Leader, July 7, 2011


LOOKING AHEAD, from page 1 B

cords" and "Bored to Death" to
dramatic roles in all three ver-
sions of "Law and Order."
* Selena Gomez and the
Scene, Saturday, July 30, 7
p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111
McMullen Booth Road. Tickets
range from $39 to $78. Call 791-
7400 or visit www.rutheckerd-
hall.com. Gomez and her band,
platinum-selling artists, recently
announced the summer headline
tour. The announcement comes
on the heels of the impressive
debut of the new single, "Who
Says," which catapulted to No. 10
and sold more than 115,000
units in its first week. "Who
Says" was also the No. 1 most
added single at Top 40 radio
overtaking new singles by Bruno
Mars and Britney Spears. The
video for "Who Says" has nearly 5
million views on Vevo since its
March 11 premiere. "Who Says"
will be featured on Selena Gomez
& The Scene's third album.
Gomez and her band already
have a platinum single, two No. 1
Billboard Dance Singles and two
gold-selling, top-ten debuting al-
bums to date. Allstar Weekend
will be the opening act at Ruth
Eckerd Hall.
* Brian Wilson, Saturday,
Aug. 6, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd
Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth
Road. Tickets range from $45 to
$69. Call 791-7400 or visit www.
rutheckerdhall.com. The pioneer-
ing musical genius who co-found-
ed the Beach Boys and wrote
many of the band's greatest hits,
Wilson will be performing the
greatest hits of the Beach Boys as
well as his solo classics. Wilson is
widely recognized as one of the
great composers of the last 100
years. The Southern California
native - along with his brothers,
a cousin and a friend - formed
the Beach Boys while still in his
teens. With Wilson as chief song-
writer and arranger, the band not
only enjoyed dozens of hits, but
changed music forever thanks to
Wilson's innovative melodies and


harmonies. Songs like "I Get
Around," "Help Me, Rhonda,"
"California Girls," 'Wouldn't It Be
Nice" and "Good Vibrations" re-
main indispensable staples in the
rock 'n' roll canon. The band's
1966 release "Pet Sounds" is re-
garded as one of the greatest al-
bums of all time. Wilson
continued to make great music
after the Beach Boys, with 10
solo albums including his breath-
taking "Brian Wilson Presents
SMILE," which he began record-
ing in the 1960s and completed
in 2004. That album earned him
a Grammy Award for Best Rock
Instrumental Performance for
"Mrs. O'Leary's Cow."
* Bryan Adams, Wednesday,
Aug. 10, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd
Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth
Road. Tickets range from $35 to
$59.50. Call 791-7400 or visit
www.rutheckerdhall.com. Adams
is currently touring in support
"Bare Bones," an acoustic live CD
recorded in the spring of 2010
while on the road in the United
States. Adams is one of the
world's most highly acclaimed
musicians whose career has
spanned more than three
decades. Constantly in demand,
the celebrated rocker is on the
road more than 150 days a year
playing rock n' roll favorites such
as "Summer of '69," "Run To
You," "18 til I Die," "It's Only
Love," "Somebody" and 'The Only
Thing That Looks Good On Me Is
You." Adams was the first west-
erner to play in both Pakistan
and Vietnam. He has had four
No. 1 singles as well as racked up
an impressive array of Oscar and
Golden Globe nominations, a
Grammy Award, American Music
Awards, Juno Awards and
ASCAP Film and Television Music
Awards. He is a Companion of
the Order of Canada and has
been inducted into the Canadian
Music Hall of Fame as well as
Canada's Walk of Fame.
* Shawn Colvin, Friday, Aug.
12, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre,
405 Cleveland St. Tickets range
from $47 to $67. Call 791-7400


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or visit www.atthecap.com. In an
era when female singer-songwrit-
ers are ever-more ubiquitous,
Colvin stands out as a singular
and enduring talent. The three-
time Grammy winner has re-
leased nine albums to date,
including the platinum "A Few
Small Repairs" which featured
the hit song "Sunny Came
Home." Colvin's songs have been
included in motion picture
soundtracks and she has also
made appearances in films, on
television and on the stage. On
her most recent studio album,
'These Four Walls," released in
2006, she again paired with long-
time collaborator John Leventhal,
co-writing almost the entire
album with him. The album also
featured two covers, including the
Bee Gees 'Words" and Paul West-
erberg's "Even As We Are." In
2009, Colvin released "Shawn
Colvin Live," which captures the
beauty and intimacy of her per-
formances, showcasing her inim-
itable voice and matchless guitar
stylings. The album was nomi-
nated for a Grammy Award in the
category of Best Contemporary
Folk Album.
* Alison Krauss and Union
Station featuring Jerry Douglas,
Sunday, Aug. 21, 7 p.m., at Ruth
Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen
Booth Road. Tickets range from
$45 to $125. Call 791-7400 or
visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.
Krauss and Union Station will
bring the Paper Airplane Summer
Tour 2011 to the Tampa Bay area
following the April 12 release of
the new album "Paper Airplane"
from Rounder Records. A truly
breathtaking collection of 11 ex-
quisite songs, "Paper Airplane" is
Krauss' 14th album and the
band's follow-up to 2004's triple
Grammy winning "Lonely Runs
Both Ways." It is Krauss' first re-
lease since her 2007 internation-
ally acclaimed, multi-platinum
collaboration with Robert Plant,
"Raising Sand," which won six
Grammys including Record Of
The Year and Album Of The Year.
* Hippiefest, Saturday, Aug.
27, 7 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall,
1111 McMullen Booth Road.
Tickets range from $39 to $75.
Call 791-7400 or visit www.ruth
eckerdhall.com. The annual con-
cert event celebrates the music of
the era and the lifestyle revolu-
tion it represented. This summer
will mark the sixth year of Hip-
piefest, which showcases artists
who first achieved stature in the
decade that expressed peace, love
and happiness. This year's lineup
will include Dave Mason (Traffic),
Mark Farner (formerly of Grand
Funk Railroad), Rick Derringer,
Felix Cavaliere's Rascals and
Gary Wright. Music-lover can ex-
pect to hear hits such as "Feelin'
Alright," "We Just Disagree," "I'm
Your Captain (Closer to Home),"
"We're An American Band,"
"Some Kind of Wonderful," "Rock
and Roll, Hoochie Koo," "Good


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Lovin'," "Groovin'," and "Dream
Weaver." Ruth Eckerd Hall also
will host a Hippiefest marketplace
offering beads, tie dyes and other
iconic reminders of Woodstock,
San Francisco and a generation
that brought a whole new outlook
to life. The marketplace will open
at 5 p.m.
* Shaquille O'Neal's All-Star
Comedy Jam Tour, Saturday,
Sept. 10, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd
Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth
Road. Tickets range from $39.50
to $49.50. Call 791-7400 or visit
www.rutheckerdhall.com. The
tour will bring many of the hilari-
ous comedians presented at
Shaq's All-star Comedy Jams
shot during NBA All-star Week-
ends over the last three years.
These highly rated television spe-
cials have aired annually since
2009. The lineup may also in-
clude comedians such as Aries
Spears, Corey Holcomb, Tommy
Davidson, Capone, Gary Owen
and Tony Roberts. The tour also
will be filmed live for a reality
show called "All-Star Comedy
Jam Backstage Pass." The filming
of the show will be produced and
distributed by Codeblack Enter-
tainment. In the last four years,
Shaq Entertainment has
launched the highly successful
All-Star Comedy Jam brand, pro-
ducing several television specials,
a highly successful DVD series
and also helped catapult comedi-
an Kevin Hart into the national
spotlight.
* Lindsey Buckingham,
Wednesday, Oct. 5, 8 p.m., at
Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland
St. Tickets range from $29 to
$79. Call 791-7400 or visit www.
atthecap.com. Buckingham, the
iconic Fleetwood Mac guitarist
and male vocalist, will release his
sixth solo album, "Seeds We
Sow," on Sept. 6. In support of
the new album, Buckingham
plans a 31-city North American
tour. The album is the first self-
release for the Grammy winner,
producer and Rock And Roll Hall
Of Fame member. From the
album's first single "In Our Own
Time," to the soft melodic
pop/rock tinge of "End Of Time"
and the album's most rocking
track, "One Take," to the touch-
ing "When She Comes Down" and
the almost lullaby-esque hushed
tones of the gorgeous closing
number, "She Smiles Sweetly,"
the album showcases Bucking-
ham's full arsenal of skills. Buck-
ingham is best known for his
work as guitarist, male vocalist
and songwriter for Fleetwood
Mac, a band that has sold more
than 100 million albums world-
wide, won countless awards, sold
out venues around the world,
and helped define the sound of
rock for the last three decades.
Buckingham was the predomi-
nant musical force behind such
Mac albums as "Rumours" and
the innovative "Tusk," and has
created a critically acclaimed
body of solo work that yielded the
hits, 'Trouble," "Go Insane" and
"Holiday Road." After moving to
Los Angeles in 1973 with then
girlfriend Stevie Nicks, the two
were signed to Polydor Records
and released the now cult favorite
Buckingham Nicks album. The
two joined Fleetwood Mac on New
Year's Eve of 1974 and the band's
self-titled album was released in
1975. The album was a hit, how-
ever, it did not compare to the
success of 1977's "Rumors," led
by the Buckingham-written sin-
gle "Go Your Own Way," which
has gone on to become one of the
best selling albums of all time.
1979's critically acclaimed dou-
ble-album, 'Tusk," famously cost
the band more than a million dol-
lars to record and was followed
by 1982's "Mirage" and 1987's
'Tango in the Night," also huge


commercial successes for the
band. Buckingham's first solo
album, 1981's "Law and Order,"
produced the hit single 'Trouble."
Buckingham's subsequent solo
albums, 1984's "Go Insane,"
1992's "Out of the Cradle,"
2006's "Under the Skin" and
2008's "Live at the Bass Perform-
ance Hall" and "Gift of Screws"
have all earned critical acclaim.
Buckingham was recently hon-
ored with ASCAP's Golden Note
Award, and also has received The
Les Paul Award.
* The Script, Wednesday, Oct.
5, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall,
1111 McMullen Booth Road.
Tickets range from $38 to $43.
Call 791-7400 or visit www.ruth
eckerdhall.com. Hot off the heels
of a notable No. 3 debut for their
recent studio album, "Science &
Faith," the Irish rockers known
as The Script will kick off a 31-
city headlining tour Aug. 30 in
Minneapolis, Minn. The tour
makes a stop at Ruth Eckerd Hall
Oct. 5. "For The First Time," the
hit single off "Science & Faith,"
debuted on the Irish Singles
Chart at No. 1. It peaked at No. 4
on the UK Singles Chart and at
No. 12 on the Australian ARIA
Singles Chart. In the United
States, the single reached No. 4
on the Billboard Adult Pop Songs
Chart and No. 23 on the Bill-
board Hot 100. The album debut-
ed at No. 1 in Ireland and the UK.
Written and produced by The
Script frontman Danny 0'-
Donoghue and guitarist Mark
Sheehan, "Science & Faith" was
recorded in both London and Los
Angeles and showcases emotion-
packed songs that contain fluid
melodies, haunting hooks and
O'Donoghue's soulful vocals.
* Marc Broussard, Thursday,
Oct. 6, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol The-
atre, 405 Cleveland St. Tickets
range from $22 to $35. Call 791-
7400 or visit www.atthecap.com.
Broussard's current North Ameri-
can trek celebrates the Louisiana
troubadour's self-titled new
album. The Atlantic recording
artist's single, "Only Everything,"
has already scored at Hot AC
radio outlets nationwide. This
unique artist's first album is sim-
ple yet eloquent. It's great music,
pulled from the heart, crafted im-
peccably and delivered with deep
emotion. From the exhilarating
drive of its first single, "Only Ev-
erything," to the hushed and ex-
ultant old-school soul of "Lucky,"
to the swampy blues that haunts
"Eye on the Prize," Broussard
stands as a lesson in transplant-
ing the seeds of American music
into the spirit of today.
* Benise, the Spanish Guitar
Tour, Saturday, Nov. 12, 8 p.m.,
at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 Mc-
Mullen Booth Road. Tickets range
from $42.50 to $78. Call 791-
7400 or visit www.rutheckerd
hall.com. Benise returns with his
Emmy Award-winning cast in
The Spanish Guitar, hailed as the
"The Latin Riverdance." Benise
will take the audience on an epic
adventure through Spanish Nou-
veau Flamenco, Cuban salsa,
Brazilian samba, Argentinean
tango, Indian Bollywood, Parisian
waltz and exotic African drum-
ming. The music is edgy, exotic,
romantic and sensual and is a
celebration of culture, love, music
and life. This uniquely gifted mu-
sician will be backed by a stage
full of world-class musicians and
elaborately choreographed
dancers in a show that's magical
and inspiring for all ages.
* The Alexander String Quar-
tet, Sunday, Nov. 19, 8 p.m., at
Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland
St. Tickets range from $37 to
$45. Call 791-7400 or visit www.
atthecap.com. Among the world's
premier ensembles for nearly
three decades, this quartet has


been described as "resilient
enough to take inspiring risks
and sophisticated enough to see
them through with imaginative
sensitivity." Widely admired for
their interpretations of
Beethoven, Clearwater native
Paul Yarbrough and his col-
leagues of quartet will present an
all-Beethoven evening.
* The Sarasota Ballet, Satur-
day, Nov. 19, 8 p.m., at Ruth
Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen
Booth Road. Tickets range from
$38 to $68. Call 791-7400 or visit
www.rutheckerdhall.com. The
Sarasota Ballet will offer works of
two of the world's greatest chore-
ographers. Sarasota and
Suzanne Farrell dancers will
bring to life the brilliant choreog-
raphy of Balanchine's "Dia-
monds," originally created for
Farrell and set to Tchaikovsky's
magnificent Symphony No. 3 in D
Major, Op. 29, recalling the order
and grandeur of Imperial Russia.
The Sarasota Ballet will perform
"The Two Pigeons," the Andre
Messager classic choreographed
by Sir Frederick Ashton and
based on a Jean de La Fontaine
fable of a wandering lover and his
ultimate return to love, home and
reconciliation.
* Joe Bonamassa, Friday, Nov.
25, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall,
1111 McMullen Booth Road.
Tickets range from $45 to $75.
The award-winning blues rock
star, guitar hero and singer-song-
writer is touring in support of
"Dust Bowl," his ninth studio re-
lease. In 2010, Bonamassa was
named Billboard's No. 1 Blues
Artist based on the charting suc-
cess of "Black Rock," the No. 2
Billboard Blues Album of 2010,
and 2009's Ballad of "John
Henry," which was No. 9. He was
called 'The Blues Rock Titan" by
"Guitar World" and was honored
twice in the "Guitar Player Maga-
zine" 2010 Readers' Choice
Awards winning Best Overall
Guitarist for the first time and
Best Blues Guitarist for the
fourth consecutive year. A child
prodigy, Bonamassa opened
shows at age 12 for blues legend
B.B. King. Bonamassa's record-
ing career began in the early
1990s with "Bloodline," a rock-
blues group also featuring Robby
Krieger's son Waylon and Miles
Davis' son Erin. His solo debut
was in 2000 with the Tom Dowd-
produced "A New Day Yesterday."
Bonamassa averages 200 shows
every year, almost always playing
to sold-out and ever-larger hous-
es, and with each gig, he comes
more into his own as a virtuoso
and a vocalist. As he heads back
to the road in support of his new
album, Bonamassa remains in-
finitely passionate about playing
live, connecting with his audi-
ences and making new fans along
the way like Slash, who recently
said, "Just saw Joe Bonamassa
on Jools Holland again. He's defi-
nitely my new favorite guitarist."
* Dave Koz and Friends
Christmas Tour 2011, Wednes-
day, Nov. 30, 8 p.m., at Ruth
Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen
Booth Road. Tickets range from
$48 to $85. Call 791-7400 or visit
www.rutheckerdhall.com. The
concert will include special
guests Rick Braun, Jonathan
Butler and Candy Dulfer. A cher-
ished holiday tradition marks its
14th anniversary. Koz's Christ-
mas Tour brings together a magi-
cal combination of musicians to
celebrate this special season.
Artists will perform their own hits
and jam on fresh, lively arrange-
ments of seasonal favorites in an
uplifting, high-energy show for
the whole family.
* Masters of Illusion: Impos-

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Leader, July 07, 2011 Classifieds 5B


To Place An Ad Call (727) 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


SALE REAL ESTATE





BUFFINGTON PROPERTY MGT.
Real Estate And Rentals.
Providing Outstanding Service In
Pinellas County For 35 Years!
(727)518-8700


1.oue Sale
CLEARVIEW LAKE ESTATES,
2BR/2BA, oversized 1CG. Up-
dated kitchen & appliances, wood
& ceramic floors. Deed-restricted
community. $149,900. John Doran
Realty, (727)461-9142.

HANDYMAN HOUSE, $45,900,
central air, 2BR, family room,
carport, fenced yard. Owner
offers rent to own or lease option.
10439 116th Terr.

$5K BACK @CLOSE @$199K!!
4BR/2BA/2CG, Pool, Walk To
Seminole Schools. Save Child
Care Transportation & Parking.
Needs Some TLC. (727)392-7239.

SEMINOLE, IMMACULATE 3/2/2
Near Schools. New since 2005:
A/C, Roof, Garage Door,
+Furnished. Huge Lot.
$159,000. Vivian Lurie,
OAKHURST REALTY
(727)204-9123.

SEMINOLE: 11935 104TH AVE.
3BR/2BA/2CG, New Roof,
A/C, Windows & More
MLS #U7515391. $149,900.
Graham Munce, Charles Ruten-
berg Realty (727)902-3394.





SUNDAY, 1-4. 4BR/2BA/2CG
1575 Pennwood Circle N., Largo.
1,958SF, Family Room, Florida
Room, Large Yard. Newer Air
& Roof. Carol Sue Roberts,
Coldwell Banker, (727)480-3452.
AVAILABLE NOW: 2 TO 4BR
homes, take over payments. No
money down. No credit check! Call
(866)343-4134. (N)


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Programs available in Pinellas, Polk
and Pasco counties.
* If you have not owned a home I
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OPPORTUNITY
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the Fair
Housing Act which makes it illegal to
advertise "any preference, limitation or
discrimination based on race, color,
religion sex, handicap, familial status, or
national origin, or an intention, to make
such pe rence, limitation or
discrimination." Familial status includes
children under the age of 18 living with
parents or legal custodians; pregnant
women and people securing custody of
children under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in this newspaper
are available on an equal opportunity
basis. To complain of discrimination call
HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The
Toll-free telephone number for the
hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.




BUY TODAY!
Indian Rocks Beach, Gulf-front
condo. Spacious 3BR/2BA,
move-in ready. See it to believe it!
Davis Suncoast Realty
(727)595-0423

DIRECT GULF FRONT
2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Condo
$395,000.
IMMACULATE WATERFRONT
VILLA
2 Bedroom, 2 Bath,
Garage, boat slip
$235.900
Beach Place One Real Estate
(727)593-3000, (800)487-8959.

REDINGTON SHORES 2BR/2BA
SALE or LEASE.
BEST BUY ON BEACH!
Across from Gulf, Pool, Recently
Updated. 2nd Floor, Elevator.
Excellent Rental Property!
(727)393-4487, (727)455-9742.



FIVE TOWNS: 55+ COMMUNITY
1BR/1BA, 735 SF To 1,055 SF.
$25,000 To $35,000. 2BR/2BA
915 SF To 1,245 SF. $40,900 To
$89,900. www.zillow.com. Janis
O'Connor, Five Towns Action
Realty, Inc. (727)735-1132.


PINELLAS PARK: 55+
Vendome Village, 6925 Monte
Carlo, 1BR/1.5BA/1CG, end unit,
Completely Remodeled!
NEW roof, A/C. paint inside/ out,
tile/ carpet. custom-designed
kitchen w/granite countertops,
appliances, bathrooms.
No pets, $65,000. (727)580-2737.
PRICE REDUCED TO $120,000!!
Cordova Greens, Bardmoor,
One-Story, 2BR/2BA Villa.
Many Upgrades, Patio, Heated
Pool. Glen Webb, (727)515-4443,
Century 21 Top Sales.

SEMINOLE GARDENS
BUY WHILE PRICES ARE AT
AN ALL-TIME LOW!
BEAUTIFUL 52-ACRE
COMPLEX
1BR/1BA, 704 sq. ft.
1st floor, 55+, Sunroom,
Furnished. Close to Pool!
$19,900
1BR/1BA 1,012 sq. ft.
2nd floor, 55+, Elevator,
Sunroom, Furnished!
$26,900
2BR/2BA, 1,056 sq. ft.
2nd floor, 55+, Elevator,
New tile, Sunroom!
$27,900.
Ridge Seminole Mgmt. Corp.
Lynn Evans, Realtor
(727)397-2534
MySeminoleGardens.com

SEMINOLE GARDENS!
Sales & Rentals
Robert G. Castles, PA, Broker
(727)595-8229
www.seminolegarden.com

VILLA, 2 STORY, Upscale Area,
3BR/2.5BA/2CG, Beautifully
Furnished and Updated,
Charming Courtyard, Fireplace,
Tennis, Pool, Docks / Slips on
Intracoastal, 10 minutes to IRB.
$315,000. Owner.
RANDOLPH FARMS
Townhouse, 3BR/3BA/2CG,
Fireplace, Courtyard, Sunroom,
Breakfast Area, Vaulted Ceiling,
Patio, New Paint, Tennis, Pool,
Docks / Slips, minutes from
Shopping and Beach.
$229,000.
Troy Robinson, Imperial Real
Estate, (727)595-4918



FAIRWAY VILLAGE GOLF
Course, 55+, Resident Owned.
Clubhouse +2 pools. Priced from
$49,900 & up. Monthly fee $194.
Cable, W/S/G, Lawn. Trish Bickell,
FWV Specialist,
Charles Rutenberg,(727)432-2133
www.trishbickellrealestate.com

PALM HILL COUNTRY CLUB. 55+.
#767 Royal Palm. Largo.

Executive Golf Course.
REDUCED: $104,888 +Share.
GLENWOOD EST. MHP
5 STAR, LAND OWNED, 55+
PARK. 12501 Ulmerton Rd.
All 2BR/2BA/2CP, $170/Mo. Maint.
Brochures Avail. At Comm. Bldg
Free Realty, Inc.
55+ Lincolnshire Est. #1515.
1071 Doneqan Rd., Largo.
2BR/2BA/2CP, D-W, $15,888
Florida Mobile Homes, Inc.
CALL JOHN DOLES,
(727)510-3331

LARGO 1BR/1BA, NICELY Fur-
nished, AC/Heat, Low Lot Rent.
$8,000, O.B.O. (727)465-3293.

LARGO, 2BR/2BA, 5-STAR Park,
55+, Carport, C/H/A, W/D, Utilities.
Close to pool, clubhouse, 10 min-
utes to shopping. No Pets. Back-
ground check. $15,000. Inquire
about rental. (716)818-6644.

LARGO: SW, 55+, Pet Friendly.
2BR/1BA, C/H/A, Shed, W/D.
Quiet Area, Convenient Location.
Must Sell, $7,800 OBO.
(727)210-7844.



SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE
for Cash! Our Guaranteed Serv-
ices will Sell/Rent Your Unused
Timeshare for Cash! Over $95 Mil-
lion Dollars offered in 2010! Visit
www.buyatimeshare.com or call
(888)879-8612. (N)




Canadian Looking To Invest In
existing vacation rental business
located close to beach..
canadianinvestorl @hotmail.com



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


CUSTOM BUILD ON YOUR LOT!
Cottages From $49,900.
Homes From $85,000.
10 Year Structural Warranty.
No Money Down For Lot Owners
Easy Financing. CRC-026357.
www.AIIstateHomes.com
(813)625-2000



NORTH CAROLINA, Almost 2
acres. Nice building tract, wooded.
Bladen County. $12,900. Owner fi-
nancing, (803)473-7125.
SOUTH CAROLINA, 5.6 ACRES,
Beautiful Lake Hartwell, boat ramp
road, cleared homesite w/septic,
city water, electric, circle driveway,
creek, spring, hardwoods. Must
Sell!! REDUCED: $58,000.
(321)254-9821.


1/3 sold, 30 lots left. Wer
$25,000 to $115,000. Now half
price, financing. Also, in town

(828)342-9349.
ale. Foreclosed lots, 2.5 a. cres
Bryson City. Call Owner:
up, from 7,000 LDmit dti f-ly



(800)810-1590.





(800)709-5253. (F)



H RENTALS




BUFFINGTON PROPERTY MGT.
Your Rental Specialist Servicing
Pinellas County For 35 Years.
Call For Free Consultation.
(727)518-8700
AVAILABLE NOW: 2 TO 4/BR
Homes Take over payments. No
money down. No credit check! Call
(888)270-0372. (C)



BELLEAIR 2BR/2BA/1CG, NICE!
Clean & Spacious. Lg. Sunroom.
604 Mehlenbacher Rd. $895/Mo.
(Discounted rent). (727)586-2412.
2BR/1BA, KITCHEN, DINING/
Living Room Combo. Fireplace,
W/D, Bonus Porch. $775/Mo. Call





Beach Rentals. (727)398-1200.
HOME RENTALS
Across Pinellas. 3/2s, 4/2s, 5/2s,
starting from the $900s. Family
owned. (727)532-0020.

LARGO SEMINOLE AREA.
3BR/2BA/2CG, 2,000SF, split
floor plan. Shadow Pines
area. Large fenced yard.
SNear schools, shopping.
Includes pest control, lawn
care. $1,500/Month, first, last.
(727)647-1999

SEMINOLE: 13124 92nd Avenue.
Near Schools. 3BR/2BA/2CG,
C/H/A, Fireplace, Patio, Fenced

(727)515-5481.







maintenance. (727)593-9402.
SEMINOLE GARDENS


to shopping. No Pets. Sandy,
(727)3993999, (727)512-2543.




Elegant Fountain Squ are Condos.
cious Private Outdoor Patio, Fac
ing HeatedPool, Paentry, Across

Control. Annual Lease. Reduced
Too $540/Month +Dep6sit, +Back-
groud Check. (727)526-0983.

FIVE TOWNS: 55+ COMMUNITY
1BR/1BA Or 2BR/1BA From $550.
2BR/2BA From $725.
www.zillow.com. Janis O'Connor,
Five Towns Action Realty, Inc.
(727)735-1132.

NEW ATLANTIS CLUB
Renovated, 2BR/1 BA,
on Intracoastal. Gated, Pools,
Tennis, $825/Month, Cable Incl.


PINEBROOK ESTATES, LARGO,
2BR/2.5BA. Section 8r OK. In
OK. $850/Month. (727)393-4487,
(727)455 9742.7
SEMINOLE GARDENS
WOW! 1st Month Free
1BR/1BA, 608SF,
Ground floor, 55+,
New appliances. $475/Month.
Ridge Seminole Mgmt. Corp.
(727)397-12534









SEMINOLE, LONG BAYOU,
Renovated Modern Condo.
2BR/2BA, 1,200SF, 2nd Floor.
55+, Gated community. Many
amenities. Resort Style Living!
$875/Month. (727)385-7718.


SEMINOLE: 2BR/2BA, POOL,
2nd Floor, W/D, $850/Month,
W/S/G & Cable Included. Annual.
Call Colleen, (727)397-9146. After
4:30PM.
SEMINOLE: 2BR/2BA, TOTALLY
Remodeled. Living/ Dining Room,
Eat-in Kitchen, W/D, Pool, Spa,
Carport. $785/Mo. (727)482-9139.
SHIPWATCH: Nice Selection Of
2BR/2BA Units. Walk To Beach!
Starting At $1,100. Nonsmoking,
No Pets. Shipwatch RIty, Inc.
www.ShipWatchRealty.com
(727)596-6508.
VILLA DE GOLF: LARGO, 55+,
1BR/1BA, Garden Pool, Cable,
New Carpet. $715/Month,
INCLUDES ELECTRIC.
(727)398-7383.

WATER'S EDGE: Oakhurst Rd.
55+, Large, Beautifully Decorated,
1BR/1BA, Pool. Annual Lease.
$650/Month. (727)398-7383.



FACING EVICTION?
Move in today!
Studio apts. starting @$185/week.
Open 24/7. No credit check. No
security deposit. Free local phone
calls. Pets okay. (727)446-6560.



SEMINOLE GARDENS, 55+.
2BR/1BA. No Pets. Nonsmokers
Only. Robert G. Castles, P.A.,
Broker. (727)595-8229
www.SeminoleGarden.com


Apartments

for Seniors

(New Building)
Applications
Available at

St. Giles

Manor II
7650 58th Street N
Pinellas Park, FL
33781

Monday - Friday
8 a.m. to 4 p.m.

* 1 BR Apartments
* Rent based on income
* Must be at least 62
years of age

(727) 623-9886
STTY - 800-955-8771

1, 2 & 3 BEDROOMS
Small Property. Screened Pool,
Laundry. Starts at $575/Mo. Credit
Check Req. 6570 66th Ave. N.
(727)526-2683.

BELLEAIR BLUFFS
Deluxe 1&2BRs. New Carpet.
Overlooking Pool and Courtyard.
Between Intracoastal & Shopping.
2942 West Bay Dr.
(727)483-4853.
BELLEAIR BLUFFS 2BR/1BA
Triplex Apartment, quiet
cul-de-sac, non-smoking, off street
parking, $775+ neg. month.
(727)742-1531
BELLEAIR BLUFFS: Charming
2BR, 1,000+SF, Family Room,
C/H/A, W/D, Carport/ Storage.
$795/month. Small Pet Okay, Call
Dave, (727)492-3043.
1 BR/1BA & 2BR/1-1.5BA.
Pool, Laundry Room. Starting At
$575/Mo. Credit Check Required
5290 70th Ave. N. (727)526-2683.





FAIRWAY GARDENS
AFFORDABLE 2 BR
Newly renovated from $675 per
month. Near golf course, fresh
paint, spacious. (727)217-7253
www.fairway-gardens.com

175. Unfu S. Aarmet


IMPERIAL PALMS
APARTMENTS














IIA & 2 SORE om Apts.
Small pets welcome
727-585-3723
NVext door to
Largo's BrandV New
Community Center

INDIAN SHORES: 1BR APTS.
19235 Whispering Pines Drive.
$650/mo., 850/mo., & $950/mo.
includes Electric, Garbage,
Water, Lawn Service. Annual.
Owner/ Agent, (727)328-2957.
LARGO'S BEST KEPT SECRET
Beautiful Lake-View Apts.
Mile To Beaches. Pool, Jacuzzi,
Tennis, Boating, Fishing,
Paddle Boats, More! Util. Incl.
Move-In Special Only $299.
(727)596-9133.
CastilianLake@gmail.com
LARGO, 1BR, 152 3RD ST NW,
$140/Wk. Dunedin Room, $75/Wk.
Call (727)586-2412 or Click
www.586-2412.com
LARGO: VERY CLOSE TO
Transportation, Shopping,
Hospital. Move-in Special!
1BR/1BA, $600/month, 2BR/1BA,
$650/month, 2BR/2BA,
$700/month. (727)280-5005.
MOVE-IN SPECIAL $399!!
Pinellas Park Villa,
1BR/1BA, Yard, Pool,
Laundry, C/H/A. Pets OK.
$665/month includes W/S/G.
Easy Qualify. (727)657-9881.
www.villa-rentals.webs.com
SEMINOLE, 8423 Seminole Blvd.
2BR/1BA, includes W/D,
Unfurnished: $820/month,
Furnished: $870/month.
Includes super cable, requires
deposit. (727)584-4707,
(727)392-0248.

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


Newer Tile, Carpet, Paint through-
out. $1,100/month.
Jeff, (727)391-1203
18131 Gulf Blvd.



Book Your August Vacation!!!
Cozy, Clean, Furnished Cottages.
1-2BRs, starting at $315/week.
Steps to Gulf Beach. Pet Friendly.
www.UncleMiltsCottages.com.
(727)595-8013.
CLEARWATER BEACH
Sand Key Ultimar II. 21st floor,
Gorgeous View! Furnished
2BR/2BA, Annual/ Seasonal,
(813)245-7877
FURNISHED/ UNFURNISHED
1-5 Bedrooms
Condos, Houses, Duplexes
Weekly/ Monthly/ Annual
Bob Schmidt, (727)580-9797
Tropical Isles Realty, Inc.
(727)593-0744, (800)655-0744
TREASURE ISLAND
EFFICIENCY & 1BR
WATERFRONT RESORT
Across From Public Beach,
Fully Furnished w/Utilities &
Cable. Long/ Short Term Avail.
Pool, BBQ, Laundry, Fishing,
Docks/ Slips. Wkly/$250 & Up,
Mthly/$900 & Up. 11160 1 st St. E.
(727)278-1203
******MOVE-IN SPECIALS******
North Redington, Across From
Beach. Freshly Updated,
2BR/2BA. On-site Laundry. From
$975/Mo. W/S/G, Cable Incl.
(727)533-0667.

175. Unfur . Aarmet


SPECT TOWERS OF CLEARWATER
801 Chestnut St., Clearwater
SENIORS 62+
Affordable Efficiencies from
H - $422/Month & 1 BRs from
$539/Month. All Utilities Included.
Income Qualifications.
S 727-447-5701
S Fiual -In i nn 1 nnn orH niti 11


NioBe-in


* Fishing * Boating * Pool * Spa -Tennis
| .11ul c..u t , r Irdun P. i- E.c_ cII A |ll A Ip rnFisE Hi.c LA _ V.'IA',i'.




114413th St.. (Of* i *am
Cal^^^^.^--l Now (77 596B ^^JTi-9133~i^^^^^


vvn JUI viII vvInn luU C.AN
LIVE AT THE BEACH?
Spacious 1 bedroom, S920/month.
Newly renovated 2 bedroom, $1,025
Annual Leasing
Plan ahead? We will hold your apt. for up
to 90 days with a signed lease.
Great Amenities including a Heated pool.
FREE: Activities, Cable TV, Water, Sewer,
Trash, Carpet Cleaning & Pest Control.
17105 Gulf Blvd.
727-392-0753

INDIAN ROCKS BEACH
3BR/3BA/1CG Lovely Home, furn-
sihed, Tile, 2 MBRs, Screened
Porch. W/D. Block From Beach.
$2,800/Mo. W/S/G Included.
(859)421-7857
INDIAN ROCKS BEACH,
2BR/2.5BA/2CG, 1,400 sq.ft,
Walk to beach. August 1st,
$1,275/Month +utilities.
Call (863)647-7704
MADEIRA BEACH: EFFICIENCY
w/Kitchen, Furnished, Phone, Ca-
ble, Laundry, Pool, Across From
Beach. No Pets. From $250/week,
FL Residents. 14711 Gulf Blvd.
(727)394-0751.
MADEIRA BEACH RENTAL
1BR/1BA, $900/Mo. Furnished.
Utilities Included. Private Patio,
Parking. Walk To Beach.
Georgette Gillis, (727)584-7355.
SAND KEY: DAN'S ISLAND
Furn. 22R/2BA Condo. Beautiful
Intracoastal View! $1,800/Month,
Annual. (404)723-5690.
TREASURE ISLAND WATER-
FRONT & GULFPORT, 2BR/2BA
Both Newly Updated. Clean, Safe,
Secure. $1,100/Mo. Some Utilities
Included. (727)385-0104.



2/3 BR BEACH-FRONT CONDOS
Redington Shrs. Fantastic Views!
1,250-2,000SF. Furn./Unfurn.
Heated Pool. Pets OK.
$1,375/month. (727)424-2945.



CLEARWATER BCH/SAND KEY
2BR/2BA, Furnished Condos
Available: 1-12 Months. Florida
Dreams RE Sales & Rentals, Inc.
(727)595-5774.



REDINGTON SHORES
Fabulous beach cottage. Steps to
Beach. Furnished 2BR/2BA. W/D,
deck. Non-smoking. Available
starting July. Short/ Long Term.
(727)804-0335.


BLUE SKIES M.H.P. LARGO.
Mobile Homes For Rent. Move-In
Special, $199. One Bedroom. Call
(727)657-2104, (813)789-8331.
1 & 2BR HOMES FOR RENT
in a quiet community. Furnished or
unfurnished. Any age. Starting at
$650/month. Background check
required. First month & security
deposit. Call Indian Rocks
Estates, (727)593-7796
FAIRWAY VILLAGE: 55+
2BR/2BA, DW, Fully Furnished.
$800/Month. W/S/G, Cable Incl.
No Smoking/ Pets (727)542-3229.

LARGO, REGAL MHP, 55+,
Unfurnished Double-Wide,
2BR/2BA. Pool, Clubhouse. Clean
Quiet Park. $650/Month.
(727)585-5231.
LARGO: TEAKWOOD VILLAGE
55+, Immaculate, 1BR/1BA.
Enclosed Porch, Furnished, 52"
TV, Pool, Carport. $575/Month.
(727)527-9398.
NEAR BAY PINES VA & Madeira
Beach, 1BR. $525/Month +$300
Security, Includes W/S/G & Cable.
Pets OK. (727)393-1628.
PALM HILL COUNTRY CLUB, 2
Large 2BR/2BA Double Wides,
From $700/Month, +1st, Last, Sec.
Includes W/S/G, Annual Lease.
55+, Many Activities, Carport,
Pools, Spas, Golf, Tennis, Club-
houses, All Amenities, Small Pet
OK. (727)586-6086.
SALE OR LEASE- BEAUTIFUL,
Newly Remodeled, 2BR/2BA
Home In 55+, 5 Star MHP. Small
Pet Friendly. $850/Month. Call
Murray, (727)474-2660.



CLEARWATER: Efficiencies
starting at $185/week. No secu-
rity, no credit check. Free WiFi
access. Pets okay. MOVE IN
TODAY!! (727)445-7134.


CLEARWATER: EAST OF
Bayside Bridge. Unfurnished,
1BR/1BA/1CG. No Pets. $725/Mo.
Annual. Best Beach Rentals.
(727)398-1200.
LARGO: 2BR/1BA, UNFURN.
New Tile, Large Kitchen, W/D
Hook-Up, Petless. $750/Month,
Annual. Best Beach Rentals.
(727)398-1200.


185. each ental


J.U\\nmRBRm


� 2011 Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved


Cls iid Inde
I1-1 R Ie1 Traiingi 45-582 ,i nanc ial*&Insurance
I,13529 Rna ls 385 Beauty1Services Seri cesTI;I 9


30 iktsg 400 Heal $1 th1 & Fitnessl590 An iqus C lletbe
305 Fun Things To Do1410 Masag Thrapy 59]7 Coins &Itamps


LARGO: 2BR/1BA,
Near Highland Rec Center.
Fenced Yard, Master Upstairs
w/Private Deck. W/S/G Included,
$890/Mo. (814)450-2805.
MADEIRA BEACH 2BR/1 BA/1C
Walk to beach, dead-end street,
small front & backyard.
$800/Month RentingTampaBay,
(727)735-8532



ROOMS AVAILABLE IN Private
Homes From $400-$500/Month.
Applications & Criminal
Background Checks Required.
Contact: Home Share Pinellas.
www.homeshareprogram.org
(727)945-1528
SAFE, CLEAN, QUIET.
Fully Furnished. Utilities, Cable
Included. Deposit, References,
ID Required. From $135/Week.
(727)547-1199.



SEMINOLE POOL HOME
Private room/ bathroom. All
privileges, cable. $150/week.
Job and references required.
(727)290-9725.



JOHN'S PASS VILLAGE
1,015 SF With Courtyard Seating.
Ready For Food Service. Some
Equipment Included; (Hood, Etc.)
Available Now! (727)510-9849.
JOHN'S PASS VILLAGE
500 SF Retail Space, Available
Now. Call For More Information.
(727)510-9849.
LARGO/SEMINOLE OFFICES
$275 Two-Office Suite, $400
Larger Office, Includes Electric.
Additional Suites Are Available.
Cornerstone Realty Services,
(727)369-0788.
LARGO: 220 13TH ST. SW.
Near Diagnostic Clinic.
Office/ Workshop/ Storage.
(727)584-6283.
OFFICE & RETAIL SPACE
From $385 - $630 Per Month.
Ample Parking. Madeira Beach.
(727)641-6465.
TERRIFIC BEACH CORNER, Re-
tail offices, Redington Shores.
Across street from high-traffic
public beach. 800-1,600 SF.
18131 Gulf Blvd. (727)391-1203.



DARE TO DREAM NOW ON YOU
Tube. Don't miss his New Original,
"What About Us," also "Missing
You" & "It Might Be You,"
all performed by Alex. Visit:
youtube.com/user/alextributes. (C)



S AT YOUR SERVICE





ABORTION NOT AN OPTION?
Consider Adoption. It's a wonder-
ful choice for an unplanned preg-
nancy. Living and Medical ex-
penses paid. Loving, financially
secure families await. Call Attor-
ney Ellen Kaplan, (877)341-1309.
#0875228. (C)
ADOPTION: (888)812-3678
All expenses paid. Choose a lov-
ing, financially secure family for
your child. Caring & confidential.
(24/7) Attorney Amy Hickman.
Lic. #832340. (C)
ADOPTION: 866-633-0397.
Unplanned Pregnancy? Provide
your baby with a loving, financially
secure family. Living/ Medical/
Counseling expenses paid. Social
worker on staff. Call compassion-
ate attorney, Lauren Feingold. (FL
Bar#0958107) 24/7. (c)
EVERY BABY DESERVES A
healthy start. Join more than a mil-
lion people walking and raising
money to support the March of
Dimes. The walk starts at:
www.marchforbabies.org. (C)
LOVING ADOPTIONS, Give Your
Baby the Best in Life! Loving, Fi-
nancially-secure Families Waiting
to Adopt. Prior Birth Mothers on
Staff. Living & Medical Expenses
Paid. Jodi Rutstein, an
Attorney/Social Worker Truly
Cares about You! (800)852-0041.
#133050. (C)

PREGNANT? CONSIDERING
Adoption? Talk with a caring adop-
tion expert. You choose from fami-
lies nationwide. Living expenses
paid. Abby's One True Gift Adop-
tions. (866)413-6298, 24/7. (C)



BANKRUPTCY
19-Years' Exp. In Bankruptcy,
Over 17,000 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. (C)








Bring Your Own Dog!!!!
Learn To Groom Your Own Dog
Like A Pro. Next Workshop, July
23rd. Also Weekly Seminars &
Lectures. For More Information
www.academyofanimalarts.com
(727)517-9546


http://www.tbnweekly.com












6B Classifieds


Leader, July 07, 2011


ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. Medical, Business,
Paralegal, Accounting and Crimi-
nal Justice. Job placement assis-
tance. Computer available. Finan-
cial aid if qualified. Call
(888)203-3179 or visit website
www.CenturaOnline.com. (F)
HEAT & AIR JOBS: READY TO
Work? 3-week accelerated pro-
gram. Hands-on environment. Na-
tionwide certifications and Local
Job Placement Assistance!
(877)994-9904. (F)
NEED YOUR HIGH SCHOOL
Diploma? Finish from home fast
for $399! Nationally accredited, EZ
pay. Free brochure. Call
(800)470-4723 or visit website:
www.diplomaathome.com. (c)







DOG LOVERS!
Interested In A New Career?
Professional Groomers Are In
High Demand! Enroll Now!!
Placement Services For Qualified
Graduates. For More Information
www.academyofanimalarts.com
(727)517-9546
AIRLINE MECHANIC: TRAIN
for high-paying Aviation career
FAA approved program. Financial
aid if qualified. Job placement as-
sistance. Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance. (866)314-6283. (C)
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. Call
(877)741-9260. (F)
AIRLINES ARE HIRING! TRAIN
for high-paying Aviation Mainte-
nance Career. FAA-approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if qualified.
Housing avail. Aviation Institute of
Maintenance. (888)686-1704 (N)
ALLIED HEALTH CAREER
Training. Attend College 100% on-
line. Job placement assistance.
Computer available. Financial aid
if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call
(800)481-9409 or visit website:
www.CenturaOnline.com. (F)
AVIATION MAINTENANCE AND
Avionics. Graduate in 14 months.
FAA Approved. Financial aid if
qualified. Job placement assis-
tance. Call National Aviation Acad-
emy today! (800)659-2080 or visit
www.NAA.edu. (C)
DRIVER: RECESSION-PROOF
freight. Plenty of miles. Need re-
fresher? No out-of-pocket tuition
for CO's & $1500 Incentive for
0/0's. Call (855)356-7121 or
E-mail: recruit@ffex.net. (F)
GET YOUR DEGREE ONLINE
Medical, Business, Paralegal, Ac-
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placement assistance. Computer
available. Financial aid if qualified.
Call (800)510-0784 or visit web-
site: www.CenturaOnline.com. (N)
HANDS-ON CAREER: TRAIN
for a high-paying Aviation Mainte-
nance Career. FAA-approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if qualified. Job
placement assistance. Call AIM to-
day, (866)854-6156. (N)


ATTENTION JOINT & MUSCLE
Pain Sufferers: Clinically-proven
all-natural supplement helps re-
duce pain and enhance mobility.
Call (888)662-1941 to try Hydraf-
lexin Risk-Free for 90 days. (C)
CANADA DRUG CENTER
is your choice for safe and afford-
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Canadian mail-order pharmacy will
provide you with savings of up to
90% on all your medication needs.
Call (888)372-6740, use Promo
code save 133 for $25 off your first
prescription and free shipping. (c)
LOCAL STD/HIV TESTING. Did
you know you can have an STD
and show no symptoms? Early de-
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LOSE FAT FAST! LOSE THE
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new safe Obestrim. First 100 call-
ers receive free sample. Call
(855)343-6803. obestrim.com. (N)


CAREGIVER/CNA: RELIABLE
Home Health Care. 28-Years'
Experience. Excellent Local
References. (727)420-2919.
CNA SEEKS PRIVATE DUTY
Compassionate & Gentle Care.
15-Yrs. Exp. Excellent Refer-
ences. Reasonable Rates.
(727)386-0446.
COMPANION, SHOPPING
Errands, Cooking, Cleaning, Etc.
I Do It All! 10-Years' Experience.
Gina, (727)831-0117.


HOME HEALTH AIDE/
COMPANION
Loving care for elderly.
20-yrs.' exp. Honest, Reliable,
References. (727)584-4134.


" EMPLOYMENT




AQUATIC APPLICATOR
Experienced only, licensed pre-
ferred but not necessary. MUST
have good driving record & be
able to swim. Salary, benefits &
truck. For Largo office. SIGN ON
bonus after 90 days if hired. Call
(239)466-0403.
CARPENTER/ REMODELER
Must have experience, a clean
driver's license & own transporta-
tion. DFWP. Mike, (727)366-9537









HOUSEKEEPING: FULL-TIME
Experience And References Re-
quired. North Redington Beach
Resort. Call Frances 9:30am-4pm,
(727)397-5594.
LABORERS, EXPERIENCED
w/roofing. Tear Off and Clean Up.
Transportation to the shop.
Largo area. (727)330-7820.
MAINTENANCE PERSON: P/T,
Dependable, Reliable Transporta-
tion. References, Background
Check. Salary Based On Exp.
Apply In Person, Tropic Terrace,
11730 Gulf Blvd.

NOW HIRING
CNAs/HHAs
Greal Cases -
All Hours _
Experience Required
COMPETITIVE PAY


YBayshore
Iadih & Hunma_,k- e O., Inc
Celebrating .
25 Years!
(727) 586-0044

POOL TECHNICIAN: EXP.
Maintain regular accounts, repair
ability helpful, but not required.
398-2949. poolcare@knology.net


,,,, """u.com


Part-time Tech/Web Designer
For Online Training provider. Must
have Web Design and LMS
(Learning Management System)
experience, preferably Moodle and
Joomla, e-Commerce experience
mandatory. Help set up, trou-
bleshoot and administer online
course delivery Website.
(727)631-3278.
DRIVER: PAY UP TO 42CPM!
2012 tractors arriving daily! No
forced dispatch to NYC or Can-
ada. CDL-A, 3 months recent exp.
req'd. Call (800)414-9569 or visit
www.driveknight.com. (F)
DRIVERS WANTED: OTR FOOD
Grade Tanker Drivers needed.
Competitive pay, benefits, guaran-
teed time off. Class A-CDL
w/tanker endorsement. Prefer
2-yrs. experience. (800)569-6816.
otterytransportation.com. (F)
DRIVERS: NO EXPERIENCE, NO
Problem! 100% Paid CDL Train-
ing. Immediate Benefits. 20/10
program. Trainers earn up to
49cpm! CRST Van Expedited.
(800)326-2778 or visit website
www.JoinCRST.com. (F)
OTR DRIVERS: FOOD GRADE
Tank Drivers. CDL-A w/tank en-
dorsement. Good MVR & Hazmat
within 90 days required. Up to
42cpm w/additional mileage incen-
tives & benefits. (877)882-6537.
www.oakleytransport.com. (F)
FRAC SAND HAULERS WITH
complete bulk pneumatic rigs only.
Relocate to Texas for tons of
work. Great company/pay. Gas
Cards/Quick Pay available. Call
(800)491-9029. (NET)
MYSTERY SHOPPERS. Earn up
to $150/day. Undercover Shop-
pers needed to judge retail & din-
ing establishments. Experience
not required. (888)601-4861.


| EARN $1000s
g From Home? Be careful of
| Work-At-Home Schemes. |
i* Hidden costs can add up
g* Requirements may be
5 unrealistic.
F Learn how you can avoid I
Work-At- Home Scams.
a Call: Federal Trade Comm.
I 1-877-FTC-HELP.
8 A message from
F Tampa Bay Newspapers
and the FTC.

FRAC SAND HAULERS WITH
Complete bulk pneumatic rigs
only. Relocated\ to Texas for tons
of work. Great company/pay. Gas
cards/ Quick Pay available.
(800)491-9029.
AAA SHORT SALE ASSISTANT/
Contract Coordinator For Busy
Real Estate Office. License/ CDPE
Preferred. (727)415-8344.


CREATIVE HANDYMAN
A/C/ Heating, Room Addition
Skills, Stucco, Own Tools. $10/Hr.
Cash Daily. (727)595-8765. IRB

St.letersburg times
BECOME A HOME Delivery
independent distributor for the
ST. PETERSBURG TIMES
See ad in Business Opportunity
section Or go to:
tampabay.com/contractor



CNAs, HHAs NEEDED FOR
Pinellas County Area.
Choose Your Hours. $10-$13.50
Per Hour. (727)822-3034
Resident Care/ Household
Chores For Small Assisted Living
Facility. Flexible Hours. Must Be
Caring And Have References.
Background Screening.
(727)596-2927.



I'M A CAREGIVER COMPANION
Experienced, Compassionate, Re-
liable, Trustworthy. Will Make Life
A Lot Better. Days & Nights. Ex-
cellent References. Call Bev,
(727)530-0296, (813)952-8573.
bevepowell@hotmail.com



AVON, EARN 40%
Why Not You? Why Not Today'?
Join Now!! $10 Start-Up Fee.
(727)215-6339
CASH FAST, $500 DAILY Re-
turns on calls. No Selling! IRS Ap-
proved. Discover Financial Free-
dom. Call 800-821-7458.

50. Pt-t


St. ctcrsburg i Mmes
BECOME A HOME Delivery
independent distributor for the
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
vehicle and car insurance.
Contracts are 7 days/week 365
days/year For details go to:
tampabay.com/distributor
or call 1-866-498-4637.

LOOKING TO INCREASE
YOUR INCOME?
If you're looking to make
some extra cash, the Times
is looking for you. We're
searching for independent
distributors to sell and
deliver our newspapers to
stores and news racks
during peak morning hours.
We currently have
business opportunities in
Pinellas County
CALL 1-866-396-5585
TODAY
St. Petersburg Times
In the know. In the Times.
www.tampabay.com

$1,380 WEEKLY GUARANTEED.
Stuff envelopes at home. FT/PT.
No experience necessary. Deposit
required and is refundable.
(888)206-2616. (C)
$1500 WEEKLY, NOW ACCEPT-
ing! At-Home Computer Work.
Start making money today by sim-
ply entering data for our company.
No experience needed, training
provided. MyDataEntryJob.com. (N)
$1500 WEEKLY. NOW ACCEPT-
ing!!! At-home computer work.
Start making money today by sim-
ply entering data for our company.
No exp. needed. Training pro-
vided. www.ExtraCashTyping.com
ATTN: HOME COMPUTER
Work. Work from anywhere, 24/7.
Up to $1,500 Part-time to
$7,500/mo. Full-time. Training pro-
vided. Call (888)304-2847 or visit
website: www.KTPGIobal.com. (C)
HOME WORKERS NEEDED
now. Process our orders for $5 per
envelope. Guaranteed! Start im-
mediately. Call for free informa-
tion: (800)531-6828 or visit web-
site: www.hbpinformation.com. (C)
INVESTORS! OUTSTANDING
and immediate returns in equip-
ment leasing for frac industry. Im-
mediate lease out. Tax benefits
and high returns. We need more
equipment! (817)926-3535. (N)
PROCESS MAIL FROM HOME!
Pay Weekly! Free Supplies! Genu-
ine Opportunity, Start Immediately!
Helping Homeworkers since 1992!
Call (888)302-1512. Visit website
howtowork-fromhome.com. (C)

50. Pt-t


Wondering How To Pay Off All Of Those Bills?
We are looking for men and women to deliver FREE
community newspapers in Pinellas County. Must be
available either Wednesday, Thursday or Friday.
Experience preferred but will train the right person. This
is a supplemental income. Applicant must have good
transportation; preferably a van, large car, SUV or
pickup truck. For more information, please contact Mr.
Shiflett at 727-530-5521.



St.ecter burg imnes

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 40 lbs and similar physical movements, be self directed, reliable and
perform with the highest levels of integrity, respect and urgency
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
midnight and 11 00am
Product Coordinator:
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 8510


MAKE $1,000 WEEKLY, PAID IN
advance! Mailing our brochures
from home. 100% legit income is
guaranteed! No selling! Free post-
age! Full guidance & support.
Enroll today! Visit website:
MailingBrochuresHelp.com. (N)
MOVIE EXTRAS EARN UP TO
$250/day to stand in the back-
ground for a major film production.
Experience not required. All looks
needed. Call (877)435-5877. (F)


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH
Now!! $$$. As seen on TV. Injury
Lawsuit Dragging? Need
$5K-$500K+ within 48 hrs? Low
rates. Apply now by phone! Call
(800)568-8321 or visit website:
www.lawcapital.com. (F)
EVER CONSIDER A REVERSE
Mortgage? At least 62 years old?
Stay in your home and increase
cash flow! Safe and effective! Call
now for your free DVD!
(888)627-0543. (C)



IRS PUBLIC AUCTION: MIAMI,
FL, 3BR/2BA Townhome,
2,120SF, Garage, enclosed back-
yard. 20547 NE 6th Ct. 33179.
Auction: 7/21/11, 10AM. Registra-
tion: 9:30AM. Sharon Sullivan,
(954)423-7743 or visit website:
www.irsauctions.gov. (C)



ANTIQUE GALLERIES
Of ST. PETERSBURG
Fine Paintings, Designer &
Antique Furniture, Collectibles,
Jewelry. Great Parking
(727)321-3331
450 34th St. N. (On US19.)
Please Visit and Bookmark:
antiquegalleriesofstpetersburg.com



MERCHANDISE




DECORATOR TILE
70 SF, Light & Dark Beige, Pretty
Pattern. Must See, Bargain Priced!
(727)631-1997.
HUGE TOY SALE! DISNEY/
Mattel Licensed products. Manu-
facturer's rep needs to clean out
office of samples. (727)459-1719.
LAWN MOWER & EDGER A
Real Bargain At $125, No Haggle.
$200 Haggle. (727)397-1312.
LAWNMOWERS FOR SALE, (6).
TRADES ACCEPTED!
4 Self-propelled, 2 Push. My
Hobby. Reconditioned. $65-$135.
Save Hundreds. Also Other Equip-
ment. (727)391-6937.
MARBLE TOP, BEIGE TONE
84"Lx22'Wx1/2"D. $350.
(727)584-8962.
PLAYBOY MAGAZINE
Collection from 1987 through
2008, $85 for all. (941)928-9203.
BLOWOUT SALE!
TRELLISES, WHITE PVC 4' & 6',
Two Styles, Buy 3, Get 1 FREE.
Arbor's White PVC, Several Sizes
Available, Priced Below Cost.
Lattice PVC 4'x8' Sheets, Several
Colors, $5 Ea. Buy 3, Get 1 FREE.
Limited Quantities!
West Coast Fence Corp.
6500 49th St. N. Pinellas Park
Open Mon-Sat. (727)522-4111.
BOB'S FILMS, 1930s to 1970s,
Out of print, Hard to find films.
Free list: Bob's Films, PO Box
291746, Port Orange, FL 32129,
rmauro5@cfl.rr.com
MEMORY FOAM Therapeutic
NASA Visco Mattresses, Whole-
sale! T-$299, F-$349, Q-$399
K-$499, Adjustables $799. Free
Delivery, 25-yr. warranty, 90-night
trial. Call (800)287-5337 or visit
www.MATTRESSDR.com. (N)
SWIM SPA LOADED! BRAND
new with Warranty. 3 Pumps, LED
lighting, Ozone Deluxe Cover,
maintenance-free cabinet. Retails
for $18,900, Sacrifice $8,995. Can
deliver. Call (727)851-3217. (C)



COMMERCIAL Grade LAPTOPS
CORE TWO DUO, 1GB RAM,
DVD Multi Writer, WIRELESS,
120-day WARRANTY
$269. Call (727)455-8450.
FAST DUAL CORE PC
500GB SATA II HDD, 8GB DDR3
Ram, DVD Multi Writer, GeForce
7025 Video . Pristine, Powerful.
Windows 7 w/Qualified trade.
Flat panel LCD included.
1-year Warranty. Only $395!!!
(727)455-8450



ANTIQUE Wing-Back Chairs (4),
$25/Each. Sectional Sofa, $100.
Twin Beds w/Box Spring, $150.
Dresser, $200. 5-Piece King Bed-
room, $750. (727)442-0551.
SOFA/ SLEEPER: Pastel Colors,
Brand New, Excellent Condition.
Asking $375. (727)587-0709.


BROYHILL ARMOIRE, $175.
Two Nightstands, $35 Each (Light
Wood). All Like New. Prices Firm.
(727)391-4302
EARLY 1900s SOLID OAK Table
excellent condition, heavy spindle
carved legs, 43"x47", w/leaf fully
expanded 83"x43", 5 chairs $650.
Entertainment Counsel 7" long w/4
doors, distressed medium antique
finish, original price $1,500, 4/Yrs
old $600. (727)385-0319.
ROSEWOOD DINING SET/ Cre-
denza, Curio Cabinet, 35" Flat
Screen, Accent Chairs, Occa-
sional Tables, Sofas. Quality,
Priced To Sell! (727)744-5191.

SEALY PILLOW-TOP Posturepe-
dic Mattress. NEW, NEVER
USED, In Plastic. Can Deliver Or
Pick Up. $249. (727)457-6450.

WALNUT SERVING CART/Table
w/wheels, $300. Glass-Top Table
w/2 chairs, 30" Wide, $25.
(727)595-1042.

DINING ROOM TABLE 16'
Mahoganny & 6 Chairs. 1950s
Duncan Phyfe, $350 O.B.O.
(310)383-6855.

44" WICKER TABLE WITH (4)
High Wing-Back Chairs. $250
Firm. Excellent Condition. (Largo)
(727)397-3466.

Zebra Twin Mattress Set, $125;
New Pillow Top Queen Set, $259.
Warranty. Six-piece, 800-count
sheets, $20, all sizes! Designer
Shop. (727)687-0213.



FOR SALE, BEAUTIFUL 1950's
style walnut upright piano. Hard-
man Peck manufacturer. Uphol-
stered bench, $400 (727)559-7624

**OLD GUITARS WANTED!**
Fender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch,
Prarie State, Euphonon, Larson,
D'Angelico, Stromberg, Ricken-
backer and Mosrite. Gibson Man-
dolins/Banjos. 1930's thru 1970's.
Top Cash Paid!
(800)401-0440. (N)



WE BUY HOT TUBS!
Up To $1,000 Cash Paid!
Running Or Not! (727)394-8036



TOTAL GYM XLS W/PILATES,
Brand New, Never Used, Mint
Condition. Paid $2,400, Sacrifice,
$1,000. (727)277-3221.



SAWMILLS - BAND/CHAINSAW
Spring Sale. Cut lumber any di-
mension, anytime. Make Money
and Save Money. In stock and
ready to ship. Starting at $995.
(800)578-1363 x300N
NorwoodSawmills.com/300N. (F)



METAL ROOFING & STEEL
buildings. Save $$, buy direct from
manufacturer. 20 colors in stock,
with trim & access. 4 profiles in 26
ga. panels. Carports, horse barns,
shop ports. Completely turnkey
jobs. All Steel Buildings, Gibson-
ton, FL. Call (800)331-8341.
www.allsteel-buildings.com. (C)



1 L TRPAILERSRVS





JAYCO, 2005 TRAILER.
Jayfeather. Weighs only 4,000 lbs.
Tow w/SUV. 1 slider, full bed/bath,
kitchen. Great condition. $8,900.
(727)543-0960.



AUTOMOTIVE





QUALITY USED VEHICLES
Many 1 owner. LOW mileage new
car trades. LOW cash prices!
www.jdgossautohouse.com
(727)571-1753.


DODGE 2008 GRAND CARAVAN
Wheelchair Van, 10" Lowered
Floor, Wheelchair Ramp. Call
(727)644-6101.



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


WE BUY CARS 4 CASH
Any Condition.
No Title & Liens OK.
(813)410-9067 or (727)565-9320



$ WE PAY MORE$

Cash/Cashier

Checks Today For

Clean Cars, Trucks,

Van's & SUV's.

No Junk




CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! TOP
$$$ Paid! Running or Not, All
Years, Makes, Models. Free Tow-
ing! We're Local! 7 Days/Week.
Call (888)779-6495. (N)
CASH FOR CARS: ALL CARS &
Trucks Wanted, Running or Not!
Top Dollar Paid. We Come to You!
Any Make/Model. Call for Instant
Offer: (888)525-8492. (N)
CASH FOR CARS: ALL CARS &
Trucks Wanted. Running or Not!
Top Dollar Paid. We Come to You!
Any Make/Model. Call for Instant
Offer: (800)871-9638. (C)
DONATE A CAR TO HELP DIS-
abled Kids. Free Next Day Pickup.
Receive 3 Free Vacation Certifi-
cates. Tax Deductible. Call Spe-
cial Kids Fund 7 Days/Week.
(866)448-3865. (N)
DONATE A CAR! HELP CHIL-
dren fighting Diabetes. Fast, free
towing. Call 7 days/week.
Non-runners OK. Tax deductible.
Call Juvenile Diabetes Research
Foundation. (800)578-0408. (N)

DONATE A CAR: FREE NEXT
Day Pick-up. Help Disabled Kids.
Best Tax Deduction. Receive 3
Free Vacation Certificates. Call
Special Kids Fund, 7 days/wk.
(866)448-3865. (N)

DONATE VEHICLE, RECEIVE
$1,000 Grocery Coupon. Noah's
Arc. Support No-Kill Shelters; Re-
search to Advance Veterinary
Treatments. Free Towing, Tax De-
ductible. Non-Runners Accepted.
Call (866)912-GIVE. (C)
DONATE YOUR CAR! BREAST
Cancer Research Foundation!
Most highly-rated breast cancer
charity in America! Tax Deducti-
ble, Fast Free Pick-up.
cardonationsforbreastcancer.org.
(800)771-9551 (N)



BOATSIMARIN-A





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



L&M DOCKSIDE
Complete Boat Repairs.
Mercruiser, Crusader,
Volvo-Penta, etc. Electrical
and Engine Repair or
Replacement! Mercury and
Yamaha certified.
Imdocksideboatrepair.com.
(727)501-1727.
-" I


FURNITURE, TOOLS,
Household Goods. Indoor House
Sale. Friday, Saturday, 8am-4pm,
30 Thatch Palm Street East
(Palm Hill Country Club), Largo.

Forth
seecio o sedS

ve ilsh c

our .S


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

Your Ad Here 24 Hour Classifieds
www.tbnweekly.com

F o r D e......................... adlines:.........................

$50 Per W eek Display, Friday-5 p.m.
Line Ads, Monday-Noon


-C&H


IC Han


-C&H


AIR-FLO/ERWOOD CRYSTAL A/ool Thi umme
-" - HTG. &A/C CAC1816535 CRYSTAL A/C Stay Cool This Summer!
SALES - SERVICE - REPAIRS Since 1953. 24/7 Service. All
. No Overtime Rates (7:30-7:30) Makes & Models. Free Estimates.
Andys Air. Inc. -Preventative Maintenance I-CAC027361.
DEAL DIRECTLY WITH THE -Duct Testing for Leaks (727)449-1010, (727)326-2854.
Owner And Save! Honest, (727)528-1227
Affordable. #CAC1814825.----------1
Andy's Air, Inc. (727)447-1903. _0 9 Tune-up special
V ----------- It's"HardToSopATrane1 00 off New A/C Systems
with this ad.
SBest Prices in Pinellas County s Hard To Stop A TranC.A/C SERVICE Repair &
Carr Air Conditioning Reliable, A/C SeDay Service Installation. Fantastic Deals on
AIR MASTES 5 6 & Heating, Inc. On All Brands. Free Est. On New Units!!
AIR MASTERS 586-6969 Repair & Service, All Brands. Replacement. (727)398-5515. Paradise Quality
Call BOB HOPE For Best Prices Call the Co. You Can Trust! #CAC055503 www.halesac.com Construction, Inc.
On Repairs/Replacements. (727)447-7212 I-CAC045888 (727)410-2090 CMC-1249705
No BS! Just The Truth! Senior & Veterans' Discounts
CLASSIEDSROCKCAC1814176. ADVERTISE TODAY!




� 2011 Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved


LORICCO'S APPLIANCE SVC.
Repairs On All Major Appliances &
Gas Appliances. $20 Off w/Ad.
(727)393-2774.



BLOWN HEAD GASKET?
Repair any vehicle yourself.
State-of-the-art, 2-Component
chemical process. Specializing in
Cadillac Northstar Overheating.
100% guaranteed. (866)780-9039.
www.RXHP.com. (C)



DAVID R. DIROMA
Certified General Contractor
40 Years in Pinellas County.
Repairs, Windows, Doors.
Additions, Decks, Remodeling.
CGC020775, (727)524-9788.


INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
From floor to roof, we do it all!
Honest/ Reliable. Free Estimates.
GoPowerFree, LLC,
CBC-1258034. (727)481-2118.



ALL WOOD Cabinets, Counter-
tops. Reface/Replace.
Free Estimates, Computer Design.
30 yrs. #C-9055. (727)391-0959.
MC/Visa/Discover.
www.kustomkitcheninc.com.
LOWEST PRICE Wood Cabinets
38 Yrs. Made in our shop, Reface,
Repaint, Replace. (727)536-0859.
Lic#C9362.
www.cometcabinetsinc.com

Great Deals Are In
The Classifieds!!


Complete Custom Cabinets:
Kitchens, Baths. Low Rates, Free
Estimates, All Work Guaranteed.
#C-8910. Carpenter's Corner of
Florida. Call (727)367-1450.
DETAILED HOME SERVICES.
Cabinets, New/ Refaced.
Wood/ Formica. Countertops,
Wall Units. Free Estimates.
#C-9265. (727)481-3196


Don Bolam Enterprises, Inc.
Carpentry, Refacing, Repairs,
Doors, Moldings, etc.
42 yrs. in Pinellas. (727)443-3811.
#1-CRC057276

CALL EARLY
TO PLACE YOUR
CLASSIFIED AD


http://www.tbnweekly.com


IA&an












Leader, July 07, 2011 Professional Services 7B


DONE RIGHT CARPENTRY.
Rotted wood replaced, doors,
drywall, crown molding.
Trim/ Finish Specialty.
25 years serving Pinellas.
Lic#C-5826. Insured.
(727)443-5822.
DON'S DETAILS
Crown Molding, Chair Rails,
Bookshelves, Doors, Closet
Organizers, Mantles, Kitchens
& Baths. References. #C-9336.
(727)510-6592.



CELTIC CARPET CLEANING
Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning.
Recession Rates! No Hidden
Charges! (727)290-7326
How Much Time Do You Have?
60-Minute Dry Time
Carpet, Upholstery & Tile / Grout
Cleaning. Water Damage, Testing
for Mold. (727)698-0098
www.CARPETDOCS.com



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.
(727)527-1359.
CARPET CLEANING
DIVISION, (727)527-1088.



ACOUSTICAL; UPGRADES,
Repairs, Water Damage. Est.
1980. Prompt & Professional.
References. Sydow Ceilings,
(727)674-8826.

POPCORN CEILING?
Removal & Re-Texturing.
Give Your Home A Fresh,
Contemporary Look!
(727)596-9006 I-CBC1255512
ClassicFinishDrywall.com
B.B.B. Accredited Business.

QUALITY CEILING
REFINISHING INC.
*Popcorn Removal
*Cracked Ceilings
*Plaster/Drywall Repair
*Water Damage Repair
*Outdoor Ceilings
Job completed in
one day with 'no mess'!
100% Financing
Lic. #CRC-1326471 Bonded,
Insured, Free Est.
(727)446-3550
Established 1979



Bowes Expert Ceramic Tile Co.
Summertime Specials On Show-
ers, Floors, Backsplashes & More.
Call Today. Free Estimates.
Insured. Lic#C-6341.
(727)733-8453
Ceramic Life-Style, Inc.
HUSBAND & WIFE TEAM
Low, Low Prices!! Repairs, New
Installations. #C5760. WHY
WAIT? (727)399-0770. Visa/MC
BOB COTRONE TILE, INC.
Complete Tile Service, Including
Repairs. Will Beat Any Written
Quote! C-7922. (727)423-3754
DEAN'S CUSTOM TILE, Inc.
Specializing in Remodeling,
Bath-to-Shower Conversions,
Floors, Kitchens, Backsplashes,
Repairs. C-5823. (727)546-6670.



FREE ESTIMATES.
If CLEAN Is What You Want,
CLEAN Is What You Get,
When You Call Georgette.
(727)391-7866.
AFFORDABLE, FREE Estimates.
Superior Cleaning Services.
Bonded and Insured. Residential,
foreclosures, move-in/ out.
Honest, professional, experienced,
references. (727)565-9280.
Family Cleaning Condos And
Houses. Don't Like Our Work,
Don't Pay! References. Phone
Estimate. (727)481-6950.


---- --- ---- --- ------
$15 OFFI

FOR FIRST TIME SERVICE!
3-hour minimum.
HEIDI'S DETAILED CLEANING.
10-Years' Experience. Licensed/
Insured. Quality Service.
(727)254-1950

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

HOUSEKEEPER AVAILABLE
Immediately. Will Clean Homes,
Condos. References, Dependable,
Trustworthy, Experienced. Satis-
faction Guaranteed. Call Patricia,
(727)542-4507.
Husband & Wife Cleaning Team
Homes & Offices. Top-To-Bottom
Cleaning. Move-Outs, Foreclo-
sures. Bonded, References.
(727)403-8051.
SIMPLY CLEAN! 15-YEARS'
Experience. Owner operated,
references available. Free
estimates. Cathy, (727)409-4994.


6 * *S.^


A-Z CLOCK REPAIR
Atmos, French, Grandfather,
Mantle. Case Restoration.
All Work Done In-House.
Free Estimates. (727)459-9541.



$29 COMPUTER REPAIRS
Windows XP, Vista & 7.
Free Diagnostic & Estimate!
www.PinellasComputers.com
(727)466-5000
MARK EVANS COMPUTERS
New Computers. Hardware/ Parts
& Software Sales In shop or
On-site. All PC & Laptop Service,
Repairs & Upgrades. Over 20,000
computers serviced or built for
happy customers since 1999.
No problem we can't fix.
Call (727)455-8450.


CONCRETE 'N BLOCK
DMQ Group. State-Certified
Contractor, #CGC036131.
Quality Work, Reasonable Rates.
40-Years' Experience.
(727)393-7697, (727)459-8177

CAVEMAN


CONCRETE

Complete Concrete, Block &
Paver Work. Driveways,
Sidewalks, Patios. Residential/
Commercial. David Will,
(727)459-9710. #C10222.
MIKE QUARANTO Concrete Inc.
20+ Yrs. Exp. Quality Service.
Driveways, Patios, Sidewalks.
#C-5640. Call (727)398-5160.




HOUINARDD
ONSTRUCTION
& MAINTENANCE LLC
Renovations - Remodel
Custom Homes
Residential/ Commercial
Licensed & Insured
CHOUINARD CONSTRUCTION
CBC1253953 - (727)230-1620



Patio Door Repair Specialist
"1 Get Them Sliding Again"
No Installations. Angle's List
2207-2008, 2010 Super Service
Award! (727)733-4353.



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



Affordable Quality Work
24-Hour Service. Free Est.
Senior Discount. #ER0009230
STEVEN HOBBS ELECTRIC, INC.
(727)441-2788
GABRIEL ELECTRIC
Rewires, Repairs, Upgrades. 24/7
Emergency Service. LOW Rates!!
Since 1986. Insured.
#ER0010733. (727)442-0845.
**$28 OFF REPAIR**
Same Day Service
We Specialize In Electrical
Repairs, Troubleshooting, New
Installs. No Job Too Small!
EC13004626. Insured. Visa/MC
Satisfaction Guaranteed!
Military/ Senior Discounts.
ThetaElectric.com
(727)475-2923.
All Calls Answered.
REPAIRS OR NEW WIRING
Remodel, Service upgrades.
Lehmkuhl Electric, Inc.
EC13002289. (727)522-5352
RILEY ELECTRIC CO.
For All Your Wiring Or Service
Needs. Generators, Panel
Upgrades, Circuits Added,
Remodeling, Marina, Dock Wiring.
#EC13001284. For FAST Service
Call (727)530-5041.



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



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


BarnettAluminum.com
Gutters, Soffit, Fascia, Siding,
Screening, Patios, Cages,
Awnings, Windows. Satisfaction
Guaranteed. #C9302. Charles
Barnett, Inc. (727)528-2449.



A BEACH HANDYMAN.
Minor Repairs & Maintenance,
Free Estimates, Honest, Afford-
able. Servicing Beaches. Rick,
(727)216-7616.
CHARLIE'S CHORES
Repairs & All Sorts Of Other
Things Very Professionally Done.
Free Estimates. (727)804-9317.
DAVE'S HANDYMAN +YARD
Work Service. 25-years'
experience. Free estimates.
Work guaranteed, (727)641-0466.
GULF BEACH HOME SVCS.
All Minor Repairs. We Offer
Dependable, Prompt, Clean &
Timely Service. 15-years experi-
ence. Insured. (727)623-9231.
MAESTRO BUILDERS
Affordable Quality Service!
Handyman, General Home
Repairs, Windows And Doors.
CBC1255491 (727)688-1933
RELIABLE HANDYMAN BILL
20-Years Experience. Free Esti-
mates. No Job Too Small! 20%
Off w/Ad. (727)687-4565.


Let us help you

with your

advertising needs.

Call today!

397-5563

Shelly . . . . . . ... .. Ext. 320

Michelle . . . . . . . . Ext. 335


Cheryl.......... Ext. 333

Kelly ........ . . . Ext. 301

Wendy ....... . . . Ext. 315


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
JUNK REMOVAL JOE
Low cost Hauling, Small & Large
Jobs. Free Appliance Removal.
Call Now! (727)599-1522.



BETZ BUILDING Contractors,
Inc. All Phases Of Work. 35-Yrs.'
Local Experience. I-CGC036272
(727)384-0347 (727)644-8847






J&K REMODELING CO.
Affordable, Quality Remodels &
Rehabs. Free Est. CBC1253003.
VISA/MC NOW ACCEPTED
(727)798-8772 (727)798-8775
R.J. PATE CONTRACTING
Repair, Remodel, Update
kitchens, baths, windows, doors.
Free Estimates. I-CRC1326585.
(727)320-0182 (727)424-2834.























CAREGIVER, CERTIFIED HOME
Health Aide, available 7 days a
week. Good References. Call Bar-
bara, (727)596-7539.



OE KITCHEN & BATH
SHOWROOM. New kitchen
under $4,500, includes 11
all-wood cabinets, granite tops,
SS sink and installation.
Visit our 15,000SF showroom
@4424 34th St N., St. Pete.
oldjaenterprises.com. Or call
(727)526-3240. CGC1517184.



BACKHOE/ BOBCAT WORK
Plant & sod removal, landscap-
ing, full tree service, decorative
patios. We Dig Ditches!
Lic./Ins. (727)595-0429.

ANGEL'S LANDSCAPING
& LAWN SERVICE
Sod, Tree Trimming, Clean-Up.
Free Estimates. Fully Licensed,
Insured. se habla Espanol.
Angelandscaping@gmail.com
angelandscaping.com
(727)686-7268

AV PROPERTY MAINTENANCE
Landscaping, Tree & Sod Services
Prompt, Affordable.
AVPropertyMaintenance.com
Free Estimates. (727)557-4371.

LANDSCAPING & DESIGN BY
Richard Story. Mulch, Sod, Trees,
Palms, Shrubs & Clean-ups.





-I





I Commercial & Residential I
Argentine Bahia. Floratam* Zoysia and more.,,, I
Landscape. Clean-Ups Designs Decorative
I Curbing Mulching . Gutter Cleaning





i Call Roland For AFREE Estimate
..-- - .. - - -- J..
WORMAN & SONS
LAWN SERVICES
Lawn Maintenance, Landscaping,
Sod, Clean-ups. Commercial/
Residential, Licensed/ Insured.
Free Estimates. (727)415-4684.



$20 A CUT
Lawn Maintenance, Tree Care,
Hauling Of Debris. 24/7 Service.
Licensed. Insured. (727)217-6371.


A$10O


A Fantastic Price, A Fantastic
Job. Pinellas Suncoast Services.
Call Scott: (Seminole/ Largo,
Beaches), (727)459-0962; Dave:
(Clearwater), (727)614-6575.

GULFCOAST
I PROPERTY i
MAINTENANCE
AFFORDABLE LAWN CARE
FREE Estimates. Complete
Maintenance/ Services, Tree
Trimming, Mulch, Sod.
Commercial/ Residential.
(727)678-3757.


AFFORDABLE LAWN CARE
***$50/MONTH***
Mow, Edge, Trim. Monthly/ Yearly,
22-years' experience.
Norm, (727)798-1026, (cell).


A Lowest Prices
Monthly Service Starting @ $45
*Hedge Trimming
*Palm & Tree Trimming
Clean up & removal
Greater Image Landscape
Lic./Ins. (727)812-2317.
EVERGREEN LAWNS
Lawn Maintenance, Mulch, Trim
Shrubs, Professional Leaf
Vacuuming. Reasonable Rates,
Free Estimates, (727)639-3596.
HENRY'S LAWN SERVICE
Mow, Edge, Trim & Clean-Ups,
Leaf Raking. Free Est. Lic. /Ins.
(727)688-4141.

KING'S KUT
Lawn Maintenance, Landscape &
Design. Complete Property Clean-
Ups. Free Estimates. Reliable,
Dependable. (727)392-8692.
LAWNS BY BISHOP
Ground & Shrub Maintenance,
Landscape & Design, Mulch &
Rock, Clean-ups, Pressure
Washing. Days, (727)712-6371,
Evenings, (727)678-3114.
LOW, LOW PRICES!!!
Mow, Trim, Edge, Clean-ups.
Good Work, Very Reliable.
Free Estimates. Steve,
(727)586-1772.



ABE'S INTEGRITY MOVING
BBB (A Rated). Referral Based.
Honest, Affordable, Reliable.
IM1462. www.abesmoving.com
(727)446-6683.



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 PAINTING.
Family Business, 30+ Yrs.
Residential & Commercial.
NO JOB TOO SMALL! 2 Coats
Paint, Power Wash & Prep Work.
Quality Guaranteed. Sr. Discount.
#C-8626. (727)458-3650.
TONY RICKARDS PAINTING INC
Interior, Exterior. Pressure Clean-
ing; Pool Decks, Driveways,
Roofs. Free Estimates. Insured.
#C-3923. (727)595-9177.
BIRMINGHAM PAINTING
& WATERPROOFING.
Since 1978. Int/Ext. Res/Comm.
References. Free Estimates.
Lic. C-4383.
(727)482-6635 anytime.
FLORIDA FINAL COAT
Exterior House Painting.
Best Prices!! Roofs, Driveways.
30-Years' Experience.
Best Products Used. Warranty on
Work. CPC-5596 (727)441-3254.
HOUSE PAINTING Professional
State Licensed Building Contractor
Also does remodeling work.
FREE Estimates!
E.A. Contracting Inc.
(727)409-3731. Lic #CBC058646
*INTERIOR, $35+ PER ROOM*
Exterior, Pressure Cleaning, Tex-
tures, Drywall Repair. Dobraski
Bros. C-5352. (727)458-3477.
PETER PAPPAS PAINTING, LLC
SUMMER SPECIAL!!
2,000 Exterior SF for $1,300.
Wash, prep, seal & 2 coats paint.
Quality Guaranteed! #C5593.
(727)542-9547.



ROB'S PEST CONTROL
Roaches? Ants? Fleas? Serving
Pinellas since 1979. Call Now!
(727)392-2847 Cell (727)687-1730
GOT TERMITES? NOT SURE?
Find out with all new termite
technology. Bug Smashers
(727)224.4415. We'll solve ALL
your pest problems.
PROBLEMS WITH RATS,
Squirrels, Raccoons, Opossum,
Birds, Bees? Katch-a-Kritter can
handle them all! (727)481-0219.



DOG GROOMING SPECIALS!!
Small Dogs: $20!
(727)596-CLIP (2547)
academyofanimalarts.com



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

- - -. 0^^


ANDY'S STUCCO & Plastering.
Small Plaster/ Stucco Jobs. Patch
Work. Lic#C-6903. Insured. Free
Estimates. (727)524-8140.


FAUCETS TO WATER HEATERS
No Job Too Small. Serving
Pinellas 25 Years. #RF0049545.
Rick's Plumbing, Inc.
(727)397-7809, (727)595-9611.
James McDaniel Plumbing
Full Service Master Plumber. No
Overtime Or Hidden Cost! Water
Heater Repair/ Replace. Sewer &
Drain Line Cleaning, Faucet
Repairs. Lic/Ins. CFC1427191
(727)584-3046.
VALCO PLUMBING, INC.
*Discount on drain cleaning.
*Up-front pricing. *Faucets to
water heaters. No job too small.
RF11067030. Call (727)596-9500.

Small Job Specialist.
Senior Discount.
I-CFC1427888. Low Rates.
(727)522-2508

, DON'T
H3BE A
' DRIP!
Marko Plumbing Systems Inc.
Repair & Replacement Specialist.
Also Pumps & Sprinklers.
Lic#RF11067146. (727)235-2016
METCALFE PLUMBING
Full Service. 30-Years' Exper.
Free Estimates. Senior Discounts.
License #C-10193. RF11067406.
(727)641-2876.
PETE'S CERT. PLUMBING
Repairs & Irrigation.
Owner operated. Low Rates. Free
estimates. 10% OFF W/AD!
I-CFC021491. Insured. Visa/MC.
(727)487-3645.



STEVE'S RIVER ROCK
Pressure Cleaning, Reseals,
Acrylics, Pavers, Garage
Floor Coatings & More.
Decks Done RightTam paBay.com
Since 1986, #C-8452, Insured.
Free Estimates (727)581-7902



BLUE BAYOU POOL SERVICE
Services as low as $60/mo.
Third month FREE!
Free Estimates. (727)954-0323.
IS YOUR POOL CAGE
DULL, FADED & MOLDY?
New System To Refurbish Your
Cage. Reasonable Price, Durable,
Beautiful. All Work Guaranteed.
Insured. Cages-R-Us, JS & JR,
Inc. RB0067182. (727)738-4454
KRYSTAL KLEAR POOL SVC.
Firefighter Owned/ Operated
Since 1997. Licensed, Affordable,
Reliable. Most Pools Starting
@$60/Month. 50% OFF First
Month w/Ad. (727)517-6664.
LIVING WATER
POOL SERVICE
Weekly Service Or Chemical
Check Only, Includes Chemicals.
Family Owned. (727)204-1387.


A XTREME Pressure Cleaning
Lic/Ins. We Clean Anything!!! Big/
Small Jobs, LOW PRICES! Free
Estimates. (727)585-2886.
ALWAYS FAITHFUL PRESSURE
Cleaning. Homes, Driveways,
Patios, Decks & Fences. Insured.
Call Vince, (727)488-8249.



A MASTER Carpenter/ Builder
30 years. Remodeling, Repairs,
Doors, Windows, Kitchens, Baths.
RELIABLE. CRC1327182.
(727)488-0913, (727)417-0717.







Old Time
Workmanship
Old Time Integrity
Licensed & Insured
#CCC056850 I
A Christian Owned Co.
(727) 824-9996




AQUA PROOF ROOFING
Quality, Affordable, Repairs, New
Roofs, All Types. Talk directly to
Owner; not a pushy salesperson.
VISA, MasterCard accepted.
CCC1327019. (727)527-8309.

- - -. 0^^


ARK ROOFING
Re-Roofs, New Roofs,
Repairs. All Roof Types.
Licensed & Insured.
(727)793-4915
FL. Lic#1-CCC1326623
HOWE ROOFING. NEW ROOFS,
Re-roofing, Flat Roofs, Repairs.
Serving Pinellas Cty. 30+ Years!
#RC0031425. (727)584-6387.
JUST ASK FOR GARY, OWNER.
All Performance Roofing.
Established 1987.
#CC-C058189 (727)391-3620.



WEST COAST
ROOFING & CONTRACTING, INC.
WEST COAST ROOFING &
CONTRACTING, INC.
Call Us For All Your Roofing
Needs! (727)647-6470
www.WestCoastRoof.net
#RC-29027093
ROOF REPAIRS, CALL 24/7.
Flat roof and mobile home special-
ist. Free certified inspections. Li-
censed & Insured. #CCC1327406.
All Florida Weatherproofing &
Construction. (877)572-1019.


DIRECT LOWEST PRICE! ALL
Free: HBO, Cinemax, Starz,
Showtime for 3 mos. + Free NFL
Sunday Ticket w/Choice Ultimate
+ HD/DVR Upgrade! From
$29.99/mo. Call by 7/7/11.
(800)705-0799. (N)
DIRECT LOWEST PRICE! ALL
Free: HBO, Cinemax, Starz,
Showtime for 3 mos. + Free NFL
Sunday Ticket w/Choice Ultimate
+ HD/DVR Upgrade! From
$29.99/mo. Call by 7/7/11.
(888)420-9466. (C)
DIRECT SUMMER SPECIAL!
1-yr. Free Showtime! 3 mos. Free
HBO/Starz/Cinemax! NFL Sunday
Ticket. Free Choice Ultimate/Pre-
mier Pkgs. from $29.99/mo. Call
by 7/7/11! (800)906-9155. (N)
DIRECT: OVER 150 CHAN-
NELS for only $29.99/month. Free
HD + HD DVR. Call now to lock in
your price for a full year.
1-866-535-2087.
DISH NETWORK DELIVERS
more for less! Packages starting at
$24.99/mo. Local channels in-
cluded! Free HD for life! Free
Blockbuster movies for 3 mos.
(888)459-3929. (N)
DISH NETWORK DELIVERS
more for less! Packages starting at
$24.99/mo. Local channels in-
cluded! Free HD for life! Free
Blockbuster movies for 3 mos.
(888)418-9787. (C)
DISH NETWORK, MORE FOR
less! Packages starting at
$24.99/mo. Local channels in-
cluded! Free HD for life! Free
Blockbuster movies for 3 mos.
(888)679-4993. (N)
FACTORY-DIRECT SATELLITE
TV! Why pay retail when you can
buy factory-direct pricing! Lowest
monthly service plans available.
New callers get free set-up! Call
(800)935-8195. (N)
REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL!
Get a 4-Room, All Digital Satellite
system installed for Free and pro-
gramming starting $24.99/mo.
Free DVR upgrade to new callers,
so call now! (800)795-7279. (C)
REDUCE YOUR SATELLITE OR
Cable Bill! Confused by all these
other ads? Buy Direct at
Factory-direct Pricing. Lowest
monthly prices guaranteed. Free
to new callers! (800)795-1315. (N)


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




















BarnettAluminum.com
Soffit, Fascia, Siding, Gutters,
Screening, Patios, Cages,




Awnings, Windows. Satisfaction
Guaranteed. #C9302. Charles
Barnett, Inc. (727)5282449.





ALL SPRINKLERS, Shallow
Wells, Pumps. Free Estimates.
Residential/Commercial. #C-5918.
Kellis Williams. (727)381-7132
RICHARDSON IRRIGATION
Service and Repair, Reclaimed
Water Hook-up. Quality Work.
#C-9468. Free Estimates.
Call (727)424-1072.


LOWEST PRICES
Installation, repairs & service.
15-yrs.' exp. Lic#C10564
Greater Image Landscape
(727)812-2317
AAA SERVICE
FREE Sprinkler Inspections
Repair, Install, Maintenance
FREE Estimates
Prompt, Professional, Dependable
Deluxe Landscaping & Irrigation
Licensed & Insured. C-9895
(727)599-4663
GREG BARKER IRRIGATION
Complete design, service and re-
pair. Reclaimed water hook-ups.
Complete landscape design and
maintenance. Free Estimates.
(727)642-6556. Lic#C10268.
R. FOLEY Irrigation/ Landscape,
Installation, Reclaimed Hook-Ups,
Sprinkler Tune-up: $29.95. Check
For Leaks, Adjust Heads, Program
Timer. C-9784. (727)367-7471.




JUST STUMPS
Stump, Shrub & Palm Tree
Removal, Root Pruning.
Licensed & Insured.
Starting At $40!
(727)459-3338



Eddie's Professional Tree
Services. Complete Service &
Stump Removal. Firewood. Lic.
/Ins. Sr. Discount. (727)584-7308.



arbor source
PROFESSIONAL TREE CARE

YourArborSource.com
(727)417-2645 (727)698-1391
BARLAS TREE SERVICE.
Expert Trimming, Removal. Free
Estimates. Licensed, Insured. Call:
(727)565-5810. Ask for service!
ISA CERTIFIED ARBORIST
Freeze Damage, Tree & Shrub
Evaluations. Soil Testing For pH &
Moisture. Trimming & Removals.
Phil Turner, FL-5990A
www.PhilTurnerArborist.com
(727)452-5508
TREES BY KEVIN M. DYER
Specializing In Oak Removal &
Pruning. Quality Work, Reasonable
Rates. Lic/Ins. All Credit Cards
Accepted. Seminole Resident.
(727)557-4000 (727)564-8216

KING'S KUT
Lawn Maintenance, Landscape &
Design. Complete Property Clean-
Ups. Free Estimates. Reliable,
Dependable. (727)392-8692.
LESS THAN HALF-PRICE!
Since 19781 Tree/ Stump removal,
trimming. Certified Arborist. Free
mulch, estimate. Lic/Ins.
(727)525-7433.

(i BAM'S TREE
SERVICE

PREPARE YOUR TREES FOR
Hurricane Season. Will meet any
other estimate. 20% off first time
customers. Fully licensed, insured.
(727)289-6535.
TREE DUDES/ LAND-PRO
Removal, Trimming, Stump
Grinding, Lawn Maintenance,
Landscaping. Fast Service. Rea-
sonable. Visa/MC. (727)422-1197



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



WALLPAPER AND PAINTING
Ask for Buck Reuter,
Reuter Hospitality formerly
Buck's Wallcovering.
(727)319-4020. C-10625
reuterhospitality.com



ALL WELLS, PUMPS,
Sprinkler Systems. Shallow Well
Experts! Quality Work.
Free Estimates. #C-5918.
Kellis Williams, (727)381-7132.



KAROLY LLC
Take Advantage Of The 2011
Tax Credit On Windows & Doors
At Discount Prices. C-9983.
(727)331-6970 (813)766-4414
windowsandinstallation.com



J.D. TAYLOR, INC. WINDOW
Cleaning & Pressure Washing.
Mention This Ad For 25% Off.
(727)455-1519.
SHANE'S WINDOW CLEANING
Serving Pinellas County 15 years.
Weekly, Bi-weekly, Monthly.
Construction Clean-up Specialist.
Residential, Commercial. Insured.
(727)542-8610.
Goodview@tampabay.rr.com


HENDRICK ROOFING, INC.
LeakSpeciist All Types of Roofs All Work Guaranteed
Family Owned & Operated * No Subcontractors
Over 40 Years Experience in Pinellas
For Your Free Estimate Call
C mec I 531-1025
Lensed & Insured Tile * Metal * Shingle * Flat Roofs 12706


MOTHER IG WTf YOU!

* HURRICANES
* TORNADOES WEEKLY R
* HIGH WINDS SPECIALS S
H H Crtll ..Arrt.. .... - lo..sd. Isr.d
B- ONE CALL COVERS IT ALL!
FREE ESTIMATES LicENSEd & INSUREd
SEMiNolE/LARqo.................... ..............399-8272
ClEARWATER .................0.1,................... 442-2901
DUNEdiN/PAlM HARboR ... ...................738-5251


� 2011 Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved


Happy House 61611

Pressure Washing

Cleaning
Roof * Pool * Enclosures
Body * Walk/Driveways
Soffit * Fascia

Free Estimates Marco Farfan
Licensed & Insured (352) 666-4761


I CI





lasIpa Bay
NEWSPAPERS 397-5563


IS YOUR CAGE DULL

FADED . MOLDY?
New-System To Ref'i rbish Your Pool Cage
Reasonable Price. Durable. Beautiful.
Don'TLoose'Yoblr Poni Cage-To-'
............. HURRICANES--
Tropical Slorms. Re-Anchor Your Ci g' !
FREE complete Struclural Inspeclion. Most 'o l Cage
Bas Aflchors-Are R s4ed-Ou n 5 � . .rs . . ..........
Re-Anchor (most pool cage '15 00

Handyman Services Now Available!
No Job Too Small!
Friendly & Courteous Service.
All Work Guaranteed and Insured.

Cages-R-Us, JS 8 JR, Inc.

Call 727-738-4454.
Lic. #RB0067182


http://www.tbnweekly.com


I PolSevie1


I PolSevie1


I re Srvce1


I re Srvce1









8B Entertainment


Leader, July 7, 2011


Movie review

Not as smooth as the first ride, 'Cars 2' still passes inspection


Despite all the negative re-
views, "Cars 2" is no lemon.
Visually, the film is remark-
able. Like the first installment
in the franchise, "Cars 2" af-
fords Pixar the opportunity to
flex its artistic muscle. Pixar
once again showcases the tech-
nological dexterity of its com-
puter animators. No one else in
the industry can serve up such
meticulous detail in perspective,
movement and texture. Like the
first film, "Cars 2" features
sweeping panoramic landscapes
and high-speed racetrack se-
quences that are flawlessly exe-
cuted - and technical
achievements that will certainly
earn nominations (if not
awards) when the year's films
are judged.
If this film wasn't a sequel, the
assessment of its flaws might
not be so brutal. It is a sequel,
though - and the inevitable
comparisons are reasonable.
The plot of "Cars 2" is built
around star racecar Lightning
McQueen (voice of Owen Wil-


(9 ,Reel Time
I I . e Clark Zumpe


son), though it is McQueen's
friend, Mater (voice of Larry the
Cable Guy), who steals the spot-
light. During his offseason, Mc-
Queen is persuaded to
participate in a World Grand
Prix, a series of races sponsored
by former oil tycoon Miles
Axlerod (voiced by Eddie Izzard).
Axlerod is using the event to
promote Allinol biofuel.
While traveling with Mc-
Queen, Mater accidentally gets
entangled in international espi-
onage, taking part in a top-se-
cret mission led by British spy
Finn McMissile (voiced by
Michael Caine). As the film pro-
gresses, the two storylines
merge and the action plays out
against the backdrop of Japan,
Italy and England.
Clearly trying to evoke classic


James Bond flicks, there are
plenty of hi-tech gadgets, break-
neck chase sequences and big
explosions. Unlike its predeces-
sor, "Cars 2" relies heavily on
conflict and action. It lacks the
emotional impact that made
"Cars" so enchanting.
That is why so many find
"Cars 2" disappointing.
The well-developed characters
and thoughtful, eloquent story-
line provided the original "Cars"
with heart and soul. It subtly
conveyed its underlying theme
about how the interstate system
gradually sucked the life out of
small town America and spelled
an end to a simpler, easygoing
era.
"Cars 2" does uphold a num-
ber of universal messages: be
yourself, stand up for what you
believe in and don't desert your
friends. The film boasts an un-
derlying theme for adults, too:
Big Oil is bad. Whether audi-
ences agree or disagree with
that point isn't what's relevant
here. The unsympathetic por-


trayal of Big Oil is pivotal to the
plot in "Cars 2" and ultimately
makes this G-rated family film
come off as too preachy.
One element that appealed to
adults in the first film is repeat-
ed in "Cars 2." There are a
truckload of cameos that adults
will appreciate, including Dar-
rell Waltrip as Darrell Cartrip,
Brent Musburger as Brent Mus-
tangburger, David Hobbs as
David Hobbscap, Bruce Camp-
bell as Rod "Torque" Redline
and Vanessa Redgrave as Mama
Topolino.
Sig Hansen, captain of the
fishing vessel Northwestern fea-
tured on television's "Deadliest
Catch," provides the voice for
Crabby.
For the younger set, the con-
voluted plot of "Cars 2" will be
difficult to follow. Fortunately,
Mater's innocence and awk-
wardness will keep these kids
amused. For older children and
adults, the story provides plenty
of good popcorn-munching en-
tertainment, even though it isn't


Photo courtesy of DISNEY/PIXAR
Mater (voice by Larry the Cable Guy) steals the spotlight in the
Disney/Pixar film "Cars 2."


as satisfying as it could have
been.
"Cars 2" may prove that Pixar
isn't flawless, or that its sequels
may not always live up to origi-
nal manufacturer specifications.
Viewed as a standalone summer
family film, though, most audi-
ences will find that "Cars 2" still
passes inspection.


Quick facts
Film: Cars 2
Cast: Owen Wilson, Larry the
Cable Guy, Tony Shalhoub,
Cheech Marin and Michael Caine
Director: John Lasseter and
Brad Lewis
Release date: June 24, 2011
Rated: G
Runtime: 113 minutes


LOOKING AHEAD, from page 4B
sible Magic, Saturday, Dec. 3, 3 and 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall,
1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $28 to $48. Call 791-
7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Nothing can match the experi-
ence of seeing a live magic show. This amazing extravaganza brings
the hit television show "Masters of Illusion: Impossible Magic" to the
stage, complete with exotic animals, beautiful dancers, escapologists,
comedy magic, quick change artists, mentalists and sleight of hand.
Audience participation adds to the fun and suspense. This spectacu-
lar, colorful show is sure to provide thrills, awe and smiles for the en-
tire family.
* Flavor of Jazz VI: Peter White Christmas, Tuesday, Dec. 13, at
Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from
$55 to $93. Tasings will begin at 6 p.m. The concert will start at 7:30
p.m. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Attendees will
celebrate the season and indulge themselves with luscious culinary
delights from some of the area's finest restaurants. The concert will
feature the music of guitarist Peter White and saxophonists Kirk
Whalum and St. Petersburg's own Mindi Abair. Proceeds from the
show will benefit of The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute
and Clearwater Jazz Holiday jazz education programs. The Ruth Eck-
erd Hall/Clearwater Jazz Holiday Youth Band opens the show for this
festive evening.
* Tony Orlando's Great American Christmas, Tuesday, Dec. 13, 1
p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range
from $35 to $43. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. One
of America's most endearing and enduring stars, Orlando is known for
his warmth, his energy, a host of hits including five that made it to No.
1, a successful television variety show, roles in movies and on Broad-
way, and as a popular casino entertainer. It all began with the surprise


hit "Candida," followed by "Knock Three Times," "Sweet Gypsy Rose,"
"Cupid," "He Don't Love You" and his signature song of 1973 'Tie A
Yellow Ribbon 'Round The Ole Oak Tree," now an ongoing American
anthem of hope, homecoming, reunion and renewal.

Dunedin
* Art exhibit, through July 12, at the Rotary Centennial Nature
Center, Honeymoon Island State Park, 1 Causeway Blvd. Sponsored
by the Friends of the Island Parks, the exhibit will showcase the work
of Ozona resident Susan McCubbin. Her work highlights the beauty of
local and other coastal areas around the state. McCubbin is currently
painting at Studio 212 in Tarpon Springs. Call 738-2903 or visit
www.islandparks.org.
* Tuesday at Two film series, Tuesday, July 12, 2 p.m., at
Dunedin Public Library, 223 Douglas Ave. The featured film will be
"Mark Twain's America." Call 298-3080.
* Tuesday at Two film series, Tuesday, July 19, 2 p.m., at
Dunedin Public Library, 223 Douglas Ave. The featured film will be
'True Grit." Call 298-3080.

Gulfport
* Third Saturday Art Walk, Saturday, July 16, 6 to 10 p.m., along
Beach Boulevard. Attendees can preview and purchase the work of
more than 50 artists and crafters. Also taking part in the event will be
authors, antique dealers and entertainers. The district's shops, bou-
tiques and galleries also will be open. Live entertainment often in-
cludes performances by artists such as Mile Marker Zero, Double M
Band, Paul Anthony Band and New Horizons Band. The Industrial Art
Center will offer mini-classes with master glass blower Jackie Ballard
and the IAC team. For information, visit www.gulfportma.com.
* USA Dance, Monday, July 25, 7 to 10:15 p.m., at Gulfport Casino,


5500 Shore Blvd. Admission is $7 and includes a dance workshop,
professional and amateur exhibitions, dance hosts and snacks. Call
345-5884.
* First Friday Art Walk, Friday, Aug. 5, 6 to 10 p.m., along Beach
Boulevard. Attendees can preview and purchase the work of more than
50 artists and crafters. Also taking part in the event will be authors,
antique dealers and entertainers. The district's shops, boutiques and
galleries also will be open. Live entertainment often includes perform-
ances by artists such as Mile Marker Zero, Double M Band, Paul An-
thony Band and New Horizons Band. The Industrial Art Center will
offer mini-classes with master glass blower Jackie Ballard and the IAC
team. For information, visit www.gulfportma.com.

Indian Rocks Beach
* Florida Artist Group Show, through Aug. 17, at the Beach Art
Center, 1515 Bay Palm Blvd. Gallery hours are Monday through
Thursday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; and Friday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The exhibit
features works from the Florida Artists Group and includes 30 paint-
ings, drawings, photographs and mixed media works from 16 artists.
Works offer metaphor, narrative, abstraction and sharp-edged realism.
The public is invited. The Florida Artists Group was incorporated as a
non-profit organization in 1949 and had its first annual statewide ex-
hibition in 1950 in Gainesville. The group is made up of artists whose
work has attained national or state-wide recognition. The artists show-
cased in the exhibition are from Hillsborough, Pinellas, Pasco, Hernan-
do, Sumter and Citrus counties. Participating artists include Kevin
Grass, Rhoda Tritschler, Mary Alice Harley, Kas Turner, Patton
Hunter, Rebecca Skelton, Pamela Miles, Melissa Miller Nece, Marge
Dimmitt, Shirley Frank, Candace Richey Ripoli, Jeri Johnson, Roberta
Morgan, George Trimitsis, James Swallow and Cheryl Anne Day-Swal-
low. Call 596-4331 or email artsl515@aol.com.


Add Some Green To Your Bottom Line


Pinellas County Utilities


HEO
Household Electronics and '
Chemical Collection Center

2855 109th Ave. N., St. Petersburg
(Business entrance on 110th Avenue)

Businesses pay the contractors directly,
at the county's reduced contract prices:
Call EQ Florida (chemicals) at (813) 319-3400 or
Creative Recycling (electronics) at (813) 621-2319


Wednesday * July 13, 2011 * 9 AM - 4 PM
For more information including what to bring and what NOT to bring, contact
Pinellas County Utilities at (727) 464-7500 or visit www.pinellascounty.org/bizwaste

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