Largo leader
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099643/00087
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Title: Largo leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publisher: Tampa Bay Newspapers ( Largo, Florida )
Publication Date: 11-17-2011
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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System ID: UF00099643:00087


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Support strong for street festivalsBusinesses rally behind events held on First Avenue Southwest By TOM GERMOND LARGO Downtown business owners and others made emotional pleas to city commissioners Nov. 15 to continue allowing street festivals to be held along First Avenue Southwest. The discussion stemmed from a couples complaints at the meeting about parking and other issues affecting their properties. Several commissioners said they have heard positive comments about First Friday events and hoped that the parking dispute can be resolved. I have heard nothing but good things about (the street festivals), said Commissioner Robert Murray. Jane Wollowick and her husband, Herbert, own property along First Avenue Southwest, including a parking lot, and other parcels in the area. Jane Wollowick said one of her business tenants called and said she was unable to leave the Wollowicks parking lot during the Crab and Seafood Festival Nov. 12 because it was completely filled with vehicles blocking the driveway entrance and exit. Although they have towing signs on all sides, she said, it seems vendors were told they could park on the lot, Wollowick said. She said there is no possibility of a fire engine or ambulance entering First Avenue Southwest if it were needed. We suggest the amount of people, crowds and vendors is difficult and dangerous, she said. Herbert Wollowick said there were other areas of the city better suited for the events and asked that the permit for the festivals be rescinded on the grounds that they are unsafe and are a serious liability to their stores, their parking lot and their property. Jennifer Lantry, owner of OShys Irish Tap House, which is at First Avenue Southwest and the ClearwaterLargo Road, said the parking issue stemmed from a misunderstanding. Originally we had their permission for the vendors to park in there and for some reason now we dont, she said. I apologized for the inconvenience and I assured See FESTIVALS, page 4A Moratorium extended on pain clinics County ofcials trying to combat pill mills .. Page 7A. Dunedin Celtic Festival will be held Nov. 19 at Highlander Park .. Page 1B.Seven Nations brings its rollicking form of music to Dunedin Volume XXXIV,No. 18 November 17, 2011 www.TBNweekly.com By TOM GERMONDLARGO Ray Buchholz never dreamed that he would donate 100 gallons of blood. He was honored on Nov. 11 11/11/11 for recently donating his 111th gallon. Ill try to keep doing it as long as I stay healthy, he said. Buchholz, 66, of Dunedin was recognized along with two donors who reached the 100-gallon mark on Veterans Day at Florida Blood Services Clearwater Donor Center. Since 1942, Florida Blood Services spokesman Dan Eberts said, the blood center has had more than 1 million donors. Some come back, some dont. Out of over a million people, we only had up until today, nine people give 100 gallons or more. Im no mathematician but thats not a large percentage out of a million, Eberts said. Buchholzs first whole donation was in 1980 at St. Anthonys Blood Bank, A Vietnam War veteran and sergeant in the U.S. Air Force from 1963 through 1967, he became a platelet donor in 1985 after reading an article about chemotherapy patients and their need for blood and platlets, Eberts said. I started as a blood donor because it seemed like a good thing to do and I was healthy and fortunate, Buchholz said. It seemed like there were unfortunate people out there who could use the blood. One-hundred gallon donor Joanne Gauzens of Dunedin started donating blood when her husband dared her that if she did it, then he would, too. Their first donation was at their churchs blood drive where they donated side-byside holding hands. After that Joanne became a regular whole blood donor and when she saw donors on the automated machines, inquired about what they were doing. When she learned that platelet donations help cancer patients thats all they had to say, Eberts said. Joannes sister died of leukemia when Joanne was only 12 years old, leaving behind a 9-month-old son. Her motto is that if she can help prolong someones life so they can see their children grow up, then she has helped in her sisters name, Eberts said. Beauchamp of Largo, the other new See DONORS, page 4A Features Business . . . . . . . . . .12A Classieds . . . . . . . . .6-9B County . . . . . . . . .3,5-10A Community . . . . . . . .13-14A Entertainment . . . . . . .1,3-5B Just for fun . . . . . . . . . .2B Largo . . . . . . . . . . . .2A Outdoors . . . . . . . . . .10A Pets of the week . . . . . . . .13A Police beat . . . . . . . . . .5A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . .11A Call 397-5563 For News & Advertising 21st Dixieland Jazz Classic Nov. 18-20The 21st annual Suncoast Dixieland Jazz Classic will run Friday through Sunday, Nov. 18-20, at Sheraton Sand Key Resort, 1160 Gulf Blvd.; and Marriott Suites on Sand Key, 1201 Gulf Blvd. ... Page 5B.LARGOGet a taste of food truck rally Nov. 19A food truck rally will be held Saturday, Nov. 19, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., at 500 West Bay Drive, at the old site of the Community Center. The rally will feature up to 23 food trucks. The Largo Library Foundation will be volunteering at the event and will be selling water bottles as a fundraiser. Participants to date include Wicked Witches, Michelle Faedo, 3 Ballers, Fire Monkey, Fat Tortillas, Killer Samich Truck, Coconut Bos, Nelly Nels, Cuppin Cake, Whatever Pops, Burger Culture, Taco Bus, La Creperia, Mr. Empanada, Gator Country, Gone Bananas, Monsta Lobsta, Just Smoking BBQ, Foodeez Mobile, Flying Sliders and Chicago Beef. For more information, visit Tasting tampa.comOUTDOORS 11311727-725-1052 2547 Countryside Blvd. #5 www.CustomHairTampa.com Fighting Breast Cancer 1 step at a timeTrade-in sale $50 OFFAny New WigCustom Hair & Wigs We Pay Cash For Gold & Silver! We Pay Cash For Gold & Silver! 6206 54th Ave. N. St. Pete 544-6464 3209 Tampa Rd, Palm Harbor Shoppes at Cloverplace 727-785-6464 090111Visit Our New Location: 12046 Indian Rocks Road, Largo 727-595-1222 www.VONailsAndSpa.comFACIALS SPA THERAPY WAXING NAILS AND MORE Not available with other offers. Expires 12/31/11Full Set or Spa Mani-PediNot available with other offers. Exp. 12/31/11111711 We Offer SHELLAC for Natural Nails20% OFF All Services for New Clients.$500OFF By AMANDA SEBASTIANOLARGO After starting her climbing career just two years ago, Maria Pecori took on Mount Kilimanjaro, the highest mountain in Africa standing at 19,341 feet above sea level. Pecori, along with 13 others, packed and headed to the mountain for five full days of climbing, July 23 to 27. Prior to conquering one of the tallest mountains in the world, Pecori started training by climbing mountains in her home country, Venezuela. She visits her mother, four siblings and her cat for three months a year and goes back for Christmas. Typically, she would go to visit family and catch up with old friends, now she adds climb a mountain or two to the schedule. She first came to the United States in 1993, as part of a YMCA exchange program. She worked with the Y for seven years, was a security officer for the Tampa Bay Rays and now just focuses on her new hobby and her other interest, interior decorating. At 49 years old, she says she feels fit and great. She was always very active, playing basketball and tennis with her siblings growing up and now with her friends in the area, she said. After deciding she wanted to mountain climb, she started running on the beach and the Pinellas Trail to train. Once she completed her first mountain in Venezuela she was hooked, and she has climbed four mountains so far. It was like my body just kept asking for more mountains, Pecori said. Its an addiction to me now. Venezuelan climber and Pecoris friend, Alfredo Autiero, mentioned the Kilimanjaro trip to Pecori during one of her visits earlier this year and she couldnt wait to start preparing. She stocked up on winter jackets and pants, proper footwear, sunglasses and other sup-Largo woman climbs Mount KilimanjaroMaria Pecori, shown on Mount Kilimanjaro, has climbed four mountains.It was like my body just kept asking for more mountains. Its an addiction to me now.Maria Pecori Blood center honors 100-gallon donorsPhoto by TOM GERMONDJoe Beauchamp, center, shares a laugh with two other new Century Donor Club members, Joanne Gauzens, seated in red shirt, and Ray Buchholz, also seated, at a ceremony Nov. 11 at Florida Blood Services Clearwater Donor Center.plies totaling around $1,000. Not a cheap hobby, Pecori admitted, but she has been reaching out for local sponsors, such as the Rays. She received jackets with the Rays logo that she wore on the trip and had some help from her family, her biggest sponsor, as well. Between the local donations and her mother buying her the plane ticket to Africa, things were falling into place for the climb. The first day of the trip, the group, led by African guides, climbed for seven hours until they got to the first camp. When they reached each stop they stretched, hydrated, ate and sometimes slept but for no longer than three hours at a time. They snacked on popcorn, pancakes, coffee and chocolates, random dietary choices for athletes, Pecori said. The guides took care of them, making sure they were warm enough and had enough to eat and drink during the trip, Pecori said. The weather was 60 degrees, chilly compared to the hot, Florida summer weather she left behind, she said. Once they reached the first stop, around 8 p.m., they slept until 10:30 p.m., got up and climbed from 11 p.m. to 6 a.m. There were seven stops total, some like the first took up to seven hours to reach, and others took about three. The climb took 45 hours, with almost no illnesses or fellow climbers having to leave the trail. After the climb, the group stayed in a hotel, where she took the best, longest shower shes taken in years, See KILIMANJARO, page 4AENTERTAINMENT Baby dolphin lives a life of tormentVidalia has been entangled in fishing line since July. Fishing line is wrapped around his body, dorsal fin and mouth. Line stretches tautly across his mouth like a bridle on a horse, ascending diagonally to his dorsal fin. Every time the little fella rises to breathe, the fishing line rubs back and forth across his left eye and the right side of his neck. His forward swimming movements tug the fishing line backwards across his dorsal fin like a saw cutting wood. See Anne Weavers column. ... Page 10A.VIEWPOINTSTom GermondSend us letters, emails, etc., but dont throw Brix at us, columnist says. ... Page 11A.


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Ratings and insurance do not remove market risk since they do not guarantee the market value of the bond. Raymond James & Associates, Inc., member New York Stock Exchange/SIPC 10-MFI-0035_mtf_rja GD/RW 7/10 5.01% TAX-FREE*Miami-Dade County Aviation Robert J. NolanFirst Vice President, InvestmentsTel: 727-584-8615 Toll-Free: 1-800-237-0153 2401 West Bay Drive Largo, FL 33770 RobNolan.comPrice:99.875Coupon:5.0Maturity Date:10/01/2030Callable Date:10/01/2014Call Price:100Rating:A2/A-Other:Miami International Airport111711B Solid waste collection schedule will changeLARGO City officials say that in recognition of Thanksgiving, solid waste residential collection for Thursday, Nov. 24, including garbage, yard waste, bulk material and recycling, will be moved to Wednesday, Nov. 23. Friday residential collection will remain unchanged. Commercial collection for Thursday will be picked up on Wednesday and Friday. No collections will be made on Thanksgiving Day.Community Development Department undergoes renovationsLARGO The Community Development Department will close at noon on Nov. 16 to move into temporary spaces by the end of the day. Starting Thursday, Nov. 17, the Building Division will be working out of the new conference room adjacent to the lobby on the first floor of City Hall. Other divisions will be working out of various locations. The best way to reach any member of the Community Development team will be through email during this period. The Building Department is scheduled to reopen in the new Customer Service Center on Nov. 21 and the rest of Community Development will be in the renovated offices on Nov. 28.New businesses open in LargoLARGO New businesses that have opened recently in the city are listed as follows: Danco Machine Inc., 9216 Ulmerton Road, precision machinery, milling turning; DE Bolt Co., 9191 132nd Ave. N., warehouse for cleaning products; Auto-Plus Uni-Select USA Inc., 9003/9010 130th Ave., automotive parts and supplies; Big 5 Appliances, 149 S. Belcher Road M, used appliance sales; Dels Cheesesteaks, 1300 E. Bay Drive L, restaurant; Publix Liquor Store 0705, 845 W. Bay Drive, liquor store; Latinos Agency Group Inc., 13030 Starkey Road 4, property and casualty insurance; Art of Hair, 12551 Indian Rocks Road, cosmetologist-boisvert; Elkae Salon, 2480 E. Bay Drive C19, cosmetologist-Resnik; Team Motometrics, 9216 Ulmerton Road, European auto repair; The Crafty Framer, 9204 Ulmerton Road, custom picture framing and cross stitch supplies; Nutrizone Inc., 13819 Walsingham Road F, nutrition club; University of Miami Tissue Bank, 2025 Indian Rocks Road, procurement of cadaveric tissue and storage.LARGO Heritage Village, Pinellas Countys 21-acre living history museum, has a busy schedule in the coming weeks as it prepares for the holidays. With more than 28 historic structures and features set amidst a natural pine and palmetto landscape, Heritage Village is at 11909 125th St. N. Visitors will find structures dating back to the 19th century, including a school, church, sponge warehouse, railroad depot and store as well as a variety of historic homes. Admission is free but donations are greatly appreciated. A minimum donation of $2 an adult is suggested. For information, call 582-2123 or visit www.pinellascounty.org/heritage. Following is a list of upcoming events at Heritage Village: Holiday Traditions Nov. 26 through Dec. 31. Each of the villages historical houses will be decorated true to its time period, locality and lifestyle, from an elaborately decorated Victorian home to a simply adorned 1852 log cabin. Visitors also can find those one-of-a-kind holiday gifts at the Beach Cottage Gift Shop. Trees and Traditions: A Centennial Celebration Saturday, Dec. 3, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Pinellas County Historical Society will sponsor an open house with refreshments, childrens activities and crafts, holiday music, tours and a visit from Santa Claus. The Beach Cottage Gift Shop will be open 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Florida Botanical GardensThe Florida Botanical Gardens is situated on land adjacent to Heritage Village. The gardens seek to inspire and educate visitors by showcasing flora, fauna and natural resources in motivational surroundings that promote environmentally friendly techniques. The gardens are open every day of the year. Admission is free. Florida Botanical Gardens is at 12520 Ulmerton Road. Call 582-2247 or visit www.flbg.org. Upcoming FBG programs include the following: Holiday Lights in the Gardens Nov. 25 through Jan. 1. Visitors may share the holiday spirit and enjoy beautiful Florida Botanical Gardens sparkling with the warmth of the season every evening from 5:30 to 9:30. The gardens glow with tropical plants, roses, fruits and herbs. A dedication to sustainability shines through with environmentally friendly lights throughout. The grand opening ceremony will take place Friday, Nov. 25. Santa Claus will make a showing at appointed times throughout the event. There will be entertainment each evening with dancing, singing and a host of entertainers. Refreshments will be sold and vendors will offer a wide variety of gifts and goods. Gift and Plant Sale Sunday, Dec. 11, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dog parade Saturday, Dec. 31, 2 p.m., with registration from 1 to 1:45 p.m.Heritage Village announces upcoming eventsAuthor talk: Wendy Kelly, Nov. 19, at 2 p.m. until 3 p.m., Largo Public Library, Jenkins Community Wing, 120 Central Park Drive. Description: In Buji and Me, psychological therapist and animal behaviorist Wendy Kelly shares the principles of a dynamic, life-changing force that occurs when we allow our pets to become our teachers. Join us for an inspiring discussion followed by a book signing. Call 587-6715. Think PINK, Nov. 19, 6:30 p.m. until 9:30 p.m, Highland Recreation Complex, 400 Highland Ave NE. Description: During this girls only program, we will play games, make crafts and build friendships while incorporating issues girls are facing today. The fee is $10 residents, $12.50 nonresidents. Call 518-3016. Turkey Shoot Softball Tournament, Nov. 19 9 a.m, 12555 119th St. N. Description: Largos annual ASA slow pitch softball tournament where the winning team will receive up to 12 turkeys for the holiday. Saturday will be a Recreation League Tournament. Three game guarantee. To register your team, fill out the registration form located at LargoSports.com. Call 518-3022 An Evening with Earl Klugh, Nov. 19, 8 p.m., Largo Cultural Center. Description: Come see the 12time Grammy nominee, Earl Klugh, bring jazz sounds that will captivate the audience. In a recording career of over three decades, Earl has over 200 compositions in circulation, nearly 30 full-length albums, hosts and directs signature events, works in motion pictures, has multi-million album sales and numerous world tours. His work has earned him 12 career Grammy nominations, the most recent a 2009 grammy nomination for his critically acclaimed release, The Spice of Life. His unique solo arrangements, along with original compositions and classical pieces, will all display in this upcoming solo performance. The fee is $39 VIP, $34 advance, $39 day of show. Call 587-6793. Monthly Social Golf Tournament, Nov. 19, 10 a.m., Largo Golf Course, 12500 Vonn Road. Call 518-3024. Description: Join us once a month on a Saturday morning for our Largo Social Golf Tournament. The format changes each month to add new and fun ways to play golf. Compete for prizes such as hole-inone, straightest drive and closest to the pin. The $40 entry fee includes lunch, prizes and give-a-ways. Around Around Largo LargoCity events City events How to contribute All press releases are published on a space available basis. They are subject to editing for grammar, length and general newspaper style. We are not able to predict exactly the issue it will be printed or even guarantee that it will be used. The deadline for all copy is Friday, noon, preceding publication date. The newspapers are published Thursdays. For upcoming events, please send in your announcement two weeks in advance, if possible. All submissions can be dropped off at the office or mailed to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772, emailed to editorial@TBNweekly.com or faxed to 3975900. Todays Paper Delivered FREE To You Courtesy of the Advertisers in Todays Paper Let Them Know You Appreciate it.


County 3A Leader, November 17, 2011 Eat your heart out, cornucopia. To order Holiday Delights Call: Clearwater 239-7788 Largo Mall 581-3500 Palm Harbor 787-4100 Pinellas Park 526-5161 St. Petersburg 864-9894 EdibleArrangements.comFruit ExpertsSince 1999Save$5on your next orderOffer valid on select products. Cannot be combined with any others. Offer code must be used when placing order. Offer expires 12/31/2011 Coupon Code: LPCP1315 Fruit Festival with chocolate cinnamon dipped apples wedges. 1 Edible Arrangements, LLC. All rights reserved. Available in a variety of sizes. Containers may vary. Franchises available; call 1-888-727-4258 or visit eafranchise.com111711 MountcastleVeinCenters.com52611 111711 111711BIGGER WAGONWHEELFLEA MARKET50 ACRES 2,000 BOOTHS727-544-5319Open Sat. & Sun. Live Entertainment7801 PARK BLVD., PINELLAS PARK OPEN FRI. 12/23 & SAT. 12/24 Closed X-Mas Day Open Sat. & Sun. New Years Weekend Play What You LikeLike What You Play ...Im making music for the first time in my life and I love it! Well Pay You$20to Try!(Adult Beginners Only!)Limited to first 50 callers727-530-7021111711 OrganStudioFletcher 3690 East Bay Drive(In The Outback Steakhouse Plaza on East Bay Drive)100% FREE! SHIP FRESH FLORIDA CITRUSOrder Now For Christmas DeliveryFrom the Trees to You No Middleman Shipping Seedless Navel Oranges, Seedless Ruby Red Grapefruit14423 Walsingham Rd., Largo1 mile east of Indian Rocks Bridge727-595-5464 www.yellowbanks.com 6 Lb. BagVery Sweet SeedlessNAVEL ORANGES$3.95Must present coupon. Limit 1 coupon per customer. Reg. $5.95. Exp. 12-15-11Come Visit Our Retail Store!Fresh Orange, Grapefruit & Tangerine Juice Made Daily Handmade Fruit Sections Homemade Key Lime Pie Gifts Marmalade Soft Serve Ice Cream Made With Pure Orange Juice1/4 Bushel $36951/2 Bushel $4550Full Bushel $5975(Canada add $10 per package) Prices Include Shipping! NO Hidden Charges!Pinellas Countys largest and oldest fruit shipper and retail store. Family owned and operated for over 50 years.111711 Despite a rainy morning, Belleair's Market On The Mall was a big success on its Nov. 4 opening. More than two dozen vendors provided a variety of food and gift items. The next Market on the Mall is Friday, Nov. 18, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The market is located at Hunter Park, 999 Indian Rocks Road. For more information, call 518-3728. Randy Cummings of Belleair Flowers, left, sells beautiful items at Belleairs Market on the Mall. Smoothie Man, aka Gregory Jones, right, creates premium, delicious fruit smoothies made with fresh fruit and ginger. Market on the mall e-Editionse-Edition.TBNweekly.com 800 East Bay Drive, Suite G, Largo727-585-8521Mon.-Fri. 9am-5:30pm Sat. 9am-NoonAnnual Inventory Clearance!Largest Frame Selection in Pinellas CountyNov. 1 through Dec. 31, 2011This is your chance to SAVE BIGon HUNDREDSof selected frames at 1/2 Price.No lens purchase necessary!111011Personalized Service Since 1977This sale cannot be combined with insurance.


FESTIVALS, from page 1Athem I would block off the access to their property so there would be no further issue, she said. She said she was at the meeting to keep the festivals on First Avenue and ask for the citys continued support. We all work very hard to support our community, she said, and our local businesses have accomplished a great deal in the short span of six months, she said. She said many businesses and residents have thanked her for bringing life to the area. These festivals are not pocket profiting, she said, her voice choking with emotion. Its a profit to me to see all of us together, she said, holding hands and working these festivals, and supporting our businesses, supporting our town and bringing people from all over to this area. Anne Buck, co-owner of the Deli Diva at 707 First Ave. SW. in Largo, which is next to the parking lot at issue, said she has been at the First Friday events since their inception, which was July 1. I cant tell you the number of people, residents who have come up and thanked us, she said. Its brought the city together like nothing I have ever seen. She said that previous efforts to launch similar street parties had failed. Jennifer has done it, she said. If you take this away, I think there is going to be a lot of residents upset. Jay Dingman, co-owner of the Barley Mow Brewing Co. at 518 W. Bay Drive, said he was invited to participate in a First Friday event before the business opened last week which was huge for us to get our name out there and let people know we were coming. The seafood festival Nov. 12 helped the business, and we will take all the help we can get, he said. Im sure its a challenge to keep everybody happy, Dingman said. I think in the long run its a positive thing for downtown, and I would like to see more of this and be a part of this as it continues to grow. City officials are addressing some of the concerns. City Manager Mac Craig met with Wollowicks, and acknowledged that the Wollowicks do have a problem with people parking on their property. The owners can have vehicles towed that are parked illegally on their property, and Craig thinks such issues will be resolved. Craig said he will talk with Fire Chief Michael Wallace about emergency vehicle access to First Avenue Southwest during the festivals. Commissioner Woody Brown said First Friday is very family friendly and its a good thing for downtown. He said that he hopes that event coordinators can resolve the misunderstanding over parking issues because the festivals dont cost taxpayers money, are run by a private group and are doing better than most of the efforts the city has supported in the past.4A Leader, November 17, 2011TREASURE ISLAND All it takes is a pile of sand, some buckets of water and lots of imagination to build a masterpiece at least for eight master sculptors who return to Treasure Island for the 3rd annual Sanding Ovations Masters Cup Professional Sand Sculpture Competition and Music Festival Nov. 17-20. The top four sculptures and a peoples choice sculpture will be awarded more than $10,000 in cash prizes. The masterful exhibition of sand sculpting talent at the worldclass level is the big appeal, supplemented by the giant sponsor sculpture created by Treasure Islands own Meredith Corson of Sanding Ovations professional sand sculptors. The event features a beach food court, an arts and crafts marketplace and three days of live music. After the sun sets, the lights go up, when country singer and American Idol top-3 finalist Danny Gokey takes the stage at 8:30 p.m. on Friday. Opening for Gokey at 6:30 p.m. will be Sunza Beaches and the Roadhouse Rockers. Saturday, the biggest day of the event, includes fireworks on the beach at 9 p.m., the Masters Cup awards presentation and an all-out party starting at 3 p.m. with electroacoustic blends of country, folk and classic pop from Have Gun, Will Travel, southern rockers Mojo Gurus, and The Rocket Man Show starring Rus Anderson as Elton John. The event continues Sunday with the Sanding Ovations Jazz Beach Brunch, followed by Florida folk music with WMNFs Pete Gallagher, Sarasota Slim and the Charlie Morris Band. Produced by the City of Treasure Island Parks and Recreation Department, and sponsored in part by Land Shark Lager, Sanding Ovations is free and open to the public. Parking is available on the beach at 112th Avenue and Gulf Boulevard for $10. Beach Brunch tickets are available by calling 547-4575, ext. 237. For more details, event schedules, sand sculptor bios, and other Sanding Ovations info, go to www.mytreasureisland.org/ sandingovations2011 or call TI Parks and Recreation at 5474575, ext. 237. Treasure Island backs off beach ownership issueTREASURE ISLAND As far as city leaders are concerned, the ownership of the beach immediately west of Caddys on the Beach is now a moot point. City commissioners voted unanimously to not move forward on determining the issue Nov. 1 following a presentation by Sarasota attorney David Levin and threats of a lawsuit from a team of lawyers hired by Caddys owner Tony Amico. The debate over private vs. public ownership of the beach from 87th to 91st avenues to the Gulf side of the high water mark started July 19 when former City Commissioner Ed Gayton raised the question to the City Commission. Gayton was prompted by an incident earlier in July when he said Caddys personnel refused to allow a beach patron to cross the Caddys portion of the beach while carrying alcoholic beverages. Gayton argued that its public land and nobody should be stopped for walking across that stretch of the beach. The issue was further discussed at an Aug. 2 workshop when city attorney Maura Kiefer suggested getting a legal opinion from Levin who specializes in beach ownership and beach property line matters. Levin presented his opinion Nov. 1 and, in a nutshell, said all lands westward of the high water mark are public lands. Why is the city involved in this? Amico asked. We already went to court and I was awarded a deed. Amico purchased the nine lots in question in 2003 but was later told the deeds he held were void because the land was previously underwater and under the control of the Trustees of the states Internal Improvement Fund. Under terms of a statute passed in 1951 by the Florida Legislature, the trustees were given vested title to tidal water bottoms, including all islands, sand bars and shallow banks. Amico sued the state Board of Trustees of the Internal Improvement Trust Fund over the issue. A March 2009 settlement gave him a clear deed and the right to operate on the land. However, Levin said it was his opinion that since the land was originally deeded to another family when the site was under water, it could not be sold and was still public land. This whole proceeding is highly inappropriate, said David Smolker, an attorney representing Amico. How would you feel if someone came to you to tell you that you do not own your house? We are defending our title to property here and that is wrong. The correct place to do that is in a court of law. Smolker went on to say the deed could only be challenged by clear presumptive evidence in a court of law and you, ladies and gentlemen, cannot do that. Smolker added that Levins opinion was so far off base, theres no evidence they looked at the chain of title. This whole exercise should stop here, Smolker said. Smolkers partner, Ethan Lowe, followed up by saying any further action by the city would result in a lawsuit. Gayton said the issue is a question of who owns the lands seaward of the mean high water line. The question is beach nourishment, Gayton said. We all know the state will not nourish private beaches. Mayor Bob Minning said the City Commission is not trying to make a ruling on the issue. We asked for a (legal) opinion and we got it, Minning said. Were damned if we do and damned if we dont. Its a question of whether this land lies with the state. If somebody has a complaint over ownership of that property, they should take it up with (the Florida Department of Environmental Protection). Bob McClureSix vie for Madeira city manager postMADEIRA BEACH Six finalists have been announced in the citys search for a new manager. Recruiter Colin Baenziger reported there were 149 applicants for the job. Thirty-five listed recent management experience in Florida, he said. Half of the candidates who made the final cut are currently employed in Florida. The rest come from Ohio, Wisconsin and Wyoming. Most appear to have the combination of managerial and public works experience the city wants in hiring a city manager that also will have public works responsibilities. Gary Clough is currently public services director of Casper, Wyo. In that position, he manages over 200 fulltime employees, 50 seasonal positions, and has a budget of $68 million. Clough has held that position for the past four years. Cloughs previous jobs include nine years as assistant village manager of Wellington, Fla., during a period when the municipality grew from a population of 25,000 to 65,000. He also served in city engineer positions early in his career. Rick Conner holds the dual position of city manager and public works director in Sunny Isles Beach, Fla., a Miami suburb. Prior to coming to Florida in 2007, Conner was the city engineer of El Paso, Texas, from 200407, and director of public works in Nashville, Tenn., beginning in 2002. Shane Benjamin Crawford of Lake Geneva, Wis., has been deputy county administrator of Walworth County (population 102,000, budget $160 million) since 2004. That position incorporates public works and intergovernmental relations, and also includes supervision of the countys central purchasing department, according to Crawfords resume. Crawford served previously as county administrator of Buffalo County, Wis. (pop. 13,500). Finalist James McBeath has a combination of public and private sector experience. He has been service director of Louisville, Ohio, since 2001, and previously served 22 years as utilities manager for the Republic Steel Corp. in Canton, Ohio. His experience is heavy in management of water systems and wastewater treatment facilities. While at Republic Steel, he managed a substantial downsizing and workforce reduction of that facility. Danielle Pitt Slaterpryce has held a variety of municipal jobs, mostly in public works management and civil engineering, before joining the private sector in January 2010 as a senior project manager. She attended college and has worked in Florida during her entire career. Slaterpryce describes herself as fiscally responsible and a consensus and team builder. One of the principal responsibilities during her last public sector job was the preparation and management of an annual operating budget (approximately $23 million) including a five-year capital improvement program. She has never been a city manager. Judy Whitis describes herself as a decisive leader with excellent communication and interpersonal skills a consensus builder and dedicated team player. A resident of Panama City, Whitis has spent the majority of her career at Callaway, Fla. (population 14,000, budget $33 million), progressing from assistant city clerk to city clerk and, for the past 14 years, city manager. She has no direct public works management experience. Wayne AyersMoney approved for capital improvementsBELLEAIR BEACH The City Council approved an ordinance adopting an updated five-year capital improvement plan which calls for spending $380,000 on projects related to street resurfacing, stormwater system projects and improvements to city parks. A 7-0 vote in favor of the ordinance came at the Nov. 7 council meeting. The amount had been reduced from $470,000 set aside in an earlier plan. The largest project is a $194,000 street resurfacing program which involves the asphalt resurfacing of Sixth Street from Gulf Boulevard/Harbor Drive to Fifth Street/Gulf Boulevard; Seventh Street from Gulf Boulevard to Harbor Drive; 20th Street from Gulf Boulevard to Bayshore Drive; 21st Street from Gulf Boulevard to Bayshore Drive; Bayshore Drive; and Donato Drive. Another $110,000 will be spent to replace the citys valley curb system in order to provide proper street drainage and maintain the aesthetic quality of the streets. Curb replacements are planned for Seventh Street, 20th and 21st streets, Bayshore Drive, Donato Drive, Aleta Drive, Louisa Drive and 22nd Street. Improvements are also planned to the citys parks and recreation facilities. The largest expense is $36,500 over the next five years for enhancements to Bayside Park. Replacement of the current ramp and rusted playground equipment is scheduled for 2012-13. In 2015, a new 53-foot ramp going out past the mangroves is scheduled to be built. Docks at the 16th Street and 20th Street parks will be replaced in 2012 and 2013 with composite decking and handrails at a total cost of $16,000. Another $4,000 per year will be spent in Parks and Recreation Board landscaping projects over the coming years. Projects that failed to receive funding in the five-year capital improvement plan include boat access dredging, a feasibility study of the city marina, a gazebo for weddings, etc. on the city hall lawn, and a project to coordinate stormwater drainage improvements and other projects to lessen catastrophic losses during severe storms. Also dropped were improvements to the appearance of the various planter islands in the cul-de-sac turnaround areas that are being damaged by large trucks due to the tight turning radius. Wayne AyersSanding Ovations kicks off in Treasure Island Nov. 17Photo by BOB McCLURESand sculptures like this one by Dan Belcher of St. Louis will be on display this weekend at Sanding Ovations behind the Bilmar Beach Resort in Treasure Island.Produced by the City of Treasure Island Parks and Recreation Department, and sponsored in part by Land Shark Lager, Sanding Ovations is free and open to the public.EMS change plans flawed and illegal, fire chief says By WAYNE AYERSBELLEAIR BLUFFS Competing proposals to change the county EMS medical transport system are flawed, says Largo Fire Chief Michael Wallace. The plans, one being put forth by County Administrator Bob LaSala and the other by a group of firefighters, are both inferior to the current system that has been in place since 1980, Wallace said. Wallaces remarks were part of a presentation he gave on the subject at the Nov. 14 Belleair Bluffs City Commission workshop meeting. Largo provides fire services to Belleair Bluffs. The present county EMS system is working well and does not need to be replaced, despite claims it is no longer sustainable, Wallace told the commission. The new plan backed by the county would cut $10 million in costs, by eliminating firefighter/paramedic jobs and reducing pay. It also would raise average emergency response time from 4.30 minutes to over 7 minutes. Under the county plan, all municipalities would be paid an average cost to provide EMS services. Smaller cities paying less than the average would gain, while larger communities, such as St. Petersburg and Clearwater, would get less money. The firefighters proposal would replace the current Sunstar ambulance transport system with a fire department-based transport. I do not want to take on a mission of non-emergency medical transport. That is not a firefighter mission, Wallace said. While Wallace finds both EMS change proposals lacking compared to the present system, there is a bigger problem to be faced. Both plans are illegal, Wallace contends. A state statute (special act) passed in 1980 created the current countywide EMS system with its single ambulance service. It has specific provisions for funding the countywide system with ad valorem taxes and paying local fire districts for first responder services. The statute defines how the system cannot pay us less or more than what it costs to do business, and we cannot fire ambulance companies, Wallace said. Neither proposal for EMS change falls under the law, he said. Wallace said efforts are under way to change the law, to allow us to pay less and to let the fire departments provide transport. But, he said, neither bill has made it anywhere near the House or Senate. Wallaces solution is to keep the current EMS system, which he believes is significantly better than either alternative. The system now in place is both cost efficient and effective in saving lives, Wallace said. A loss of revenue due to declining property values has caused the county to have to dip into reserves over the past few years to pay for the EMS service. That savings account money will run out next year, Wallace said. His advice is to raise county taxes to fund the system. As the county is at only around one-third of the property tax cap, we should raise taxes a little more to pay for the system, Wallace said. EMS services currently cost the average taxpayer $56 a year, Wallace said. Pinellas County has the highest survival rate (an average 36 percent vs. 10 percent nationwide) of persons going into cardiac arrest than anyplace in the country except Seattle. Wallace believes residents will gladly pay a little more in taxes for a proven superior service. Mayor Chris Arbutine, who served on the county EMS advisory system, said he has learned the ins and outs of EMS funding. He accused LaSala of wanting to dismantle the current EMS system. Legality aside, Arbutine sees problems with both the countys and the firefighters proposals. The county administrator wants to crash the whole system, while the firefighters are going to sneak in and hire 200 more firefighters, he said. Ten million dollars in EMS funding is going away under the county plan, Arbutine said. If residents want emergency response time to stay low, local governments will have to step up and pick up the expense, he said. If additional firefighters are hired under the firefighters plan, were still going to have to have more money, to raise taxes. Arbutine said the citizens need to ask county officials, why any change is going on at all, when we have the best system now? Around Pinellas Around Pinellas KILIMANJARO, from page 1APecori said. They also went on a safari, where they were taken around various parts of Africa to view animals, from elephants to lions. Their stay in the country was ended with locals singing a farewell song in their language, Swahili, and doing traditional dances for their new friends. After her African experience, Pecori said she was excited for the re-release of Lion King in theaters. Kilimanjaro is the mountain shown in the first few shots of the movie, and the characters were named after words in Swahili, Pecori said. She felt like she could relate to the movie and appreciate it more now that she had experienced a piece of African culture. Next, Pecori has her sights on a mountain in Columbia, Cocuy Peak, that she hopes to scale in January. She is also hoping to climb seven other mountains in Venezuela and possibly one in California in July 2012, if she raises the $1,500 she will need to make the trip.Locally, she is planning to participate in local breast cancer awareness activities and run in a marathon Nov. 6. For those interested in climbing, Pecori recommends kicking smoking and drinking, snacking on fruits and veggies, getting as much cardiovascular exercise as possible and trying out local faux mountain climbing arenas to get an idea of the strength required to climb a mountain. After you do this sort of thing, you feel differently about life, Pecori said. Ive been thinking about small things that used to stress me out that dont seem so important anymore. Its life changing. DONORS, from page 1Amember of the Century Donor Club, was a sergeant in the U.S. Army from 1966 to 1968 and he remains active in American Legion Post 119. Beauchamps brother in-law encouraged him to start donating platelets and it has been a competition between the two ever since to see who can give more, Eberts said. The honorees praised FBS staff members for the services they provide donors. Thank you all you wonderful ladies here, Gauzens said. I feel like Im part of your family. Florida Blood Services was started in 1942, said J.B. Gaskins, vice president of donor systems. There was a lack of blood for the war effort, he said. Since then the agency has grown from three rooms in Tampa General Hospital to an entity that serves 42 counties in Florida, Georgia and Alabama and more than 100 hospitals. Florida Blood Services is preparing to merge with two other blood centers in the state. Then it will be the third largest blood banking system in the United States, Gaskins said. We continually support the military with blood and plasma in times of need, said Gaskins, in keeping with a Veterans Day theme for the ceremony. Other Century Donor Club members attended the ceremony at the donor center, which is at 1680 S. Missouri Ave. Consider yourselves elite people, Eberts said. People who have truly made a difference, by doing volunteer work lying down.


County 5A Leader, November 17, 2011 DAVID P. CARTERATTORNEY AT LAWOver 38 Years of Experience Former Judge7985 113th Street, Suite 108 Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-4555 FAX: 727-397-4405 E-mail: carterlawgroup@yahoo.com Wills, Trusts, Estates General Civil Bankruptcy Accident/Personal Injury Auto/Slip-Fall Product DefectFREE CONSULTATION090111 www.tbnweekly.comFor Your Community News Sheriffs Citizens Academy Alumni Association Great Bay Distributors Event Schedule Rain or Shine:Registration Opens ..............................7:00 AM 25 Mile Bike Ride ..................................8:00 AM Silent Auction ..........................8:00 10:00 AM 10K Family Ride ....................................8:15 AM ..................................8:30 AM(Best times for runners in designated age groups will be recognized.)1 Mile Fun Walk/Skate ..........................8:45 AM Santa, Mrs. Claus, and Elf Arrive ......10:00 AM Special Drawings & Presentations ...10:15 AMFort DeSoto Park Cost: Adult $25 which includes an event long-sleeve T-shirt, food, and giv eaw ays. Children accompanied by a registered adult are free. Contacts:For Ride & Run With The Stars sponsorship opportunities, registration, and giveaway information, call Captain Teri Dioquino at (727) 582-6301.For information on the Sheriffs Christmas Sharing Project or to adopt a family, call Sandra GarciaOlivares at (727) 582-6465. Ride & Run With The Stars entry forms are a v ailable through the Pinellas County Sheriffs "Ride & Run With The Stars" December 3, 2011 Prizes Climbing Wall Giveaways Silent Auction An event to help families and crime victims through the Project. 111711 Ask for Cathy or LindaHoliday SpecialsPERM $3999COLOR $3599Freds Hair Expectation879 West Bay Drive LargoPublix Shopping Center727-585-0678Reg. $65 111711New Clients only Exp. 12-30-11Reg. $60 This family owned and operated pharmacy offers everything the big chains do plus services that nobody else does: (Compounding of drugs, hormones, creams, capsules, etc.). This full service pharmacy provides many free services: blood pressure monitoring, free consultation, after hours service, free screening of basic cholesterol/glucose and FREE DELIVERY. Theres a full line of medical equipment: Canes, wheelchairs, walkers, diabetic meters, test strips and supplies, vitamins, and supplements, as well as the capability of compounding and/or lling most veterinarian medications. The PRESCRIPTION SAVINGS CLUB has over 400 generics for $4 a month. St. Mary Pharmacy is part of the good neighborhood network that was awarded the best pharmacy in customer satisfaction in 2010 and 2011 according to JD Power and Associates. There are two St. Mary Pharmacies: 1290 W. Bay Dr. in Largo (across from Largo Medical and Diagnostic Clinic), and in Palm Harbor at 3060 U.S. 19. Accepting Medicaid, Medicare & 99% of private insurances. They also serve Nursing Homes and Assisted Living Facilities. Phone: 727-585-1333. Visit them on facebook .Come in and meet your Pharmacist, John and your Lead Technician, Kimber.St. Mary Pharmacy brings back the old neighborhood pharmacy Telling our readers about local business since 1977.Phone Don Minie at 727-409-5252 or e-mail mminie 5382@aol.com Q W ANT TO H AVE A FREE CHRISTMAS DINNER? A. W IN $1 00 TO SPEND IN PUBLI X NO PURCH ASE NECESSARY. J UST VISIT www.d onsbestd eal s.com and reg ister on the Contact Us pag e. W inner to be annou nced on Dec. 15th.Q. WHAT IS BUNDLE PRICING? A. Example: Bring in your computer to M.E.C.T. for a repair and while there you decide to have some other features added o r xed, Mark Evans will perform these extra services at up to the o riginal cost. Ph: 727-455-8450 and get your computer working the way yo u want it. E-MAIL questions: mark@allrelative.org.111711 Roof M aster s Pr eferred is aptly named as they are the roof masters people prefer when roong problems occur. 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They offer competitive prices and guarantee 100% customer satisfaction. Call El ectr icheat Source Tod ay! 1-866-799-7710 Hurry, 30 -Day Risk-Fr ee Tr ial end s soon!INSTANT PORTABLE HEAT WARMS ANY ROOM AT THE PUSH OF A BUTTON.Powerful, Portable & Instant Heat from Electricheat Source Starting at $159 OUR OFFICE WILL BE CLOSED THURSDAY, NOV. 24, IN OBSERVANCE OF THANKSGIVING. WE WILL HAVE THE FOLLOWING EARLY DEADLINES: Retail Advertising Seminole/Beach Beacon Largo Leader Belleair Bee Clearwater Beacon Pinellas Park Beacon: Thursday, Nov. 17 @ 5 p.m. Dunedin Beacon: Monday, Nov. 21 @ 10 a.m. Classied Advertising Display Ads: Thursday, Nov. 17 @ 5 p.m. Line Ads: Friday, Nov. 18 @ Noon Editorial Press Releases Thursday, Nov. 17 @ Noon111711 Fleeing man runs over deputys footCLEARWATER Deputies arrested a Tampa man Nov. 10 after he struck a deputy with his vehicle while fleeing from a traffic stop for a seat belt violation. Joshua B. Jackson, 27, was charged with aggravated battery on a law enforcement officer, aggravated fleeing and eluding and driving on a suspended license. He also received several traffic citations. Jackson told deputies he was recently released from Florida State Prison on early inmate release status. He said he ran from deputies because he knew his license was suspended and he didnt want to go back to prison. According to deputies, the incident started about 3 p.m. when they stopped Jackson at the intersection of Ulmerton Road and 38th Street North for not wearing a seatbelt. When Deputy Jose Camacho, 31, approached Jackson, who was operating a 2009 Dodge Charger, Jackson took off. He pulled his vehicle into Camacho and ran over his foot. Deputies pursued Jackson and employed the Precision Immobilization Technique in the area of Rocky Point and the Courtney Campbell Causeway. Jackson was taken into custody without further incident. Camacho, employed with the Sheriffs Office since 1999, was not injured.Armed robbery suspect lands in jailOLDSMAR An Oldsmar man suspected of robbing two local businesses was arrested at his home Nov. 10 by Pinellas County sheriffs detectives. Christopher B. Davis, 20, 3640 Meriden Ave., was charged with three counts of armed robbery. He was booked into the Pinellas County Jail in Clearwater where bond was set at $150,000. Davis is accused of the Oct. 25 robbery of the Auto Zone, 3698 Tampa Road, and the Nov. 10 robbery of Chick-fil-A, 3740 Tampa Road, both in Oldsmar. According to detectives, on Thursday, Nov. 10, at 5:30 a.m. a Chick-fil-A employee arrived at work and opened the back door to the restaurant with his key. He noticed that the door did not immediately close. When he turned around the suspect was standing directly behind him, holding a white handgun, described as an automatic in his right hand, and a knife in his left hand. The robber demanded money and the employee complied. The suspect then fled the area on foot. Using the security video and tips from the public, detectives began to look for a suspect Davis, who has allegedly confessed to the robbery. Detectives also were able to recover an undisclosed amount of money that was taken. After the arrest, detectives linked Davis to the Auto Zone robbery. In that case Davis robbed an Auto Zone employee at gunpoint in the parking lot at around 7 a.m. Davis was positively identified and allegedly confessed to committing the second robbery.Largo man jailed for unlawful sexLARGO A Largo man is in the Pinellas County Jail, charged with one count of unlawful sexual activity with a minor. Andre N. Vea, 28, is accused of engaging in sexual activity with a 17-year-old female. According to Pinellas County sheriffs detectives, they were called to the victims residence on Nov. 5 by patrol deputies investigating allegations the teenager had been engaged in sexual activities with the accused since August. The victim told detectives at first the relationship with the suspect was as friends. However, eventually the relationship became sexual. During this time, she stated they were using prescription drugs together. Deputies learned about the relationship after the victim began stealing from her mother to support her addiction. Through their investigation, deputies developed probable cause to arrest Andre Vea, aka, Tony Vea. Vea was arrested at his Largo home on Deborah Lane on Nov. 8. He is being held without bail for violation of parole for three prior convictions of theft charges as well as unlawful sexual activity of a minor. Detectives believe the suspect may have other victims of similar crimes that have not been reported. They are asking anyone with information about the suspect to contact Detective Mark Kolenda of the Crimes Against Children Unit at 727-582-6132, or to remain anonymous contact Crime Stoppers Of Pinellas County Inc., at 1-800-873-TIPS. A Pinellas Park police cruiser went up in flames Nov. 13 near the WingHouse on U.S. 19. The citys fire inspector named faulty wiring as the cause. No officers were injured.Photo courtesy of the PINELLAS PARK POLICE DEPARTMENTPolice cruiser burns after WingHouse fightPINELLAS PARK A Pinellas Park police cruiser went up in flames as an officer broke up a fight near the WingHouse at 7790 U.S. 19 N. on Nov. 13. The fire was caused by an electric wiring issue, said a fire inspector with the citys fire department. No one was injured, but the vehicle was declared a total loss. Pinellas Park Officer Chris Piccione was helping two other officers respond to a fight at the WingHouse at around 1:35 a.m., according to a report by Police Sgt. Gene LaPouttre. A person at the restaurant told the officers that another group was fighting along 76th Avenue, at the south end of the property. Piccione drove his car to the end of the driveway and, along with other officers, dispersed the group. When he returned to his car, Piccione noticed smoke when he opened the door. At first, he thought the fire extinguisher had discharged in the rear of the vehicle, but when he opened the trunk, he saw a small fire that quickly began to grow. Piccione tried to put out the fire with his extinguisher, but the fire continued to consume the trunk area. Officers retrieved the department-issued AR-15 semi-automatic rifle and laptop along with some personal items before the rear of the car was engulfed in flames. Lealman firefighters along with LaPouttre, who was the police shift supervisor at the time, arrived shortly thereafter, and the fire was extinguished. Pinellas Park Fire Inspector Gary Berkheimer responded to determine if the fire had been intentionally set as a result of the fighting at the restaurant. Berkheimer said he believed an electric wiring issue started the fire. The police cruiser, towed from the scene, was a total loss, LaPouttre said. It was valued at about $40,000, said city spokesman Tim Caddell. Juliana A. Torres Police beat Police beat


6A County Leader, November 17, 2011 Z 393-2216Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-5:30 Sat. 7:30-3:00Fall Service Special!$5998Service CenterFamily OwnedLube, Oil, Filter Service(up to 5 qts. 10W30)Tire Rotation Brake Inspection Air Filter Replacement(Some air lters are extra)Replace Wipers(Some models extra)Coupon Expires 11-30-11. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. Plus tax & disposal fee. Most cars & light trucks. Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions. $3995 Call For Appointment 2011 Reader Choice Award BEST Service Center1027118350 Seminole Blvd. Most Extended Warranties Accepted Lifetime Warranty On Most PARTS!Including: Brake Pads, Radiators, Alternators, Starters, Shocks and StrutsPre Purchase Car Inspection!4 Wheel Alignment Special$1598Plus tax & disposal fee. Most cars & light trucks. Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions.Oil, Lube, Filter 5 qts. of 10W-30 Conventional Oil Expert lube 27 pt. maintenance Inspection 5W-20 & 5W-30 oil extraCOUPON EXPIRES 11-30-11. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. By AppointmentPeace of mind inspection. Written report provided. By appointment. Expires 11-30-11 Amenities Same Day Service most repairs Local shuttle service free Quality coffee & bottled water free Air Conditioned, Carpeted lounge Comfortable chairs 29 Flat Screen TV with cable for viewing Local food vendors/shopping Movies for extended waits $5995 Check Suspension for Worn Parts Check & Adjust Tire Pressure Check for Tire Wear Reset Toe Angles to factory specsMost car and trucks Expires 11-30-11 CLOSED THANKSGIVING DAY 111711 111711Irena Steve Win A Football Autographed by Mike Alstott Enjoy elegant eyebrows and touchable skin. Only European Wax Center offers the Ultimate Wax Experience. And as a first-time guest, you can enjoy it for free.*LARGO10500 Ulmerton Road, Suite 676 Largo, FL 33771 727.581.3700In Largo Mall between Marshalls and Bealls. 111011 Christmas At The PlazaJoin Us For a Musical Holiday Celebration featuring:The Bayside String Quartet(Principal Players of the Florida Orchestra) and Special Guest Dr. Scott Behler, Pianist Thursday, December 1st, 2011 6:00 to 8:00 pm Location: Plaza 100 100 Indian Rocks Road NorthIndian Rocks Road at West Bay DriveBelleair Bluffs, FLFor Information (727) 581-4448 Art Show Glen Tarnowski Refreshments and Wine Tastings Shops Will Be Open 111711 CLEARWATER Pinellas County Sheriff Bob Gualtieri took the official oath of office Nov. 9 from Sixth Circuit Chief Judge J. Thomas McGrady at the Pinellas County Criminal Justice Center in Clearwater. Gov. Rick Scott appointed Gualtieri, 50, as sheriff Oct. 7 after Jim Coats announced his Nov. 7 retirement. Coats passed the reins to Gualtieri at midnight Nov. 7. Gualtieri began his career with the Sheriffs Office as a detention deputy at the Pinellas County Jail in 1982. He was certified as a law enforcement officer and joined the Dunedin Police Department in 1983. He rejoined the Sheriffs Office as a deputy sheriff in 1984. He worked in various divisions during the next 15 years, including the Investigative Operations Bureau. Gualtieri spent many years working narcotics investigations, where he was recognized as an expert, before leaving the agency to pursue a law degree. He graduated from Stetson College of Law in 2002 and joined the Tampa law firm of Ford & Harrison LLP in private practice. Coats asked Gualtieri to return to the sheriffs office as general counsel in 2006. In 2008, Coats appointed Gualtieri chief deputy and second in command. As chief deputy, Gualtieri managed the day-to-day operations at the Sheriffs Office and the agencys $220 million budget. Most recently Gualtieri has been directing the operation of PinellasChief Judge McGrady swears in Sheriff Bob GualtieriSafe Harbor, a jail diversion program and the countys largest shelter for the homeless. He is also involved with the Sheriffs Police Athletic League and the Florida Sheriffs Youth Ranches. I am deeply honored and humbled to have this opportunity, Gualtieri said in a press release. As sheriff, I will continue serving the citizens of Pinellas County to ensure we provide quality and cost-efficient law enforcement services. Gualtieri will serve until January 2013, when the winner of the November 2012 election for sheriff takes office. Photo courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY SHERIFFS OFFICEPinellas County Sheriff Bob Gualtieris family stands by as Sixth Circuit Chief Judge J. Thomas McGrady administers the oath of office at a Nov. 9 ceremony at the Pinellas County Criminal Justice Center in Clearwater. From left, is McGrady, Sheriff Gualtieri, his wife Lauralee Westine, and daughters Christina and Lauren.


County 7A Leader, November 17, 2011 Buy Sell Loan727-545-CASH(2274)6715 66th St. N., Pinellas Park110311SAVE 50% OR MORE! Off Retail!Sell your Gold for CASH or Get A Loan! FREE Layaway For The HolidaysGreat Stocking Stuffer Gifts! GuinnessNOW over 1,500 DVDs Starting at $100! Find us in a FLASH! 110311 92911 EYE CARE CENTER The Eyecare ProfessionalsEyecare ... Personal ... ProfessionalCataract SurgeryCourtesy transportation from & to home on the day of surgery Thorough Eye Exams Glaucoma Care(Most Insurances Accepted) D. Heather Heath, M.D. G. William Lazenby, M.D. Frank J. Seidl, M.D.2770 East Bay Drive, Largo 727-530-1425 1109 US 19N., Holiday 727-934-5705 www.lazenbyeyecare.com111011 032411 Solar DentistryTrusted, Gentle and Compassionate Dental Care for Over 19 YearsMonday Thursday 8am-5pm Friday & Saturday by Appointment 168 S. Clearwater-Largo Road, Largo727-584-7163102011Visit www.SolarDentistry.com Neal M. Solar, DMD 090111STORM PROTECTION IMPACT WINDOWSSLIDING GLASS DOORS & REPLACEMENT WINDOWS GLASS REPLACEMENTSteven Baker Windows37 Years in Pinellas CountyHonesty Quality Products & Services Free Estimates InsuredReferences398-7756License #C7273 Get Quotes Then Call Us! GRAND OPENING!12939 Walsingham Road, Largo(Walsingham Commons near Publix)727-517-1111 Consignments WelcomeCome See the Latest Styles in Moderate to Designer Ladies Fashions & Accessories Bellas ClosetAConsignmentBoutique111711 Benet SaleOak Ridge Wesleyan Church 11000 110th Ave. N., Largo Fellowship HallMany Gently Used ItemsPreschool Items; Chairs, Cots, Toys, Games, Shelves, Etc. Furniture, Household, Baby Items, Books, Crafts, Collectibles, Games, Clothing, Baked Goods and Lots of Christmas Stuff!Hamburgers, Hot Dogs & Soda Available111711Fri., Nov. 18th 8am-5pm Sat., Nov 19th 8am-3pm 581-3637Village Plaza1901 West Bay Dr., Largo Great Everyday Prices111711Your Choice$3500 Redken Perm, Cut and Style Color, Cut and Style Partial Foil Highlights Cap Frost and CutOffer Expires 12-15-11L WEST BAYClippersMENS HAIRCUT$875 LADIES HAIRCUT$895 Walk-ins all dayEverydayAppointments accepted for Perms, Color, & HighlightsMon.-Fri., 8:30am-6pm Sat., 8:30am-4pm w/coupon Exp. 12-15-11L w/coupon Exp. 12-15-11L 81811 61611 Former Hops Scotch & Vine,now openasRogers Liquor On The Rocks 12788 Indian Rocks Rd., Largo 727-361-5124 Buy 6 or more bottles of wine or liquor and receive10% DiscountOnly applies to wine and liquor. All sale items are excluded. MUST MENTION AD Sale ends 11/30/11 SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE Camelot Wine 750mlEarly Times Kentucky Whiskey1.75LCiroc, Snap Frost & Red Berry, VodkaEzra BrooksBourbon1.75LCrown Royal750mlJack Daniels(Black)1.75LSeagrams Gin1.75LRon Abuelo$999$1799$2599$1299$2199$3199$1899$1699111711Buy 1 Get 1 FREE!80ProofAfter $8 mail-in rebate.Anejo Rum1.75L Cabernet Only 750ml By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER Officials say it is a problem out of control. Prescription medications now are the street drug of choice in some states and fingers are pointing at Florida. According to the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration, Florida doctors and pharmacies purchased 1.1 billion oxycodone pills in the past two years. Florida is known as the OxyExpress, and officials say Tampa is the hub for the pill mills. Oxycodone addiction is the problem that heroin was in the 1970s. The number of crack babies born in the United States these days pales in comparison to the growing number of those born by mothers addicted to prescription drugs. The situation is alarming in Pinellas County, where the number of drug-addicted newborns increased by almost 600 percent since 2005. The county now is No. 1 in the state for its high number of infants born to women addicted to prescription drugs. After listening to a report on the situation from Tim Burns, director of Justice and Consumer Services, county commissioners agreed unanimously Nov. 8 to extend the countywide moratorium on pain clinics until 60 days after the conclusion of the state legislative session set to begin in January. Burns said deaths from accidental overdoses of prescription drugs have outpaced those from heroin in the 1970s and crack cocaine in the 1980s. Drug deaths outnumbered traffic fatalities in the United States in 2009, killing 37,485 people. Statewide, the Florida Medical Examiners Commission reported an 8.9 percent increase in deaths caused by prescription drugs from 2009 to 2010. Pinellas County has its own noteworthy numbers. In 2010, 249 people died as the result of prescription drug use, up from 218 in 2009. In comparison, only 17 died from illicit drugs in 2010 and 19 in 2009. From January to October of this year, Pinellas County emergency medical services received 2,055 reports of overdoses from prescription drugs. The problem is having a big effect on the countys youth. From December 2010 to September 2011, 229 children were removed from their home due to prescription drug abuse. From July 2010 to June 2011, 1,507 individuals were treated for prescription drugs in Pinellas and Pasco counties, according to Central Florida Behavioral Health Data. Seventy-one of those individuals were children and 1,157 of 1,507 were treated for addictions to oxycodone. County commissioners put a moratorium on new pain management clinics in place June 7, 2010, or until the state implemented a program to monitor prescription drugs. Since that time, the state has passed laws that Burns said were good steps, including funding the database to track clinics registered with the state and prescription drug use. In addition, clinics can no longer dispense drugs onsite. But the state needs to do more, Burns said. A loophole in the system that focuses monitoring on clinics by the title of the doctor or the practice versus the activity drug dealing needs to be closed. He explained that the problem is not pain management clinics, but high prescribing. Were trying to prevent the pill mills, he said. He presented a list of critical needs the state still needs to address, including recognition of the impact and excessive cost of prescription drug abuse addictions and pill mills. Burns reported some success in countywide efforts to combat the problem thanks to the 2010 ordinance and moratorium. Twelve locations were closed, three citations issued and three warnings. Seven locations were advised not to open as a pain clinic. However, the county needs to do more at least until the state can implement changes to its laws and programs that local officials say are critical to combating the problem. Burns said the Sheriffs Office had been working very hard on the problem, but enforcement continued to be a problem. He advocated proposed amendments to the countys ordinance to help law enforcement, as well as county staff. One change is the title, which is now Prescription Management. The old title was High Prescribing Clinics. References to pain management were amended to say high prescribing health care providers. The clinics still are required to submit an application to do business in the county. The annual fee is $1,500 and the permit is $250. Hours of operation were extended to include Sundays. High prescribing clinics can only operate between the hours of 7 a.m. and 9 p.m. The clinic must provide ample parking and it must not generate traffic that would interfere with the normal flow. High prescribing clinics must educate their patients on the dangers and proper use of prescription drugs. They must ask female patients if they are pregnant prior to prescribing medications and provide education about the danger of taking drugs while pregnant. Clinics are required to do a patient assessment prior to prescribing to determine possible addiction and mental health needs. Commissioners unanimously approved all amendments except the one to rescind the moratorium on new pain clinics. After hearing the latest information on the problem and staffs perspective on the need for more from the state, Commissioner Karen Seel suggested continuing the moratorium currently in place. This is a horrible, horrible problem, she said. It is an epidemic among our newborns.Pinellas County extends moratorium on pain clinicsfor animals. Janet Skinners black Scottish terrier, Hallie, is a part of the developing mural. Skinner adopted Hallie from Animal Services in 1992, and she was a loved and loving member of the Skinner household for 13 years. Skinner said she views the mural as a perfect was to pay tribute to Hallie. I wanted to remember her, and this captures Hallie and her personality so well, she said. Im so thrilled it came out so nice. Animal Services interim director Will Davis is also thrilled with the donations received from the Pinellas Paws Cause mural project. He said the Animal Services adoption center relies much more on donations made through the Animal Welfare Trust Fund, with county funds being reduced due to budget cuts. This supports the animals and their special needs, and we rely on it for that, Davis said. More places for animal portraits are available on the walls of Animal Services. For those who want to give a pet portrait as a gift, there are gift certificates available. To participate in the program or get more information, email MuralsForMutts@gmail .com or call 902-1671. The Pinellas Paws Cause holiday event will be held at Pinellas County Animal Services on Saturday, Dec. 10, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The public is invited to attend. Pet photos with Santa Paws will be available for a $5 donation to the Animal Welfare Trust Fund. Also, a spot on the Pinellas Paws Cause mural can be reserved for a $100 charge per pet portrait. By WAYNE AYERSLARGO A pet hall of fame, of sorts, is being created at Pinellas County Animal Services. Loving pet owners are having their animals immortalized in lifesize portraits painted by an acclaimed local artist. The resulting mural, Pinellas Paws Cause, is beautifying the stark shelter walls, while the proceeds are used to help homeless animals. The portrait charge is $100, 25 percent of which goes to the Animal Welfare Trust Fund. Mural for Mutts artist Anna Hamilton paints from photographs, bringing her special touch to the pet portraits. Hamiltons Dogedin dog wall in downtown Dunedin has received national acclaim. The Animal Welfare Trust Fund offers basic necessities to keep pets and their families together, as well as providing special needs items that can make the animals up for adoption more comfortable while they wait for permanent homes. The Pinellas Paws Cause mural is transforming the formerly hospital-like interior of the pet adoption center into an inviting area that reflects the love that pet owners and shelter workers havePinellas Paws cause transforms county Animal Services shelter Photo by NANCY AYERSJanet Skinner enjoys seeing the portrait of her former pet and shelter dog, Hallie, on the mural at Pinellas County Animal Services.The county now is No. 1 in the state for its high number of infants born to women addicted to prescription drugs. e-edition.TBNweekly.com(Requires one time FREE Registration)Get Them All ... Online


Briefs8A County Leader, November 17, 2011 111711 For more info about me & my listings, scan this QR code or visit my website at www.MaryKSells.com.Century 21 Hall of Fame Member & Centurion Producer The Mary K Team Mary Kottich, Realtor727-398-7771 x1011727-510-5251MKottich@aol.com Experienced Knowledgeable Hard Working Dependable Detail Oriented 8668 Park Blvd. Ste G Seminole, FL 33777 www.MaryKSells.com SAT. & SUN. 1 3 P.M. House in Seminole2BR/1BA w/840 Sq. Ft. Remodeled Kitchen Screened Patio Fenced Backyard $64,900 The Links3BR/2BA/1CG On Golf Course Furnished Pets & Leasing OK, Pool $145,000 House in Seminole2BR/1BA/2CG, 1,154 Sq. Ft. Remodeled Kitchen Fenced backyard Seminole Schools $107,500 House in Clearwater2BR/1BA/1CP w/1,101 Sq. Ft. Lake Front w/Fenced Yard Well Maintained Inside Utility & Workshop $105,000 Bardmoor Villa2BR/2BA/1CG w/1,600 Sq. Ft. Well Maintained Golf Available 55+, Pet OK, Pool $109,900 Reduced! Back on Market! Seminole Gardens1BR/1BA w/638 Sq. Ft. Well Maintained Pond View 55+, no pets, pool $22,500 100611 LOW COST AUTO INSURANCECall For A Quote Today! 727-541-66037132 49th Street N., Pinellas Parkwww.thelowcostinsurance.com E-mail: ttran33@tampabay.rr.com Cell Phone: 727-403-4080Auto Home Owners Life Health Insurances Instant TAX Services70711 FREENew Patient Special(D1110, D0150, D0274, D210) New patients Only. With this coupon. Not valid w/other offers or prior services. Offer expires 11/30/11 New patients Only. With this coupon. Not valid w/other offers or prior services. 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Additional services may be required at regular fees. Endodontist, Orthodontist, Prosthodontist & Periodontist are licensed Florida Associates. Free Consultation, General Dentist only. With over 20 years experience in Dentistry, Dr. Nadia ONeal is dedicated to bringing you & your family Quality Dental Care for Healthy Smiles that will last a lifetime.13611 Park Blvd. Suite GEast of Oakhurst Seminole727.369.8302Open Mon-Fri 8:30am to 5:00pm Saturday By Appt.-Only 5 per DayGENERAL DENTISTRY Crowns Bridges Root Canals HygieneIN-HOUSE LAB ONE DAY SERVICE Dentures & Repairs Partials Implant Retained DenturesWALK-INS WELCOMEwww.NuSmile.netCareCreditPatient Payment Plans Available WACExam & X-RAYValid with Paid CleaningLimited Time!FREEConsultationSecond opinion-Any procedure or treatment plan Call Now!FREEOrthodontist Consult & Records Appointment SAVE: $450Teen/Adult Regular/Invisible BracesNot valid w/other offers or prior services. Offer expires 11/30/11Full Upper or Lower DenturesJust$865*With this coupon. Not valid w/other offers or prior services. Offer expires 11/30/11X-RAY Needed for this special (D330) $68 Total Extractions & Surgeries Available Relines for Denture Special $150 each Upper (D5120) $AVE $300 Jimmy & Janet Actual PatientsWe wanted to thank you for the beautiful work on our teeth. We both get many compliments. It was money well spent. Reg. $1165UNABLE TO DRIVE? FREE to your Door Shuttle Ser vice with Dental W ork of $500 or more. Regular Shuttle Service Available $39 Anxiety? Anger? Depression?You are not Alone!!! We can Help!!!Coast Therapeutic Services is a non-profit counseling facility that serves people experiencing issues with: Emotional Health, Marriage and Family Relationships, Crisis, Grief, and Drug and Alcohol Problems. Our state licensed counselors also offer DUI Evaluations. CTS is affordable and accepts most insurance. Call today! (727) 367-9655 COAST THERAPEUTICS SERVICES, INC. 102711 13243 93rd St. N., Largo, FL 33773727-386-4071CROSSFITPINELLAS.COMFORGINGELITEFITNESSAre you ready for a real change? Whether you are at the peak of fitness or getting started, well modify any workout to fit your level of fitness. Get on the path of Being Better today!! Give us a call to set up the initial baseline workout. TWOFREEWORKOUTS!111711 CLASSES5AM-9AM12:15PMPM-6PMMONDAY-FRIDAY9AMSATURDAY Welcome to Salon Specials727-581-0118 2110 East Bay Drive Perm or Color RetouchHaircut & Style Included.$5500 New Client or 1st Time to Salon w/KristineHaircut $10Men, Women or ChildrenKristine fromis BACK atHair Expectations100611Freds Hair Expectations 102711 082511 071411 Buy 1 Lunch or Dinner Get 1 FREE! 2525 Gulf to Bay Blvd., ClearwaterOpen 7 days a week 437-0255 (Next door to Sams Club)111711Kids Eat Free After 4pmDine-In Only. Lunch & Dinner Discounts: Up to $5.99with the pur chase of 2 beverages. Not combinable with other offers. Exp. 12-10-11 FREE Shake Tuesdays w/Burger Purchase Heritage Village hosts Farm-City DayLARGO Pinellas Countys Heritage Village will host a Farm-City Day celebration on Saturday, Nov. 19, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The free event is the kickoff for Farm-City Week, celebrated nationally each year during the week leading up to Thanksgiving. The week was created to educate citizens about agriculture and to enhance links between rural and urban dwellers. Hands-on activities include making butter and ice cream from milk, squeezing fresh orange juice, playing old-time games, and making agriculturally themed arts and crafts. Visitors will learn how to make a vegetable garden with hydroponic stacks. New this year is the Tot Spot for 3 year olds and under. Participants also can visit the brand new urban vegetable garden at Pinellas County Extension. Master Gardeners and Sustainable Floridian volunteers will talk about how and what to grow in your own vegetable garden. Kids can complete a fun vegetable garden scavenger hunt. Farm-City Day is sponsored by the Pinellas County Farm Bureau; Pinellas County government; the UF/IFAS Pinellas County Extension Service; Future Farmers of America, and the Florida Nursery, Growers and Landscape Association. Heritage Village is located at 11909 125th St. N. in Largo. This living history museum brings more than 150 years of local history to life. Tour more than 28 authentic buildings and structures, and experience historical Pinellas County through hands-on exploration. Paths wind through 21 acres and connect with the Florida Botanical Gardens and the Pinewood Cultural Park campus. Heritage Village is open Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday from 1 to 4 p.m. It is closed Mondays, Tuesdays and all Pinellas County holidays. For more information on Pinellas County services and programs, visit www.pinellascounty.org.Supervisor of Elections receives grantCLEARWATER Pinellas County Supervisor of Elections Deborah Clark announced receipt of a $1.6 million grant to enhance the absentee voting process for military and overseas citizens. The Electronic Absentee Systems for Elections grant from the Federal Assistance Program was awarded Nov. 10 to a 13-county coalition of supervisors of elections, which includes Pinellas County. Using the system, voters can request, mark and track their absentee ballots electronically. The system will be designed to provide greater online access, automate absentee requests and expedite ballot delivery making the Uniformed and Overseas Citizens Absentee Voting Act voting process more seamless. Speeding up ballot delivery is expected to increase ballot request and return rates of military and overseas voters. We are excited to be able to provide this electronic system for ballot delivery. Providing ballot access to our men and women serving our country overseas is of the utmost importance. We feel it is our duty to do everything we can to protect their right to vote, just as they feel it is their duty to protect ours, Clark said. Members of the Our Mission: Your Vote coalition include Baker, Bay, Bradford, Clay, Duval, Escambia, Leon, Nassau, Okaloosa, Pinellas, Putnam, Sarasota, and Wakulla counties serving nearly every major military installation in Florida. The coalition will begin transmitting ballots electronically to absent military voters and those living overseas during the 2012 election cycle. For more information, contact the Pinellas County Supervisor of Elections by calling 464-VOTE. Photo courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY COMMUNICATIONSIn addition to farm animals, the Farm-City Day at Heritage Village includes activities such as butter and ice cream making from milk, squeezing fresh orange juice, playing old-time games and making agriculturally themed arts and crafts.


County 9A Leader, November 17, 2011 SAMEDAYAPPOINTMENTS(727) 584-7706www.dc-fl.com PRIMARYCARE SPECIALISTS SURGEONS ONSITELABTESTING ON-SITEDIGITALX-RAYSANDIMAGINGSURGICALSPECIALTIES General/Vascular Surgery Ear, Nose & Throat Urology Gynecology Plastic Surgery Ophthalmology Anesthesiology Podiatry Pain ManagementIMAGINGSERVICES X-Ray Mammogram Ultrasound CT Scan PET Scan MRI Nuclear Medicine Fluoroscopy Bone DensitometryOTHERSERVICES Laboratory Physical Therapy Massage Therapy Optometry Optical Shop Audiology Clinical Research PathologyMEDICALSPECIALTIES Primary Care Pediatrics Cardiology Gastroenterology Rheumatology Neurology Dermatology Hematology/Oncology Endocrinology Pulmonary Diseases 3 CONVENIENTLOCATIONSTOSERVEYOU 1117111301 2nd Ave. SW Largo, FL 337703131 N. McMullen Booth Rd. Clearwater, FL 337613820 Tampa Rd., Suite 101 Palm Harbor, FL 34684 We are a physician owned and operated medical group (42 years!) Your care is directed by physicians, not hospitals or insurance companies 100 primary care, specialty, and surgical caregivers working as a team! All providers linked by a single electronic medical record Onsite state-of-the-art laboratory testing and digital imaging Clyde H. Moreland, M.D. Jenny Chamblain, M.D. Myung-Joo Handelman, ARNP, NP-C Peggi L. Lalor, ARNPBoard Certified Physicians & Nurse Practitioners11311Nous Parlons Franais!We speak 7 languages including sign language. 111711 By MELINDA GREENEINDIAN ROCKS BEACH Some say that if you make a wish when the clock strikes 11:11, that wish is more likely to come true. Susan Cobb and Denny Gibb dont necessarily consider themselves superstitious, yet the number 11, in its own eerie way, made its presence felt once they made the decision to wed. In an impromptu, on-thebeach, shoes-optional, no-invitation necessary ceremony, the Seminole couple, surrounded by a group of 50 friends and family, tied the knot on Nov. 11 at 11 a.m. at 11th Avenue in Indian Rocks Beach. Even the length of the service, led by a friend of Susans, inexplicably timed out to exactly 11 minutes at which point, three Air Force jets happened to fly overhead. According to the newlyweds, they made no conscious effort to choose any particular day as being more auspicious than another on which to get hitched. A string of coincidences involving the number 11 began popping up soon after they decided to wed. We knew we wanted to get married before the end of the year, said Denny, 50, eventually settling on 11 for the date, time and location because as Susan jokes, Its a date you dont forget, and a lot of friends are getting older. For instance, not long ago, Denny, as he often does, came home bearing a dozen roses, but this time, there were only 11 in the bunch as one had apparently gone missing while in transit. When the couple went to the courthouse to obtain their marriage license, they arrived at the building at 1:11 in the afternoon, got in line and grabbed a number, which turned out to be (surprise) 11. In numerology, its a strong number, Susan said, but for her, when it comes to being a couple, she likes the fact the numbers stand side by side and add up to two. The couple who rent an airy, spacious house in Seminole with an expanse of gleaming white tile floor, (we just had it cleaned for the wedding, confesses Susan),Wedding on 11-11-11 is couples formula for successmet three years ago at a local bar and embarked first on a platonic friendship that eventually evolved and progressed. We do a lot together, and were always together, said Denny. Susan, 48, a sunny blonde who laughs easily and works in a real estate office had been single for almost (you guessed it!) 11 years and has two grown daughters who live out of state and four grandchildren. Denny, originally from Pennsylvania, works for a construction company in Pinellas Park, is a divorced father with two sons, ages 22 and 15. In keeping with the couples wish to have a frou-frou free wedding without the usual trappings, the festivities were nonetheless full blown. My girlfriends came together and totally catered to us all throughout the day ... people pitched in, brought hors doeuvres, and our gathering of friends and family was so incredibly beautiful, Susan said. Symbolism and numerology aside, the couple is optimistic about their future together. Hes still my best friend. This time its gonna stick, laughs Susan.Photo by MAUREEN DURBECKSusan Cobb and Denny Gibb celebrate their wedding on 11-11-11 at 11 a.m. on 11th Avenue in Indian Rocks Beach.


Briefs10A Outdoors Leader, November 17, 2011 Welcoming Michelle Klinzingto Affordable Hearing Solutions Michelle Klinzing, H.A.S., has joined the Affordable Hearing Solutions team. She specializes in Phonak hearing aids and Auditory Rehabilitation and Training. Her patients love her because of her kind attentiveness and willingness to listen. Michelle is now accepting new patients, so call for your FREE Consultation appointment today! 727-576-61604561 Mainlands Blvd., Unit A, Pinellas Park (At the entrance to Mainlands)Major credit cards accepted. 0% Financing Available.111011 62311 9399 Commodore Dr. Seminole 595-2095NOVEMBERGOLFSPECIAL 18 HOLES November Rates$17Walk$25Ride Every Day$12Walk$20Ride After 1:30pmExpires 11/30/11 18 Hole Par 61 111011 NOVEMBERGOLFSPECIAL18 HOLES w/CART PER PERSON WEEKDAYSWEEKENDS & HOLIDAYSCHAMPIONSHIP PAR 71 PROSHOT GPS YARDAGECOUNTRY CLUB DR., LARGO2.5 Miles W. of U.S. 19 off 686581-3333Course in Great Condition110311 Expires 11/30/11 $32Before 1 PM$27After 1 PM$37Before 10 AM$32After 10 AM 101 N. Indian Rocks Road Belleair Bluffs (727) 608-2720 www.homebanc.com Annual Percentage Yield (APY) effective 10/26/2011. Minimum opening balance of $5,000; maximum of $100,000. New money to HomeBanc. Florida deposits only. A penalty may be imposed for early withdrawal. One CD offer per household; no institutional deposits. Rate and offer subject to change or cancellation at any time without notice. 110311 PINECRESTGOLFCLUB18 Hole Exec Course Par 551200 8th Ave. S.W., LargoTee Times (727)584-6497New Ownership/Leagues Ten Play Tickets/MembershipsLargos best kept secret. November Rates$15 Walk $21 Ride Every Day 110311Exp. 11/30/11$10 Walk $16 Ride After 1:30pm A Great Place to Bring the Kids!Dolphin photo by Ann Weaver170 Johns Pass Boardwalk Madeira Beach, FL 33708 Reservations:(727) 398-65771 Hr. Dolphin Watching, Nature and SightsYoull see dolphin, manatee, ospreys and rare eagles on the areas best narrated history cruising past sea bird sanctuaries, salt flats and stately mansions. Sunset Cruise available with free beer & wine for adults. 111711Hubbardsmarina.com Rescuing baby bottlenose dolphin is seaside needle in a haystack Photo by ANN WEAVERVidalia, the baby bottlenose dolphin calf encased in fishing line, leaps from the water as if in play. Make no mistake: He is NOT playing. His efforts are deadly serious attempts to rid himself of his painful body noose of fishing line and maddening cleaner fish called remoras.Have you ever gotten sand in your eyes? Ever been stuck with an invisible cactus spine? Has a tiny tickly hair ever weaved itself around your eyelashes such that, despite your best efforts, you just couldnt get it off? If you have long hair, have you ever endured the irritating tickle of an undetectable strand of hair dancing on your cheek or against the back of your upper arm? Such tickling begins innocently. But when it becomes unrelenting, such tickling escalates to taunting and finally to pure torment. Torment is the life of the little baby bottlenose dolphin, Vidalia, who has been entangled in fishing line since July. Fishing line is wrapped around his body, dorsal fin and mouth. Line stretches tautly across his mouth like a bridle on a horse, ascending diagonally to his dorsal fin. Every time the little fella rises to breathe, the fishing line rubs back and forth across his left eye and the right side of his neck. His forward swimming movements tug the fishing line backwards across his dorsal fin like a saw cutting wood. Torturously, each time Vidalia comes to the surface for air, the line cuts into the fin of his body a little more each time. It is theoretically possible to catch, cut free, and release the entangled calf. But such a rescue is heartbreakingly complicated, a maritime crapshoot of finding a needle in a haystack. A successful rescue requires that several essential pieces come together simultaneously. Piece one, you need federal permission. We have that. Piece two, you need people experienced in the dangerous mission of netting the entangled dolphin, cutting off the fishing line, and setting the dolphin free. Fortunately, we also have them. Unfortunately, it takes 3 dozen of them in multiple boats, and theyre scattered across the state of Florida. In other words, the rescue must be planned ahead of time rather than launched spontaneously when the entangled calf is sighted at sea. Consequently, piece three is the ability to locate the entangled dolphin when it is scheduled to be rescued. The mother of the entangled calf is a dolphin we call Valiant. Weve seen Valiant throughout our study. But like the other dolphins, Valiant doesnt stay in the study area; she travels through it. Weve not equipped her with a satellite tag so theres no telling exactly where she and the baby are at any particular time. However, weve mapped her sighting locations from the last several years. These broadly reveal where she is more likely rather than less likely to be at sea. You cant rescue a dolphin that you cant find. Valiant and her little entangled calf Vidalia recently returned to our area. Sometimes Vidalia appears to be playful, jumping and zinging around. Make no mistake: He is NOT playing. His efforts are deadly serious attempts to rid himself of his painful body noose of fishing line and maddening cleaner fish called remoras. At other times, Vidalia appears to be too weak to continue his struggle against his unyielding noose of fishing line. During several sightings, he tried repeatedly to clamber up on his mothers back for support as if too weary to swim. Such behavior is typical of baby monkeys but certainly not of baby dolphins. And baby he is: still young enough to be living solely on his mothers milk. Piece four, is calm weather. Windy days make rescues impossible, puts the rescue team at too great a risk, or both. Piece five, is shallow water. The rescue is most easily done in water that is less than hip deep. It can sometimes be accomplished in deeper water, however. To date, weve had several but not all of the pieces come together at the same time. The frustration is indescribable. The good citizens of Gulf Boulevard can help us keep track of Valiant and her little entangled Vidalia. If youre on the Intracoastal Waterway or along the Gulf coastline from Fort De Soto northward, keep a sharp lookout for them. The calf should be easy to recognize by the fist-sized wad of fishing line flopping off either side of its body and by the slice at the base of the leading edge of his dorsal fin, which curls the fin back. Youre legally bound to stay 50 yards away to avoiding harassing them. Please do NOT try to take their pictures. However, if youre so inclined, please take note of the date, time and latitude/longitude location of any sightings and email the information to me at dazzled@tampabay.rr.com. If you see a stranded dolphin in state waters, call the Florida Marine Mammal Stranding Hotline at 1-888-404-FWCC (3922). Call 1-877-942-5343, 24-hour Stranding Network hotline, to report a stranded dolphin in the Gulf of Mexico. Dr. Weaver studies wild dolphins under federal permit 16299, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Send her an email at dazzled@tampabay.rr.com or visit her website www.dolphinsuperstore.com. Read her Dolphin Watch column weekly at www. TBNweekly.com.Adapting to change is what we do as anglers, i.e. dodging summer thunderstorms, ducking out of a north wind behind a winter cold front. This is the outdoors and theres always going to be variables, even on the most perfect days. So with that said, a closed trout season and now a closed gag grouper season should only be a bump in the road; fishing will go on we just have to shift gears. Inshore, redfish are on the flats in good numbers. Small schools of fish ranging in size from 18 to 25 inches can be targeted on low tides out on the exposed edges of the flats with either soft plastic jigs or fresh cut-bait on the bottom. High tides will have these fish shadowing the mullet schools and/or staged up around oyster bars. When the fish are cruising the edges of the oyster bars a live select shrimp suspended underneath a float will almost always draw a strike. Cooler water temperatures as well as windy conditions have made it difficult to pattern baitfish over the past few days so live shrimp have came in handy. The best thing about live shrimp is that everything eats them and also will give you the opportunity to hook into more crustacean minded species such as pompano and sheepshead, two types of fish that would be off the table if you were solely relying on baitfish. Free-lining live shrimp with an up-current cast and letting it drift through the potential strike zone will allow you to fool even the wariest of predatory feeders. For variety of fish, target deep grass beds in 3to 6-feet of water. These deep flats are often found near the edge of the main channel as well as the many spoil islands throughout the Intracoastal Waterway. Given the right water clarity and tidal movement, one could expect to hook into such species as sea trout, bluefish, Spanish mackerel, ladyfish and pompano. Until next week get bent!Tyson Wallerstein can be reached at capt.tyson@hotmail .com. To get a fish photo in the paper, send the photo along with your name, when and where it was caught to editorial@TBNweekly.com or mail it to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772.Philippe to host nature walkSAFETY HARBOR A guided nature walk will be offered Saturday, Nov. 19, 9 to 10:30 a.m., at Philippe Park, 2525 Philippe Parkway. The hike is limited to 12 participants. Attendees will learn park history while exploring nature. Participants should meet at the Philippe gravesite at 9 a.m. Closed-toe shoes, water, sunscreen a hat and insect repellant are recommended. Reservations will be accepted through the Friday prior to the hike. An adult must accompany children. To register, call 669-1947 or email dickestes76@yahoo.com.Weedon to host lecture on Maya textsST. PETERSBURG As part of the Archaeology Lecture Series, a program on re-creating the cosmos will be presented Thursday, Nov. 17, 7 to 8 p.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE. Attendees will learn about the cycles of time and the creation episodes in prehispanic Maya texts from Gabrielle Vail, Ph.D. The free presentation will include a discussion of 2012 and what it represents as the end of a long cycle of time for the Maya. Advance registration is requested. Call 453-6500. Dolphin WatchAnn Weaver Fish TalesCapt. Tyson Wallerstein With closed fishing seasons, anglers must shift gears


Viewpoints 11A Leader, November 17, 2011 Please type letters to the editor (or print legibly) and include your name, town of residence, phone number and signature and mail to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Emails should include town of residence and telephone and be sent to tgermond@TBNweekly.com. We will not print the letter writers phone number. Here are some more guidelines for letters: Letters are printed on a rst-come, rst-served basis. They may be edited to correct grammar, spelling and factual errors. They also may be edited for clarity. Please keep letters to editor to 500 words. Longer letters may be cut due to space limitations. Letters should address issues or current events. Please refrain from making unsubstantiated allegations. The newspaper will not print letters that contain slanderous or racial statements. Please do not use profanity. A new movie about longtime FBI director J. Edgar Hoover has just been released. Its been getting mixed reviews, but I want to see it. Hoover was my first boss. I searched fingerprints for him for six months, back in 1948. I cant say I ever had lunch with Mr. Hoover or otherwise hob-nobbed with him. I was a 17-year-old clerk in the Bureaus Identification Division, at 2nd and D Streets SW in Washington, D.C. Hoovers roost was in the Department of Justice headquarters a mile or two away. I was present a few times when Hoover addressed graduates of the FBIs National Academy. On such occasions a sizeable number of employees would be herded into an auditorium to make sure Hoover had a respectable-sized audience. I remember him as a medium-height muscular man who spoke rapidly and clearly. (As a child Hoover stuttered. In school he remedied this by joining a debate club and becoming one of its most valuable members.) My tenure with the FBI took place before any of the nasty rumors had begun to circulate. We all knew that Hoover had a very close relationship with his assistant, Clyde Tolson. We knew they lived together, lunched together, and were seldom apart for long. But tales of Hoovers cross-dressing and painting Tolsons toenails were not yet part of Washingtons cocktail chatter. When reading the many accounts of Hoovers alleged transvestite appearances, its wise to remember how many people loathed him and would gladly have made up false stories about him. I cant say I remember Hoovers being idolized by his employees, but the level of respect and awe went mighty deep. An accepted truth among his troops was that, when Hoover submitted his yearly budget to Congress, it was always approved, untouched, because of the esteem Americans felt for Hoover and the FBI. We now know that the real reason is that many House members were terrified (and rightly so) that Hoover might release contents of the dossiers he kept on many government officials. Hoover held on to his post for 48 years, at least partly because no sitting President was willing to risk firing him. Hoover was the ultimate blackmailer, both potentially and actually. Was he therefore a monster? Some would say so, but others remember Hoover as a hero, Americas foremost racket-buster and anti-communist. The new movie recalls Hoovers role in the 1919 Palmer raids, a series of arrests of persons suspected of being communists or anarchists. Due process was a minor concern of Hoover and his prosecutors, as well as most Americans in that era, when Bolsheviks were seen lurking in every corner. In his later years Hoover and the Bureau were known for their ultra-vigilance in spotlighting persons whose behavior was immoral, even if not downright illegal. Hoover had a special dislike for the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., in no small part because of Kings weakness for women who were not his wife. The FBIs fame and reputation blossomed during the Roaring Twenties, when John Dillinger, Baby Face Nelson and other crooks were knocking over banks and creating headlines. For a time they were so successful that Hoover feared he might lose his job for failing to defeat the hoodlums. At that point he rallied his forces and took the offensive. Hoover triumphed, and from then on his agents now known as G-men could do no wrong. The new movie takes a good look at Hoovers mother, played by British actress Judy Dench. With a double-dyed harpy like her forming her sons early character and then dominating much of his adult life, its no wonder that Hoover ended up as a sexually troubled man with enough neuroses to keep a psychiatrist entranced for decades. His mother is quoted as saying shed rather have a dead son than one who was homosexual. If so, the sleek and handsome Clyde Tolson surely must have given Mrs. Hoover pause when he charmed her son. However, other writers have said that Hoover had a good relationship with his mother, and showed her many kindnesses. He lived with his mother until her death in 1938. Although Hoover was not comfortable with women, he loved dogs, and had seven of them during his lifetime. Today the FBI headquarters in Washington still bears the name of J. Edgar Hoover, despite the fact that many persons have asked that the building be re-named for someone else, preferably a Justice Department servant who did not cling to power by spying on his enemies (real or suspected), defaming them, and occasionally blackmailing them. The renaming campaign has not prospered. In death, as in his lifetime, Hoover is not easily disposed of.Bob Driver is a former columnist and editorial page editor for the Clearwater Sun. Send Driver an email at tralee71@comcast.net.J. Edgar Hoover hero or monster?Apply lesson to boat paradesEditor: In light of seeing two different Christmas boat parades scheduled in the past two issues of the Beach Beacon, I thought I better write something for the group that heads the boat parade that runs on the three-night schedule to ponder. I think the other two are separate parades done by other beach towns. All I Really Need To Know I Learned in Kindergarten, by Robert Fulghum is a dynamite poem that every public leader should read. Right now, Im particularly alluding to the group who heads the Christmas Boat Parade. The lines from the book Im specifically referring to are: These are the things I learned: Share everything. Play fair. My husband and I are one of those nearly natives, who moved to Pinellas County, from other states with the influx of 1959. After college (in Tallahassee and Western Carolina) and a 20-year stint in Pasco, we returned home to the Redington Beaches in 1998, where we bought a condo on the Intracoastal in 1999. Before that, we use to drive down here from Hudson to watch the boat parade with my in-laws. That was especially hard on the boys the next day being tired for school. We love the Christmas boat parade. Other than the Independence Day fireworks, the boat parade is the second of the two family events I host each year. However, after the last several years the diminishing boat parade got me thinking. ... The boat parade is always scheduled the same nights each year, with the north part of Madeira Beach from the bridge, Redington Beach, North Redington Beach, Redington Shores, and Indian Shores up to the Pub always getting Sunday night. Heres the thing. After the boats and human participants have done the parade on Friday and Saturday, they are kind of wiped out and some drop out of Sunday night. I can think of several valid reasons: Its a school night, a work night; they have to be up late cleaning off the boats, getting the kids to bed, etc. We do appreciate the participants who hang in there for all three nights. Its a beautiful sight for all of us to see. Now we return to All I Really Need To Know I Learned in Kindergarten. One of the most important things kindergartners learn is to take turns. Im speaking from experience as an early childhood teacher of 30 years and as a mother of two boys; I think its time the towns started to take turns. Lets start going on a Friday, Saturday, Sunday, rotating schedule. I loved it the year when we got rained out, and the Redington Beaches got to have it the following Saturday night. That just might have been the best one ever! After all, as any kindergartner knows, its only fair to take turns. Nancy Clark Bloomer Redington ShoresReader disagrees with editorialEditor: I take issue with the editorial published by your paper on Nov. 10 headlined Telltale signs of instability. I so totally agree that the mayor of Madeira Beach and commissioners do indeed bear the responsibility of the turmoil in the government because no one else will step to the plate and bear the burden of accountability. The mayor and commissioners are doing exactly what the citizens of Madeira Beach have voted them to do. The citizens have asked them to clean house at city hall, clean up a budget, cut unnecessary expenditures, eliminate unnecessary overpriced jobs and bring this city into a balanced budget with fewer expenses and still maintain all the amenities the city can provide for the taxpayers. The attack on Madden was totally unfathomable. Madden has accomplished more in the last few weeks than has the former city manager and acting city manager combined. Madden lives in Madeira Beach and has the welfare of the citys government at heart. He did not come out of retirement and take on the awesome task of interim city manager for the money. Madden has logged untold hours and accomplished much over these last few weeks, as published in the last issue of the St. Petersburg Times. If any business is going to be successful, drastic house cleaning measures must be put into place. Much like remodeling a much loved home, it takes time and patience to endure the journey. We, as a city, must remain steadfast in cleaning out the dead weight in our city hall. We have begun the endeavor of growing this great city of ours and I so hope the citizens can bear the bad with the good so that the end result will be a friendly, powerful community that we will all be proud of to live in. Roger Koske Madeira BeachA public health issueEditor: There is a statement in Brian Goffs Nov. 10 article that Indian Rocks Beachs Dec. 13 Commission meeting will take up the possibility of prohibiting smoking on our beaches and in our city parks. This is untrue. I am the commissioner who asked for this to be considered. It is to consider voluntary areas where smokers can be segregated from nonsmokers and would not be enforceable. Many cities and counties across our state have already signed on to this concept. IRB tried the education option a few years ago (remember the pocket ashtrays, disposal units at each access, and cigarette butt counts?) That was a failure. The state allows smoking in both places and we have to follow state law. That being said, both Sarasota and Gulfport have recently adopted no smoking period ordinances saying, sue us. I am sure that is coming: Remember restaurants, airplanes, public conveyances, public buildings and those odd glass enclosures at airports? All places for smokers to congregate and now all nonsmoking period. Please consider a clear explanation of what is really under consideration. This is a public health issue, not a ploy to restrict smokers right to smoke. Commissioner Terry Hamilton-Wollin Indian Rocks BeachRome wasnt built in a dayEditor: I would like to respond to letter writer who thought Gov. Rick Scott made the right move turning down funds for high speed rail and I for one was wrong wanting the project to go on. The writer went on to cite what was happening in California, where their cost now will be three times the original estimate and take 10 years longer. Well, Rome wasnt built in a day. When George W. Bush started the Iraq war his estimate was it would last a few months and cost a few million dollars. After 10 years were still there and the last figure I saw the cost was approaching $800 billion and counting. Not to mention dead, injured and families lives ruined. Bush stated the Iraq oil would pay for the war. Wheres the check? It was the biggest blunder in the history of the United States. I still think Scott also made a big blunder. Dominic Grillo Dunedin Talk about a recipe for disaster. Trying to take the workload off co-workers, I agreed to type some recipes for a holiday section. I dont cook, I said to an editor, showing her a recipe. What does this mean? Youre typing recipes? another editor asked. Yup, Im on boozy burbon balls. The recipes were submitted by our readers, and they were making me hungry. But after an hour of trying to decipher kitchen speak, I was in need of some boozy bourbon balls to get through it. In this business, you never know what hits you. Over the decades Ive been a newsman, Ive had to type everything from happy first birthday briefs to school lunch menus to advertising copy. It goes with the territory if you work at a community newspaper. The average reader may not realize the limitations of newspapers, large and small, particularly in todays trying economic conditions. I would like to think most journalists who have survived the downsizing of newspaper staffs across the country consider ourselves to be fortunate to be in the profession we love, even when we have to explain to an upset reader why the newspaper cant run a photo of people who are badly out of focus. Or why we cant cover a book signing, a church service or a sighting at Halloween of Dracula on the school bus. We do what we can even if we dont think we know what were doing. In the 1980s, when even small communities were saturated with media coverage, I was asked by an editor on the spur of the moment to cover the Florida Citrus Commission in Lakeland. I grimaced. At that time, the only thing I knew about citrus, especially grapefruit, is that you dont want to run over it with a lawn mower. But I had a job to do. The Citrus Commission threw out all types of facts and figures that I knew nothing about. I picked up on the constant reference to the scurrilous Brazilian product but that, in itself, didnt help me understand the gist of the boards discussion. I wrote a story about the commission debating the Brix scale, which is the weight of sugar per volume of solution at a given temperature, or something like that. My editor read the story and decided that that first paragraph needed to be livelier. So he wrote, Florida Citrus commissioners are throwing Brix at each other. That editor never saw a pun he didnt like, but he was the boss. At about that time, I was assigned often to be the man onthe street, the poor guy who must go to the post office and asks people for their opinion of a newsworthy event and snap their pictures. Many people dont want to be bothered by it. When President Reagan was shot, the editor sent me to the post office and told me to be back in an hour or so to meet the afternoon deadline. Sir, whats your reaction to President Reagan being shot? I asked a man leaving the post office. Im not going to answer any hypothetical questions. Its true, sir. The president was shot about an hour ago, I said. I told you. Im not going to answer any hypothetical questions. Fine, I said to myself. I found four other people who gave me an answer, and I rushed back to the newsroom. Got it, I said to the editor. Got what? The man on the street column. Oh, were holding that for tomorrow, Tom. To bury it underneath the crossword puzzle, no doubt. Please dont ask me why we dont do man on the street at Tampa Bay Newspapers. And, as the holiday season approaches, please try to understand that there are only so many pictures of the visitor from the North Pole that we can run in our papers. His elves, too. Has been years, too, since weve done a story on the fortunate pet turkey on Thanksgiving; guess were overdue. I could share dozens of anecdotes about what readers want or dont want from their newspapers. Take columnists. Readers seem to either love or hate a columnist and usually dont mince words when they call to complain about him or her. Cant count how many times I have explained to a reader that I dont tell that liberal so-and-so what to write. My other piece of advice just dont read them often results in click of the phone. All in a days work. Were deluged with emails, faxes and hand-written letters to editor, free samples from the Popcorn Board, requests to judge essay contests, invitations to ceremonies, and queries as to when an announcement is going to appear in the paper. People want copies of obituaries that ran decades ago. Try as we might, we cant meet all our readers needs. But they keep calling, through good times and bad. And I wouldnt want it any other way.Anything but man on the street 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563 Fax: 727-397-5900 www.TBNweekly.com Publisher/President: Dan Autrey dautrey@tbnweekly.com Accounting Manager: Andrea Marcarelli tbniandy@yahoo.com Retail Advertising Manager: Jay Rey jrey@tbnweekly.com Classied Advertising Manager: Shelly Fournier sfournier@tbnweekly.com Executive Editor: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.comProduction Manager: David Brown production@tbnweekly.com Internet Services Manager: Suzette Porter webmaster@tbnweekly.com Seminole/Beach Beacon: Bob McClure bmcclure@tbnweekly.com Largo Leader/Dunedin Beacon: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.com Belleair/Beach Bee: Chary Southmayd csouthmayd@tbnweekly.com Clearwater Beacon: Alexandra Lundahl alundahl@tbnweekly.com Pinellas Park Beacon: Juliana A. Torres jtorres@tbnweekly.com General Editorial editorial@tbnweekly.comCirculation: L. Shiett Phone: 727-397-5563What do you think?LETTERS Drivers SeatBob Driver I cant say I remember Hoovers being idolized by his employees, but the level of respect and awe went mighty deep. Tom Germond CorrectionAn editorial in the Nov. 11 edition incorrectly said that the Madeira Beach City Commission asked Fire Chief Bill Mallory to serve as interim fire chief. The commission asked him to serve as interim city manager.


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The Elves for Elders program connects gift-givers with seniors who have no funds or family to provide them with basic necessities or to remember them with a gift at the holidays. To become an Elf, simply pick a tag off a tree containing the wish list of someone in need. Just buy an item or two and return the gifts unwrapped to the location on the tag. No gift is too small. Trees are located at: Bealls, Seminole Mall, 11201 Park Blvd., Seminole Bealls, Largo Mall, 10500 Ulmerton Road, Largo Bealls, Gateway Market Center, 7899 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., St. Petersburg Bealls, 3140 Tampa Road, Oldsmar Big Lots, 1055 62nd Ave. N., St. Petersburg Walgreens, 5420 Ninth St. N., St. Petersburg An additional tree is located at the Pasadena office building at 1135 South Pasadena Ave. All gifts that have been dropped off at the stores are taken to the Sunshine Senior Center. There, Carol Radin, administrative assistant at the Office on Aging for the city of St. Petersburg, works with others who put the bags together, then distribute the gift bags to the case managers and guardians of the needy seniors, who deliver them to the seniors. The deadline to drop off the gifts at the trees is Dec. 5. The list is long this year with over 500 needy seniors. Moya earns CDFA OLDSMAR Carol Moya, tax accountant and president of Carol Moya and Associates Inc., recently received the designation of certified divorce financial analyst and has become affiliated with Gloria Patterson, CFP, CDFA, president of Divorce Advisors Inc. Becoming a CDFA involves extensive study and knowledge in the divorce arena. CDFAs provide valuable information and financial expertise in order to facilitate a fair, equitable and just financial settlement by analyzing each stage of a proposed settlement and projecting forward-looking scenarios five, 10, 15, 20 years into the future to analyze the outcome before the final resolution is made. Knot On Main Street set to reopenDUNEDIN After months of hard work following the devastating fire on June 8, owners Bob and Barb OConnell recently announced phase one of the reopening of Knot On Main Street, scheduled for Saturday, Nov. 19. Knot On Main Street, an antique mall, moved to its current Dunedin location in late 2002 and occupied 10,000 square feet. There were over 65 vendors with an eclectic assortment of antiques, collectables, vintage items and gifts. On June 8, a fire destroyed the north building, while the south building suffered extensive smoke and water damage. The OConnells were determined to get their shop back to its once proud origins. They started with the repair and restoration of the south building. Now completed, this bright and airy 5,000-square-foot sales space will be home to 30 different vendors and their various wares. Melton joins ActionCOACH PinellasST. PETERSBURG ActionCOACH Pinellas, with administrative offices in Palm Harbor, recently announced the appointment of Brian Melton as new business development manager. We are excited to bring such a highly qualified team member onto our team, said Barb Kyes, managing partner of the ActionCOACH firm. Brian has the passion and knowledge to be a tremendous resource for business owners in our Tampa Bay community. For the past four years, Melton was a financial adviser at Raymond James Associates and was a key staff member at the St. Petersburg Area Chamber of Commerce prior to that. His work in the financial services area, his creative design knowledge, his experience in business ownership, and his deep relationships in the community will be priceless in assisting our team in achieving our vision of creating 500 new jobs in the next five years through coaching with business owners and executives, said Kyes.Restaurant helps offset expenses for liver transplant recipientLARGO To help offset expenses, the family of a liver transplant recipient turned to the National Foundation for Transplants for assistance. NFT is a nonprofit organization that helps patients raise funds to pay for transplant-related expenses. Dustin Butin of Seminole received a lifesaving liver transplant last week, but the costs are overwhelming. Community members are encouraged to dine at Sardos Pizza, 10839 Ulmerton Road in Largo on Saturday, Nov. 19 from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. During these hours, the restaurant will donate 50 percent of sales to NFT in Burtrons honor. Representatives from LifeLink will be at the restaurant to provide information about organ donation.BeefOBradys supports Pinellas Suncoast 9/11 Memorial FundLARGO BeefOBradys at 13847 Walsingham Road will sponsor a special event Saturday, Nov. 19, 11 a.m. to close. There will be a coloring contest for kids, 1948 fire engine display and a World Trade Center steel display. Ten percent of the purchases will go to Pinellas Suncoast Fire and Rescue and IRVFA 9/11 Memorial Fund. Call 501-9464. Networking groups, also known as leads groups, meet on a regular basis at various locations in the area. Some groups charge a fee to attend, and most require reservations. Persons considering attending any group for the first time are encouraged to make contact in advance. The upcoming schedule is as follows: Friday, Nov. 18 BNI Referral Masters, 7 a.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Call Bill Mantooth at 639-6690 or visit www.bnirefer ralmasters.com. Friday, Nov. 18 Network Professionals of St. Pete, 7:30 a.m. For information and meeting location, call Ron OConnor at 367-3737. Friday, Nov. 18 Professional Leads Network, Upper Pinellas Chapter, 8 a.m., at Daddys Grill, 3682 Tampa Road, Oldsmar. Visit www.pro-leads.net. Friday, Nov. 18 Professional Leads Network, Bay Area Executives Chapter, 11:45 a.m., at Tum Rub Thai, 32716 U.S. 19 N., Palm Harbor. Visit www.pro-leads.net. Monday, Nov. 21 Network Professionals Inc., 7:30 a.m., at Perkins Restaurant, 8841 Park Blvd. N., Largo. Call Ron OConnor at 367-3737. Monday, Nov. 21 Professional Leads Network, St. Petersburg Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at Ricky Ps, 6521 Fourth St. N., St. Petersburg. Visit www.pro-leads.net. Monday, Nov. 21 Ready Set Grow Group, 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m., at Hometown Family Restaurant, 10395 Seminole Blvd., Largo. Call Jamie Limbaugh at 831-2450 or email jamieL@freenetworkinginternatio nal.com. Monday, Nov. 21 Free Networking International, Clearwater Two Cups Connect Group, 2:30 to 4 p.m., at Bay Coast Coffee Market, 2525 Gulf to Bay Blvd., Clearwater. Call Wayne Porter at 642-6173, email waynep@freenet workinginternational.com or visit twocupsconnect.com. Tuesday, Nov. 22 Professional Leads Network, First Watch Chapter, 7:30 a.m., First Watch, 2569 Village Drive, Clearwater. Visit www.pro-leads.net. Tuesday, Nov. 22 The Board, Network Professionals, 7:30 a.m., at Panera Bread, Bardmoor Shopping Center, corner of Bryan Dairy and Starkey roads, Largo. Call 742-6343. Tuesday, Nov. 22 Business Network International, Winners Circle, 7:30 to 9 a.m., Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Call Dave Proffitt at 230-9240. Tuesday, Nov. 22 Network Professionals Inc., Seminole Chapter, 7:30 a.m., Perkins Family Restaurant, 8841 Park Blvd., Largo. Call Ron OConnor at 3673737. Tuesday, Nov. 22 Yacht Club Breakfast, sponsored by Creative Business Connections, 7:30 a.m., St. Petersburg Yacht Club, 11 Central Ave., St. Petersburg. Call Darrell Baker, area director, at 586-4999 or visit www.cbcnet.biz. Tuesday, Nov. 22 Network Professionals of St. Pete, 7:30 a.m. For information and meeting location, call Ron OConnor at 367-3737. Tuesday, Nov. 22 Free Networking 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 jplady1@hotmail.com or visit www.freenetworkinginterna tional.com. Tuesday, Nov. 22 Network Professionals Inc., St. Pete Lunch Chapter, 11:45 a.m., Red Lobster, 2773 66th St. N., St. Petersburg. Call Ron OConnor at 367-3737. Tuesday, Nov. 22 Network Professionals Inc., ICOT Lunch Chapter, 11:45 a.m., at Tucsons Southwest Grill, 13563 Icot Blvd., Clearwater. Call Eddie Montoya at 813-477-3533. Tuesday, Nov. 22 Tri-City Network Professionals, 11:45 a.m., at Applebees Restaurant, 5110 East Bay Drive, Clearwater. First visit is free. Call 492-7921. Wednesday, Nov. 23 Business Network International, Financial Freedom, 7:15 a.m., at Bardmoor Country Club, 8001 Cumberland Road, Largo. Call Phil at 409-1609 or visit www.BNIFinancialFreedom.com. Wednesday, Nov. 23 Pinellas Executives Association, 7:30 to 8:30 a.m., at Cove Cay Country Club, 2612 Cove Cay Drive, Clearwater. Call Donna Perry at 784-6507 or visit www.peafl.com. Wednesday, Nov. 23 BNI Business Connections Countryside, 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.bnibusinessconnec tions.com. Wednesday, Nov. 23 Network Professionals Inc., East Lake Breakfast Chapter, 7:30 a.m., at Daddys Grill, 3682 Tampa Road, Oldsmar. Call Jenny Stone at 776-2829. Wednesday, Nov. 23 Local Business Network Seminole, 7:30 a.m., Perkins Family Restaurant, 8841 Park Blvd. N., Largo. Call 804-6359. Wednesday, Nov. 23 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. Briefs Give bloodOne blood donation can help save the lives of up to three patients. Visit www.fbsblood.org


Calendar of events Leader, November 17, 2011 Church And Temple DirectoryL908118771 Park Blvd. SeminoleCorner of Park Blvd. & Starkey Rd. next to Save-a-LotHeirs of Promise ChurchPastor Jim & April Licensed & Ordained Through Rhema Bible A Non Denominational / Spirit Filled Church397-0806 www.heirsofpromise.com Bible Foundations Class Nursery Contemporary Worship PrayerSunday Service................................................10:30 AM Childrens Church...........................................10:30 AM Thursday Midweek Service...............................7:00 PM80510 St. Catherine of Siena Catholic Church 1955 S. Belcher Road ClearwaterParish Administration Ofce 727-531-7721 www.SCOSParish.orgDAILY 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)80510 Tell the Public About Your ServicesCall397-5563 PATHWAYSCOMMUNITY CHURCHFRIDAY 7:15pm SATURDAY 7pm SUNDAY 9am & 10:30am MONDAY Celebrate Recovery 7pmWWW.PATHWAYSCC.COM801SEMINOLEBLVD.LARGO, FL33770727-397-4707090811 Ministries and Services for Children, Youth, Young Adults, Seniors, Deaf and Hurts of All Kinds Da Vinci Condominiums on Indian Rocks BeachBRAND NEW 21 unit Gulf-front complex Unbelievable opportunity! Priced from the low $400s -$995K with 1,800-2,600 Sq. Ft. RICHRIPPETOEColdwell Banker Sun Vista Realty, Inc.727-902-1437www.BeachRealEstatePro.com RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE, INC. 111711 MODEL NOW OPEN! (866) 224-9233Tampa Bay Newspapers091511 Whats Sellingin Pinellas County111711 Sweet villa with many updates. Open floor plan. Spacious master suite w/full bath. Beautifully remodeled kitchen plus a screened patio with a private green space to enjoy. Two championship golf courses within walking distance.Mary K KottichCentury 21 Top Sales Seminole 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath $97,000 SOLD Two story home in Harbor View. Over 3,300 Sq. Ft. with a huge master suite. Spacious secondary Bedrooms, inground pool, large main level living and family rooms. Just minutes to the beach.Rich RippetoeColdwell Banker Sun Vista Realty Seminole 4 Bedroom $350,000 SOLD Fabulous Oakhurst Shores Subdivision. This gorgeous home is inspiring with its attention to detail. Over 2,700 Sq. Ft. pool home with picturesque setting. Stunning remodeled kitchen, wood flooring and more!Sandy HartmannSandy Hartmann & Associates Adamo Realty Seminole 4 Bedroom, 2.5 Bath $339,000 SOLD Get The NewsALL FORFREE!Sign Up Today! www.TBNweekly.com e-E d itions80510 090111Celebrating 30 Years of Professional 352E 150th Ave.Madeira Beach, FL 33708392-1090sandygareau@insurer.com 111711 28 Years ExperienceHome Condo Flood Auto Motorcycle Boat Umbrella Commercial Liability Rental Property InsuranceInsurance Agency Inc.Sandy Gareau FREE Insurance Quotes! Short Sales Residential/Commercial Closings 1031 Exchanges Reverse Mortgages For Sale By Owner Packages Available 8640 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 Seminole Title Company 392-5906110311 Community 13A Travel is Fun Senior Travel Club, meets fourth Wednesdays, 9:30 to 10:30 a.m., at Lake Seminole Square, 8333 Seminole Blvd. Meetings include complimentary continental breakfast, photo trivia, raffles and contests. Call 391-0500, ext. 1211. Treasure Island Action Club, meets second Wednesdays, 1:30 p.m., at the T.I. Community Center, One Park Place, and offers membership to senior citizens who live in Treasure Island at least three months annually. No meetings June, July and August. Call 547-4575. Treasure Islettes, meets fourth Mondays, 7 p.m., at the Treasure Island City Hall, 120 108th Ave. Bingo is offered Thursdays, 6:45 p.m., at City Hall. Call Beverly Russian at 363-3165. Trinity Christian Community Center and Club is open Monday through Saturday, 4 to 6 p.m., at 1590 Seminole Blvd., Largo. The center offers fun, new friends and live music, afterschool youth and community classes, art gallery and family evening entertainment. Call 8584177 or visit www.trinity.7p .com. USEM-CA, a forum for unincorporated county residents, meets last Thursdays, except June, July, August, November and December, 7 p.m., at the Seminole Community Library, 9200 113th St. N. Call Betty at 393-0187 or Art at 595-6834. United Daughters of the Confederacy, Mary Custis Lee Chapter 1451, meets fourth Saturdays, September through June, 10 a.m., at the UDC Memorial Building, 3158 Gulf-toBay Blvd., Clearwater. Call Dorris at 585-5813. University of Massachusetts Tampa Bay Alumni Club, meets fourth Thursdays (except November and December when the group meets third Thursdays), 6:30 p.m., at various local restaurants. Call 538-3519. Upper Pinellas African Violet Society, meets monthly first Monday of the month, 7 p.m., Palms of Largo, Cypress Palms. For information email shelgl@ya hoo.com. Upper Pinellas Singles, a nondenominational group for active seniors 50 and older, meets Tuesdays, 6 p.m., at Our Lady of Lourdes Church, 750 San Salvadore Drive. Dinner is served, followed by entertainment or a speaker. Call Leslie at 725-7453. U.S. Coast Guard Enlisted Association, Tampa Bay Chapter, meets first Mondays, 7 p.m., at the Coast Guard Air Station, at St. Petersburg-Clearwater International Airport, Clearwater. Call 631-5161. U.S. Naval Sea Cadet Corps and Navy League Cadet Corps, Suncoast Squadron, for ages 11 to 17, meets third weekends, 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the Navy Operational Support Center, 15300 Fairchild Drive, Clearwater, and at the USCG Clearwater Air Station. USA DANCE has dances fourth Mondays, 7 to 10:15 p.m., at the Gulfport Casino, 5500 Shore Blvd. Admission is $7 and includes a dance workshop, professional and amateur exhibitions and snacks. Beverages are available for purchase. On the event that the fourth Monday falls on a holiday, the monthly dance may be rescheduled to the second or third Monday. Call 345-5884. Westside Church of the Nazarene will feature camp meeting services on Sundays, 6 p.m., at 13650 Walsingham Road in Largo. The meeting will include preaching, music and refreshments following the service. Call 595-6338.West Bay Community Verseby-Verse Bible Teaching, meets Sundays, 11 a.m., at The Hampton Inn, 100 East Bay Drive, Largo. Verse-by-verse Bible study, coffee and communion. Call 595-3991. West Coast Swing Club of Tampa Bay dances Sundays, 6 p.m., at Gunslingers Saloon, 3885 East Bay Drive, Suite 100, Largo. Free dance lesson at 6 p.m., intermediate lesson at 6:30 and open dancing at 7:30. Beginner and intermediate twostep lessons are offered Tuesdays, 6:30 and 7:15 p.m., followed by open couples dancing at 8:30 p.m. Music by Bobby Caudill. No cover. Call 8046612. West Virginia State Society, meets first Mondays, 11:30 a.m., at Piccadilly Cafeteria, 1900 34th St. N, St. Petersburg. Call Buddy Roush at 5446543. Widowed Social Club of St. Petersburg, meets last Wednesdays, 12:30 p.m., at Palm Lake Christian Church, 5401 22nd Ave. N. Attendees should bring a $2 donation, a covered dish for six-to-eight people and a place setting. Call Joe at 397-0920 or Fran at 896-9207. World Circle Language Club, meets second Saturdays, 11:30 a.m., at Cove Cay Country Clubhouse, 2612 Cove Cay Drive, Clearwater. Call 787-3344. YogaWorks of Pinellas offers beginning and continuing yoga on Wednesdays and Fridays, 10 a.m.; and Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6:30 p.m., at Calvary Episcopal Church, 1615 First St., Indian Rocks Beach. Call 596-9226 or email yoga4fr@ta mpabay.rr.com. ZONTA Club of Upper Pinellas, meets last Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m. Call 733-3405. A.A. Clearwater Speakers meet Mondays, 7 p.m., at Friendship United Methodist Church, 2039 E. Druid Road, Clearwater. Call Dennis Helgeson at 278-2957. Actors Networking Group meets Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m., at 1653 Monterey Drive, Clearwater. Reservations required. Call 581-1677. All Childrens Hospital Guild, Beach Branch, meets second Monday in September and first Mondays from October through May, 10:30 a.m., at Shells Restaurant, 6300 Gulf Blvd., St. Pete Beach. Call Claudia Roberts at 360-4408. Alpha XI Delta Pinellas County Alumnae meets third Saturdays at varying times and locations. Call 391-0878.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 CalendarLeads, Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772, or email edi torial@TBNweekly.com. Please include date, time, place and phone number and dont forget to send a notification when the information changes, or the group stops meeting. BrodyBrody is a 1 1/2-yearold orange and white tabby male. He is a nice boy who is currently living in a home with other cats and dogs, but he would really enjoy having his own family to love. Brody has been neutered, vaccinated and microchipped. Call Save Our Strays Inc. at 481-5262 or 481-5091 for information on adopting Brody. TuckerTucker is a 1-year-old orange and white male. He is a very sweet and gentle cat. He will do fine with other friendly pets. He is neutered and current on vaccinations. If interested in adopting Tucker, call Pat at Second Chance for Strays, Inc. at 535-9154. Visit www.secondchanceforstrays .petfinder.com.Looking for a home


14A Community Leader, November 17, 2011 111711 111711 ConsumerBANKRUPTCYBusinessNATIONALLY BOARD CERTIFIEDFor Over 20 Years in BOTH American Board of Certification 30 Years continuous practice at local Bankruptcy Court from Same Office LocationTHOUSANDS of Pinellas Residents Counseled and/or RepresentedDaniel J. Herman, Attorney at LawVisit www.bankruptcydan.comWe are a debt relief agency. We help people file for Bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. 102011727-584-8161200 Clearwater Largo Rd. So., Largo Professional Compassionate Danielle Dromm of Largo and Daniel Sapp of Palm Harbor will be married in the fall of 2013 in Seminole.Dromm-Sapp Photo by SUE SHELTONA variety of vendors have booths at First Friday, held the first Friday of the month on First Avenue Southwest. The next First Friday will be held Friday, Dec. 2, 6 to 11 p.m. The theme will be Largos Winter Wonderland festival.First FridayBullerman gets awardLARGO Linda Bullerman, CLTC independent insurance specialist and past president of the Kiwanis Club of Largo/Mid Pinellas, was chosen by AARP and United Health Care as one of 10 professionals to be awarded the Agent Community Engagement & Service Award. On Sept. 21 she and a guest were flown out to Los Angeles to receive the award. In conjunction with the ACES program, AARP was holding their annual Life@50+ expo where there were 20,000 AARP members attending. Bullerman earned the award for being a Level 2 agent for Medicare along with the service hours. She spent volunteering her time as president of Kiwanis and all the community services the organization provides for children. It was an experience I wont forget and felt honored to receive the award. Kiwanis is a major part of my life and I enjoy doing for the children, Bullerman said.Christmas parade set for Dec. 3LARGO The downtown Christmas parade will be held Dec. 3, 2 to 4 p.m. The parade begins at Pinellas County Schools Offices at 301 Fourth St. SW. and ends in Ulmer Park, located at 301 West Bay Drive. Parking is available at the Pinellas County Schools Offices. Cost per organization/business to participate is $25. Net proceeds from the parade are being donated to a nonprofit organization that raises money for local breast cancer survivors, BRA Bikers Raising Awareness. For details, visit www.discoverlargo.com or contact Paula Hochman at 723-3645.SPCA Tampa Bay receives Toyota SiennaAutoway Toyota presented a new Toyota Sienna to SPCA Tampa Bay on Nov. 10 as part of the Toyota 100 Cars for Good program. Supporting the nonprofit organizations mission to be community leaders in animal advocacy, the new vehicle will be used to transport sick and injured stray animals requiring emergency medical care. The Sienna also will be deployed to assist in cruelty investigations of distressed animals. The Toyota 100 Cars for Good program has awarded 100 vehicles over the course of 100 days to 100 deserving nonprofit organizations nationwide based on votes from the public. The program was launched as a Facebook-enabled philanthropy initiative, which engaged supporters of these charities through its Facebook application. Each day for 100 days, five organizations were profiled on the Facebook page and the one with the most votes at the end of the day was awarded a car. The 400 runners-up each received $1,000. We are huge animal supporters at Autoway Toyota, so we were absolutely thrilled that the SPCA Tampa Bay was chosen to receive this Toyota Sienna, said David Bertoncini, sales manager at Autoway Toyota, in a press release. Its not a rare sight to see our customers car shopping with mans best friend at their side, which we welcome and enjoy. We want to do everything we can to help the SPCA Tampa Bay give animals a brighter life than theyve had. We are honored to be able to take part in this day. In addition to delivering the Sienna to the SPCA Tampa Bay, Autoway Toyota is filling the van with items from the organizations wish list, such as pet food, toys and other supplies. On the day of the event, the community is invited to bring their own furry friends and supply donations to the dealership for the SPCA Tampa Bay, which also will have cats and dogs available for adoption. We are incredibly thankful for Toyotas donation and for the support of Pinellas County residents, said Martha Boden, CEO, SPCA Tampa Bay. In the last five years weve responded to more than 10,000 animal emergency assistance calls, driving over 500,000 miles in Pinellas County with our service vehicles. Winning a new Toyota enables our team to use reliable transportation as we help save lives and return injured animals to their worried owners.SPCA extends Saturday hoursLARGO SPCA Tampa Bay recently expanded its Saturday service hours to the public. The extended hours on the agencys busiest day of the week can help more animals find their forever homes. Being open longer on Saturdays gives families needed time to make the right adoption choice, said Martha Boden, CEO at SPCA Tampa Bay, in a press release. We want to encourage people to seek out SPCA Tampa Bay for all their pet-related needs: adopt a new pet, obtain behavior training, take informative tours or shop at the Pet Boutique. According to Boden, the change in hours marks the beginning of new programs for 2012, and a new twist to existing offerings. Visit www.SPCATampaBay.org.Tax-Aide program needs volunteersAARP Tax-Aide program is looking for volunteers to prepare federal taxes. The nations largest free volunteer-run tax preparation service, serves low to middle-income taxpayers with special attention to those age 60 and older. Volunteers receive IRS-certified training (five to six days in January), reimbursement for mileage and the camaraderie of a great team. Computer knowledge is necessary. A minimum commitment of four hours a week during February, March and early April is required. For further details email: volunteeraarp@yahoo.in. Here and there Here and there


Diversions Things to do around Pinellas County Classieds Events MoviesLeader Section B November 17, 2011Visit www.TBNweekly.com Top five diversions this week Suncoast Dixieland Jazz Classic, Friday through Sunday, Nov. 18-20, at Sheraton Sand Key Resort, 1160 Gulf Blvd.; and Marriott Suites on Sand Key, 1201 Gulf Blvd. Featuring bands such as Barbary Coast Dixieland Band, Bill Allreds Classic Jazz Band, Cornet Chop Suey, The Midiri Brothers and Dave Bennett and the Festival All-Stars. A weekend badge costs $100. Call 5360064 or visit www.jazzclassic.net. The Alexander String Quartet, Friday, Nov. 18, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets range from $37 to $45. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Clearwater native Paul Yarbrough and his colleagues of quartet will present an all-Beethoven evening. Celtic Festival, Saturday, Nov. 19, noon to 9:30 p.m., at Highlander Park, Dunedin Community Center, 1920 Pinehurst Road, Dunedin. This years outdoor celebration will feature Seven Nations, NeedFire, Lucid Druid and Druid Roots. Admission is free. Parking is $15. Visit www.dunedinhighlandgames.com/ celtfest.html. Downtown Dunedin Craft Festival, Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 19-20, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Main Street, Dunedin. Admission is free. Attendees will have an opportunity to meet some of the countrys finest artists and crafters and shop for items such as ceramic planters, functional pottery and handmade jewelry. Visit www.artfestival.com. An Ideal Husband, by Oscar Wilde, presented by American Stage Theatre Company, Nov. 18 through Dec. 24, in the Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N., St. Petersburg. Performances are Tuesday through Thursday, 7:30 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Ticket prices vary. Call 823-7529 or visit www.americanstage.org.Clearwater The Sensuous Senator, by Michael Parker, presented by Early Bird Dinner Theatre, through Dec. 23, at the Italian-American Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road. Seating for performances is Thursday through Sunday, 4 p.m. Seating for matinees is Thursday and Saturday, 11 a.m. Cost is $29.90 a person. For reservations, call 446-5898. Visit www.earlybirddinnertheatre.com. Senator Douglas is running for president on a morality platform, but when his wife Lois leaves to attend a conference in Chicago, he does not hesitate to invite Veronica, his secretary and lover, over. Finding her unavailable, he has an escort agency send voluptuous Fiona. All seems well until his elderly Congressional colleague and neighbor locks himself out and asks to spend the night. Then Congressman Jack Maquire drops in unexpectedly and Fiona, unsure who her client is, zeros in on him. Shelby Lynne, Thursday, Nov. 17, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. The Grammy Award winner is touring in support of her upcoming release Revelation Road. After two highly acclaimed self-released albums in 2010, Lynne a fiercely independent musician is back in the studio working on a new album writing, recording and producing the collection herself. Revelation Road promises to be her most personal album ever. It will be released on Oct. 18 by the independent label she founded, Everso Records, which is distributed by Fontana. Jason Bonhams Led Zeppelin Experience, Friday, Nov. 18, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $39.50 to $59.50. A limited number of VIP tickets will be available at $160 and will include a premium seat and meetand-greet opportunity. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. A year after launching the first leg of his Led Zeppelin tribute tour, Bonham has unveiled plans to keep Led Zeppelin Experience on the road. The musicians concerts for the ongoing homage to his late father, the famed Zeppelin drummer John Bonham, include a return to Ruth Eckerd Hall. In addition to Bonham on drums and James Dylan on vocals, the band features guitarist Tony Catania, keyboardist Stephen Leblanc and bassist Michael See LOOKING AHEAD, page 3B By LEE CLARK ZUMPEDUNEDIN The annual Dunedin Celtic Festival will be Saturday, Nov. 19, noon to 9:30 p.m., at Highlander Park, Dunedin Community Center, 1920 Pinehurst Road Attendees will hear plenty of Celtic music with both an afternoon and evening show scheduled. The event also will feature food, drink and Celtic craft vendors along with a family-friendly atmosphere. Music has always served as the centerpiece of the festival, attracting both established and emerging acts. This years featured Celtic rock bands will include the ever-popular Seven Nations as well as NeedFire, Lucid Druid and Druid Roots. The event also will feature performances by three Dunedin pipe and drum corps and highland and Irish dancers. There will be food and drink vendors along with Celtic craft vendors. The members of Seven Nations pride themselves on the fact that they are not your fathers Celtic band, as the groups website states. Like the citys annual Highland Games in the spring, the Celtic Festival reflects the rich American and Scottish heritage of Dunedins founding fathers. The festival helps secure and promote its colorful past and reminds residents and visitors alike of its connection to Scotland. In commemoration of its ancestral ties, Dunedin selected Stirling, Scotland, and Summerside, Prince Edward Island as its sister cities.Celtic musicSeven Nations is known for a passionate, tender and rollicking style that encompasses everything from roots and traditional folk to dance and fusion-rock. The band is also famous for a relentless touring schedule, sometimes spending more than 300 days a year on the road. Touring full-time since 1994, Seven Nations has performed in Europe, Canada, Puerto Rico, and virtually every state in the United States. They performed an entire show with the Columbus Symphony Orchestra at the Dublin Irish Festival as well as performing at the Winter Olympics in Salt Lake City, a New Years Eve concert at Scotlands Royal Mile and at the New York City Marathon. The name Seven Nations refers to the seven nations of the Celtic world, now known as Scotland, Ireland, Wales, Brittany, Cornwall, the Isle of Man and Gallaecia. In addition to their two sets at the Dunedin Celtic Festival, Seven Nations will perform Friday, Nov. 18, 9 p.m., at Dunedin Brewery, 937 Douglas Ave. Take rock guitars, bass and drums and mix them with soaring bagpipes and reeling Celtic fiddle: Thats Needre. The band strives to invigorate vintage Celtic music by infusing an adrenalin rush straight out of the heart of rock and roll. We take traditional Celtic melodies and instrumentation and bring them into a modern context, the band writes on its website. We blend multiple styles of music and instruments into a unique style that has made us one of todays most distinctive and original bands. Band members include Brad Madison, Highland bagpipes, uilleann pipes, guitars and melodica; Jacob Frasier, drum kit, percussion and vocals; Magen Miller, fiddle, piano, accordion and vocals; Ed Walewski, bass, mandolin, dulcimer and recorder; and Kevin Hanlon, electric and acoustic guitars and vocals. Hailing from Dallas, Texas, Needfire formed in 2004. The bands Long Lonesome Tour in 2010 took them from Florida to California and from Texas to Ontario. Clearwaters own Lucid Druid will bring their self-described eclectic world-fusion music to the festival, headed by two-time world champion bagpiper Adam Quinn. Lucid Druid dates back to 2003. Initially, the band showcased their brand of eclectic Celtic fusion almost exclusively on stage at the Dunedin Brewery. Since the early days, the bands prominence has experienced phenomenal growth and they have earned a devoted following. Lucid Druid frequently serves as a featured act at local and See CELTIC FESTIVAL, page 10B All things CelticSeven Nations headlines the annual Dunedin Celtic Festival Nov. 19 111711 111711BL www.SandyHartmann.comProperties@Sandysofce.com EXQUISITE SEMINOLE HOME 3BR/3.5BA/2CG + RESORT STYLE POOL Located in small private gated community with estate sized lots & community fishing pier on Intracoastal Spacious floor plan includes all the finishing details$650,000 COMPLETELY REMODELED INDIAN SHORES CONDO 2BR/2BA + PETS ALLOWED Many updates throughout: renovated kitchen, new cabinets, granite counters, new stainless steel appliances, new plumbing, fresh paint, new carpet, remodeled bathroom, new tub, fresh tile$239,000 CONVENIENTLY LOCATED REDINGTON BEACH HOME 4BR/3BA/2CP + POOL & SPA Located just 2 blocks from the beach 3 bdrm main home plus 1 bdrm in law area Features: terrazzo, vaulted ceilings, fenced yard$250,000 Sandy Hartmann & Associates has been providing exceptional real estate services to their clients for over 31 years and is consistently ranked in the top 1% of Real Estate agents across the United States. So, before you buy or sell ... get your facts from a professional. REMODELED REDINGTON SHORES HOME 2BR/1BA home + BONUS ROOM Walking Distance to beach, shopping, dining Spacious home includes: breakfast bar, separate dining room, many updates throughout, and ceramic tile$160,000 CUTE REMODELED SEMINOLE HOME 1BR/1BA home + CONVENIENT LOCATION Updates include: remodeled bath, fresh paint, new roof, new doors, ceramic tile throughout, updated kitchen, new appliances, and updated electrical $52,500 BRAND NEW MADEIRA BEACH HOME 3BR/2.5BA/2CG + DOCK Waterfront Key West Design Planned amenities include: elevator, great room, covered porch, spacious kitchen, volume ceilings plus so much more$500,000 WELL MAINTAINED CLEARWATER HOME 2BR/2BA + 2 CAR GARAGE Floor plan features: eat in space in kitchen, great room, Florida room, and walk-in closet Community has heated pool and clubhouse$147,519 NEAT AND CLEAN SEMINOLE VILLA2BR/2BA villa + GREAT LOCATION Located in well maintained 55+ community Spacious floor plan features great room, separate family room, and nice storage closet$48,900 TESTIMONIALThanks for making this transition work for all of us. (Sandy Hartmann and Associates) is a true professional agency. We will recommend your agency to all of our contacts. Fred and Debbie Pellissier Sept. 2011 NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTINGHappy Thanksgiving From Our Family To Yours Seven Nations returns to perform two sets at this years Celtic Festival in Dunedin. Looking ahead Looking ahead


2B Just for fun Leader, November 17, 2011 NeedaSecure PlaceTO STORE YOURprizedRV, BOATorJET SKI? Indoor/OutdoorStorage and Warehouse Space Available24 Hour Access Camera Security On Site Belleair Storage of Florida1115 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Belleair, FL 33756www.BelleairStorage.com727-584-3575 5 Minutes from the Belleair Causeway Boat Ramp 10 Minutes from the Seminole Boat Ramp 111011 Short Term Storage 393-45007700 Starkey Road Seminole Use our convenient pickup windowAll Items Made Fresh Dailywww.FortunatosItalianPizzeria.com Full Catering Menu 2 Large Cheese 16 Pizzaswith Salad$1995With Salad & Garlic Knots082511With Salad & Garlic Knots Full Catering Menu AvailableFresh Salads, Baked Dishes, Wings and Dessert Trays. We will cater all of your events. ADDITIONAL DISCOUNT FOR SENIORS.GET HEALTHY! FEEL BETTER! LOOK BETTER!Call ACE-Certied Trainer Arleen Rowen(727) 498-0227 Cell (914) 799-5349arleenrowen@yahoo.com leentness.weebly.com BUY A PACKAGE OF 3 SESSIONS GET THE 4TH ONE FREE 111011 Traditional HomemadeThanksgiving Dinner 3-7pmThursday, Nov. 24 $8.50 Advance Tickets Available Make Reservations by Nov. 21st 397-7253 Seminole Elks #2519 10717 Seminole Blvd.Waldorf Salad, Turkey, Ham, Mashed & Sweet Potatoes, Green Beans, Peas, Stuffing, Gravy, Cranberries, Rolls, Apple, Pumpkin, Mincemeat Pies111011 091511 OPEN THANKSGIVING DAY Dinner Only$100Per CoupleGood For Entire Party111711Fireplace RestaurantExpires 11/24/1112580 Seminole Blvd., Largo585-4094ALL YOU CAN EAT FRIDAY NIGHT FISH (COD) FRYINCL: MACARONI & CHEESE, SOUP OR SALAD PLUS DESSERTSBLLOFF $895 BUY 1 GET 1 GYROWith thepurchase of 2 drinksSBLL 1117111 per customer. EXP. 11-24-11$799 7924 ULMERTON RD., LARGO 727-538-8915FOOSBALL WINGS DECK & PATIO BAR DECK & PATIO BAR WINGS FOOSBALLDARTS GYROSRIBS DARTS WINGSServing Pinellas for 28 Years! POKERNIGHTS, WEDNESDAY& SATURDAY7 & 10PMKARAOKESUNDAYS6-10PMFriday, Nov. 18 Ladies Night$2 Wells$3 Cosmos Saturday, Nov. 19 Latin Night with DJ Manny 9pm 3amHappy Hour All Day! Grill & Sports BarGo Steelers!www.LouiesofLargo.comWECANCATERYOURNEXTPARTY! 111711 LUNCH OR DINNERBuy One, Get One Half OFF(Of equal or lesser value). Dine in only. Coupon cannot be combined with any other offer.Pop Quiz TriviaEvery Thurs. 7-9pm Villa GallaceWaterfront Dining At Its Finest!AuthenticItalian Cuisine5Two Can Dine For $1999Sunset Menu, Mon.-Thurs. 5-6pm Buy 1 Entree, Get 1 FREEat equal or lesser value up to $20 value.With purchase of bottle of wine. Good Sunday-Thursday only. Excludes holiday eves or holidays. Not valid with any other offer of discount. Expires 12/10/11Open, Mon.-Sat. 5-10:30pm Sunday 4-10pmReservations Recommendedwww.villagallace.com 727-596-0200109 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach11311 Daily Mon.-Thurs., 11:30 to 10 p.m.;Fri., 11:30-11 p.m. Sat., Noon -11 p.m.;Sun., Noon-10 p.m.9015 Park Blvd., Seminole at Park Place Center102011 EARLY BIRD SPECIAL4 TO 6 PM5 Entrees incl. egg roll, soup, fried riceFREE Glass of Wine per Dinner$875CHINESE CUISINERestaurant & Cocktail Lounge Order to Take-Out391-8393Major Credit CardsLuncheon Buffet . . . . . . . .$7.25Saturday & Sunday Buffet 12-3 p.m.$8.75 Full Dinner Menu . . . . . . .7 Days CLASSIFIEDSwww.TBNweekly.com 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.Crossword SudokuSudoku answers from last weekCrossword answers from last week Across 1. "Not to mention ..." 5. Quark flavor 10. "O, gie me the ___ that has acres o' charms": Burns 14. Favor one side? 15. Decrease 16. Eye layer 17. NE coastal oysters 19. Lagerlof's "The Wonderful Adventures of ___" 20. Drawn close 21. Iranian money 22. Synthetic resin 23. Fine, dry particles 24. Clairvoyance, e.g. (acronym) 27. Be in session 28. Hanukkah item 31. Bust maker 33. State of eminence 35. Elite military unit (2 wds) 37. Anger 38. Bead material 39. Stencil hole-maker 42. Curb, with "in" 43. Streetcar 44. Bottom line 46. Marienbad, for one 47. Lady Macbeth, e.g. 48. Courtyards 50. Pakistani river 52. Organizers 56. Honoree's spot 57. Substance synthesized by yeast from sugars 58. And others, for short 59. Algonquian tribe member 60. Not yet final, at law 61. "Holy ___!" 62. Chip dip 63. Abound Down 1. Goya's "Duchess of ___" 2. Bounce 3. Blue books? 4. "Lohengrin," e.g. 5. Register work arrival (2 wds) 6. Pretentious (2 wds) 7. Having bristlelike fibers 8. Abbr. after many a general's name 9. "___ Doubtfire" 10. Caused by sun and moon 11. Female pilots 12. Unload, as stock 13. Back talk 18. Buddies 21. Altercation (2 wds) 23. Center of a ball? 24. Legislate 25. Debaucher 26. In front of the heart 28. Turbulent situations 29. Hoisted, nautically 30. Howler 32. Unfeelingly 34. "Don't give up!" 36. Gangster's female accomplice (pl) 40. "Comprende?" 41. Supercontinent in eastern and northern hemispheres 45. In perfect condition 48. Wild sheep in central Asia 49. Bond, for one 50. Footnote word 51. Alliance acronym 52. "Mi chiamano Mimi," e.g. 53. Ashtabula's lake 54. Gift on "The Bachelor" 55. Big loser's nickname? 57. Dash lengthsHoroscopesNovember 17, 2011CapricornDecember 22 January 19Youre popular this week, Capricorn. Colleagues look to you to help them see projects through, while old friends and new drop by for a visit.AquariusJanuary 20 February 18Invites come left and right. Attend as many as you can, Aquarius, but dont overextend yourself. You have something important to finish at home.PiscesFebruary 19 March 20Amazing events occur at every turn. Enjoy, Pisces. A memo lays out the itinerary for an upcoming project, and you play an important part.AriesMarch 21 April 19The journey of self-exploration begins for a friend. Give them some space, Aries. A momentous occasion calls for a momentous venue. Start the search now.TaurusApril 20 May 20Try as you might, Taurus, you cannot get a young friend to open up. Back off and leave them be. They will confide in you when they are ready.GeminiMay 21 June 21Arguments get out of hand at home. Step in and play peacemaker, Gemini. A review of your finances reveals some easy ways to cut back and save more.CancerJune 22 July 22Bad investments plague a relative. Be there for them, Cancer, but dont you dare bail them out. A hobby has been neglected for far too long.LeoJuly 23 August 22Dont look now, Leo, but someone close to you is vying for your attention. A find at the grocery store tickles the taste buds. A package arrives.VirgoAugust 23 September 22The big day is almost here, Virgo. Review your itinerary and make sure you are ready. One misstep could throw everything off. An e-mail piques your curiosity.LibraSeptember 23 October 22Like it or not, Libra, a colleague is here to stay. You could just learn to live with them, but why not get to know them instead? You might like them.ScorpioOctober 23 November 21Game on, Scorpio. The catand-mouse chase begins at work, and the only way youre going to win is if you play to win. Approach is everything.SagittariusNovember 22 December 21A question arises. Look within for the answer, Sagittarius. Preparation is key to making a repair. A last-ditch effort to get a project off the ground works.


Entertainment 3B Leader, November 17, 2011 Our favorite restaurant. Whenever we have family or friends visit, we have to take them to E&E. 111710 111711 No Cover No MinimumHoliday Party Catering: Party Salads, Appetizers, Entrees & European Dessert Trays For All Your Holiday Needs!Again Now Taking Party Room Reservations 727.595.8356401 Second Street Indian Rocks Beach Just off Gulf Boulevard In the Holiday Inn HarboursideTwo Great Thanksgiving Day Specials Youre Guana Love It!ROAST TURKEY Mashed Potatoes Home Style Dressing Rich Turkey Gravy Green Beans Almandine Garden or Caesar Salad and your choice of 3 great desserts PRIME RIB 10 oz. of Choice Prime Rib Broccoli Polonaise Baked Potato Garden or Caesar Salad and your Choice of Special DessertsOnly$19.95Only$18.95111711 Cottage CafDine In Our Delightful Atmosphere Surrounded byArt Antiques Collectibles STEAKS SEAFOOD CHICKEN ITALIAN Wednesday & Sunday Special DINNER FOR 2 $1595From a Select Menu with Purchase of 2 BeveragesBreakfast Lunch Dinner Tuesday Sunday 9am-9pm Buy 1 Dinner Get 1 Dinner 50% OFFDinner Served 4-9pmOf equal or lesser value, up to $10 value. With purchase of 2 beverages. Not valid with any other offers or holidays. With coupon only.Beer, Wine & SodaIndoor and Outdoor Dining 607 1st Avenue SW, Largoone block S. of W. Bay Dr.727-581-3663111711 Thanksgiving DinnerTraditional Turkey Dinner with all the xinsReservations Only Seating at 1:00 to 5:00pmOnly$19.95per person plus tax & gratuity All Specials Served with House Salad & Bread. Not valid with any other offer. 111711 www.PizzeriaBellaNapoliLargo.com Buy Any 2 Pizzas and getFREEGarlic KnotsOur large, NY style Pizza is a 16!New York Style Pizza Pasta Wings Calzones Philly Cheese Steak 727-536-28004900 E. Bay Dr., Largo Dine in or take out SPECIAL!Hours: Mon. 11am-3pm, Tues.-Sat. 11am-9pm,Open Nights! Closed SundayFREE Delivery 5 mile radius (min. $10 purchase)Daily Lunch Specials$5.95until 3pm Welcome in the HolidayswithGary Puckett & The Union Gap Band Young Girl & Lady WillpowerTommy Mara & The CrestsSixteen Candles & Cara Mia A Benefit for Toys For TotsSpecial Opening Performance By Amanda NikkaSaturday, Nov. 26, 2011 8pmThe Palladium253 5th Ave. N., St. Petersburg, FLTickets$30-$100Call The Box Office at727-822-3590www.spcollege.edu/palladiumA drawing will be held during the concert for a holiday gift basket valued at $500 for those in attendance. A Toys for Tots representative will be accepting new unwrapped toy donations. 111711 Open 7am-9pm Every Day14400 Walsingham RoadLargo 727-595-4500111711 $6.99Monday & Tuesday FREE Slice of Fruit Pie w/any lunch or dinner entreWednesday ALL DAY1/2 lb. Sirloin SteakHouse, Greek, or Caesar salad, choice of potato and dessert.$3.95*BreakfastMon.-Fri. 7-11am3 Pancakes, 2 Eggs, 2 Bacon or Sausage or 2 Eggs, 1/2 Order Biscuits & Gravy, 2 Bacon or Sausage$9.95*Thursday4pm-ClosePrime RibHouse, Greek, or Caesar salad, choice of potato or vegetable.$9.95Friday 4pm-CloseRockys Fabulous Fish FryBeer battered fried haddock, hush puppies, french fries, corn on the cob, cole slaw.$5.95*$3.95*Early Bird Specials4-6:30pm 7 Days Includes entree, sides & dessert7 DAYS A WEEK3 Egg Omeletw/potatoes or grits, toast or biscuit.8oz.7-11amRoast Tom Turkey & Sage Dressing w/Cranberry Sauce $9.95 Grilled Ham Steak w/Fruit Sauce $8.95 Baked Short Ribs of Beef Jardiniere $9.95 Roast Pork & Sage Dressing, Apple Sauce, Brown Gravy $8.95 Baked Stuffed Flounder w/Shrimp Crab Augratin $12.95Includes: Soup or salad & choice of 2: real mashed potatoes, fresh candied yams, stewed fresh yellow squash, country style green beans. FREE DESSERT: Pumpkin or Mince Meat pie or rice pudding Now Taking Reservations For Thanksgiving*Excluding Holidays provided by Brian & Dori and special guests Jonie Haynes & Peter Miller. The cost is $35. Seating is limited so reserve your place as soon as possible. Contact Dori Miller 434-1917 or email BrianandDori@tampabay .rr.comDunedin Celtic Festival, Saturday, Nov. 19, noon to 9:30 p.m., at Highlander Park, Dunedin Community Center, 1920 Pinehurst Road. This years outdoor celebration will feature Seven Nations, NeedFire, Lucid Druid and Druid Roots. The festival serves as a fundraiser for Dunedins Scottish bands and is promoted, organized and managed by the Dunedin Highland Games and Festival Committee Inc. Visit www.dunedinhighlandgames.com /celtfest.html. Downtown Dunedin Craft Festival, Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 19-20, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Main Street. Attendees will have an opportunity to meet some of the countrys finest artists and crafters. Work will include botanical hotplates, ceramic planters, functional pottery, hair accessories, handmade jewelry pieces as well as an expansive green market. Visit www.artfestival .com.Gulfport Third Saturday Art Walk, Saturday, Nov. 19, 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 districts shops, boutiques and galleries also will be open. Live entertainment often includes 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.Largo First Friday, Friday, Dec. 2, 6 to 11 p.m., on First Avenue Southwest in downtown Largo between Clearwater-Largo Road and Ridge Road. This months theme will be Largos Winter Wonderland Festival. Attendees will have an opportunity to have their picture taken with Santa and dance to live rock n roll and Christmas music. The event will feature food, art and craft vendors as well as magic performers, Christmas carolers and other street performers. Peace Frog, Saturday, Dec. 10, 8 p.m., at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive. Tickets are $24 in advance and $29 the day of the show. Call 587-6793 or visit largoarts.com. Peace Frog, the ultimate Doors tribute band, recreates the primal, poetic atmosphere of a vintage Doors concert. The band also will celebrate the first anniversary of Morrisons pardon requested by Governor Charlie Crist. Crist suggested the possibility of a posthumous pardon for Morrison, which was approved unanimously by the state clemency board on Dec. 9, 2010. Sunday Matinee Music Program Series, Sunday, Dec. 11, at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road. The featured entertainment will be a Holiday Show with the Florida Suncoast Barbershop Chorus. Each show in the series will feature a meal, live entertainment and dancing. Dinner is served at 3:30 p.m. Entertainment starts at 4 p.m. Dancing follows the entertainment from 6 to 10 p.m. A cash bar is available. Advance tickets are $12 for dinner and show; $18 for dinner, show and dance; or $8 for the dance only. Dinner tickets must be purchased by the Wednesday prior to the show. Call 518-3131 or visit LargoCom munityCenter.com.Palm Harbor The 37th annual Harbor Art, a fine arts and crafts festival, Dec. 3-4, on Florida Avenue in historic Palm Harbor. Presented by the Greater Palm Harbor Area Chamber of Commerce, the festival will feature master woodworkers; jewelry makers, stained glass artisans and pastel, oil and acrylic painters. Hours will be Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Visit www.palmharborcc.org.Pinellas Park Pinellas Park Civic Orchestra, Sunday, Dec. 4, 7:30 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. N. Admission is free but donations are accepted. The orchestra performs music selections including light classical, show tunes and pop. The orchestras season runs October through April. Call 4159650 or visit www.pinellasparkor chestra.com. Wurlitzer Theatre Pipe Organ Performance, Tuesday, Dec. 20, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the City Auditorium, 7690 59th St. N. The free concert offers attendees an opportunity to relive the golden years of theater as lovely melodies are played on the Mighty Wurlitzer Theatre Organ. The organ, lovingly restored by the Central Florida Theatre Organ Society, creates the sound of a full orchestra including a variety of percussion instruments and a bevy of sound effects. Attendees may bring a lunch and enjoy the show.St. Petersburg Stolen Idols, Friday, Nov. 18, 8 p.m., at the Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N. Tickets are $12. Call 822-3590 or visit www.mypalladium.org. An instrumental quintet of players with eclectic musical backgrounds, Stolen Idols specialize in Latin jazz and exotica, the mid-century tropical mood music pioneered by Martin Denny and Les Baxter. Its the soundtrack of a Madmen-style bachelor pad. Stolen Idols include Drew Farmer on piano; Kent Oldfield on vibes, marimba and percussion; Alex Pasut on acoustic bass; and Scott Bihorel and Jim Stewart on percussion. Point Blank, Friday, Nov. 18, 7 p.m., in the Dan and Mary Miller Auditorium at Eckerd College, 4200 54th Ave. S. The film will be shown as part of the colleges International Cinema Series. This exhilaratingly intense French thriller is about a male nurse who saves the wrong guys life and finds himself caught up in a war between gangsters and policeman when all he wants to do is keep his pregnant wife safe. Directed by Fred Cavaye, the film is in French with English subtitles. An Ideal Husband, by Oscar Wilde, presented by American Stage Theatre Company, Nov. 18 through Dec. 24, in the Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N. Performances are Tuesday through Thursday, 7:30 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Ticket prices vary. Call 823-7529 or visit www.americanstage.org. In An Ideal Husband, fate catches up to Government Minister Sir Robert Chiltern when a mysterious woman produces a letter which reveals a past misdeed and a choice must be made between public scandal and the private shame of his wife. This work is a perfect mix of Wilde wit and intrigue and resonates amazingly with our modern point and click scandal of the moment culture. Tribute to Little Walter, Saturday, Nov. 19, 8 p.m., at the Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N. Call 8223590 or visit www.mypalladium .org. Doug Deming and the Jewel Tones will back a lineup of blues harmonica masters in a musical tribute to father of the modern blues harmonica and Rock and Roll Hall of Famer Little Walter Jacobs. The lineup will feature Steve Guyger, Dennis Gruenling, Ernie Locke, Tony Smith, Kevin McInerney and Steve Scott as well as special guest Steve Arvey. The Chuck Ross and the Backtrack Blues Band will open the show with a short set. Gary Puckett and Tommy Mara, Saturday, Nov. 26, 8 p.m., at the Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N. Tickets range from $30 to $100. Call 822-3590 or visit www.mypalladium.org. Attendees will welcome in the holidays with this benefit show for Toys for Tots. Presented by Richard Nader, the show will feature hit-maker Gary Puckett and the Union Gap Band along with Tommy Mara and The Crests. In a special opening performance, Amanda Nikka Puyot will salute U.S. Armed Forces. LOOKING AHEAD, from page 1BDevin. The group launched its initial Led Zeppelin Experience Tour in fall 2010 as a sort of traveling musical memorial of the 30th anniversary of the elder Bonhams death. The tour focuses not only on the music of Led Zeppelin, but also on Bonhams memories of his father and experiences with the band. The Alexander String Quartet, Friday, Nov. 18, 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 worlds 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 colleagues of quartet will present an all-Beethoven evening. Suncoast Dixieland Jazz Classic, Friday through Sunday, Nov. 18-20, at Sheraton Sand Key Resort, 1160 Gulf Blvd.; and Marriott Suites on Sand Key, 1201 Gulf Blvd. The annual event will feature bands such as Barbary Coast Dixieland Band, Bill Allreds Classic Jazz Band, Wallys Warehouse Waifs, Cornet Chop Suey, The Midiri Brothers and Dave Bennett and the Festival All-Stars. A weekend badge costs $100. Daily badges for Friday and Sunday are $40. Daily badges for Saturday are $50. Call Bette Marnell at 536-0064 or visit www.jazzclassic.net. Pine Valleys Hottest, Saturday, Nov. 19, 11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Clearwater Country Club, 525 N. Betty Lane. Participating actors from All My Children include Walt Willey (Jackson Montgomery), Jordi Vilasuso (Griffin Castillo), Darnell Williams (Jessee Hubbard) and Vincent Irizarry (David Hayward). This luncheon will include a meet-and-greet, autograph session and an opportunity to take pictures. Attendees also may bid to win a dinner with the stars. Cost is $75 general admission and $150 for VIP pre-party, seating at the stars table and an autographed picture. Reservations are required. For reservations, call 410-0427, email designers .image@hotmail.com or mail checks to Patti Werynski, C/O PBKJ Events, 700 Starkey Road, Largo, FL 33771. The Sarasota Ballet, Saturday, 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 worlds greatest choreographers. Sarasota and Suzanne Farrell dancers will bring to life the brilliant choreography of Balanchines Diamonds, originally created for Farrell and set to Tchaikovskys 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 Andr 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. North By Northwest, Tuesday, Nov. 22, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St. Tickets are $6. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Part of the Capitol Classics Film Series, the film stars Cary Grant, Eva Marie Saint, James Mason, Leo G. Carroll and Martin Landau. The story follows a hapless New York advertising executive is mistaken for a government agent by a group of foreign spies, and is pursued across the country while he looks for a way to survive. Kick Off The Holidays, Heilmans Beachcomber, 447 Mandalay Ave., Monday, Nov. 28, 2 to 5 p.m. Cocktails and danicing, full-course dinner, door prizes. The event includes a show Wheres Santa? a musical comedy. Music and entertainment ENTERTAINMENTNEWSwww.TBNweekly.com


4B Entertainment Leader, November 17, 2011 10799 PARKBLVD., SEMINOLESEMINOLEBONELESSWINGSNLB LIVEVIA SATELLITE HAPPYHOURMON.-SAT. 4-7New Angus Burger New Lunch Menu Starting at $4.99 Kids Game Room Kids Eat Free All Day Tuesday with Adult 81811 Join us for football. All new high def. flat screen TVs. LUNCH COUPON11am-4pm Mon.-Fri. onlyBuy One Get One of equal or less value 1/2 OFFwith the purchase of two beverages.Includes: sandwiches, salads, wraps, & baskets only. Does not include combos and specials. Dine-in only. MANUFACTURERS C$1OFF MANUFACTURERS COUPON$2OFF Print Free Coupons! Print Free Coupons!www.TBNweekly.comSave up Save up to $65 to $65with FREE with FREE printable printable Grocery Grocery Coupons Coupons A Tradition For 45 YearsCASUAL INDOOR/OUTDOOR DININGFRESH SEAFOOD, STEAKS, SALADS, BURGERS & MORE!LUNCH EARLY SPECIALS DINNER SAT. & SUN. BREAKFAST BUFFET $9.95 SUN. OPEN 8AM Thanksgiving Day Dinner Thur. Nov. 24, Serving From 11 a.m Carved Turkey, House or Caesar Salad, French Bread, Garlic Mashed Potatoes, Stuffing and Green BeansAdults $16.95Children 13 and under $9.95111011 Restaurant & LoungeCelebrating25 Years!FULL BreakfastMenu 8am Tues.-Sun. 125 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach727-595-1320 www .jdsrestaurant.com110311DAILY LUNCH BASKETS$675Noon-4pmLIVE ENTERTAINMENT ON THE PORCHTuesday-Sunday@ 1PM Everynight Inside & Out 8am-6pm Cheap Drinks Piano Bar Tiki BarAND UNDER 16 Dinnersw/Soup or Salad & Choice of Side$925 TUESDAY All Wings 1/2 Price$1Draft Beer WEDNESDAY Tacos and Hot Dogs$100 THURSDAY $5 DAY5 oz. Steak w/Mashed & Gravyor 1 Doz. Raw Oysters THURSDAYand underHAPPY HOUR ALL DAYIN LOUNGE NOON-4 PM Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPEA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following films opening in wide release:Happy Feet TwoGenre: Adventure, comedy and family Cast: Elijah Wood, Robin Williams, Hank Azaria, Alecia Moore (Pink), Sofia Vergara, Hugo Weaving, Richard Carter, Matt Damon and Brad Pitt Director: Geroge Miller Rated: PG Mumble, The Master of Tap, has a problem because his tiny son, Erik, is choreo-phobic. Reluctant to dance, Erik runs away and encounters The Mighty Sven a penguin who can fly! Mumble has no hope of competing with this charismatic new role model. But things get worse when the world is shaken by powerful forces. Erik learns of his fathers guts and grit as Mumble brings together the penguin nations and all manner of fabulous creatures from tiny Krill to giant Elephant Seals to put things right.The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 1Genre: Drama, romance and thriller Cast: Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson, Taylor Lautner, Ashley Greene, Jackson Rathbone, Nikki Reed, Kellan Lutz, Peter Facinelli, Elizabeth Reaser, Maggie Grace and Mia Maestro Director: Bill Condon Rated: PG-13 Forever is only the beginning ... The highly anticipated fourth installment of the Twilight Saga, directed by Academy Award winner Bill Condon, The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 1 illuminates the secrets and mysteries of this spellbinding romantic epic that has entranced millions. Bella (Kristen Stewart) and Edward (Robert Pattinson), plus those they love, must deal with the chain of consequences brought on by their ornate nuptials, a romantic honeymoon and the tumultuous birth of their child ... which brings an unforeseen and shocking development for Jacob Black (Taylor Lautner). With more of the romance, passion, intrigue, courage and action that made Twilight, The Twilight Saga: New Moon and The Twilight Saga: Eclipse international blockbusters, The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 1 begins the conclusion of the universally adored tale of love, boundless friendship, sacrifice, acceptance and finding ones true self. Based on Stephenie Meyers bestselling book series, the novels and films constitute a full-blown cultural phenomenon with a dedicated fan base that eagerly awaits each installment. The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks before these films appear in local movie theaters.The DescendantsGenre: Drama and comedy Cast: George Clooney, Shailene Woodley, Mary Birdsong, Nick Krause and Judy Greer Director: Alexander Payne Rated: R From Alexander Payne, the creator of the Oscar-winning Sideways, set in Hawaii, The Descendants is a sometimes humorous, sometimes tragic journey for Matt King (George Clooney) an indifferent husband and father of two girls, who is forced to re-examine his past and embrace his future when his wife suffers a boating accident off of Waikiki. The event leads to a rapprochement with his young daughters while Matt wrestles with a decision to sell the familys land handed down from Hawaiian royalty and missionaries.The LieGenre: Drama Cast: Joshua Leonard, Jess Weixler, Jane Adams, Mark Webber and Gerry Bednob Director: Joshua Leonard Rated: R When they first met, Lonnie and Clover were young idealists, but an unplanned baby forced them to flip the script. Lonnie put his music on hold and got a lousy job. And now Clover is abandoning her activism for an opportunity in the corporate world. Drowning in disappointments, Lonnie decides he needs some time off work to reexamine his life. He calls in sick, but his abusive boss demands he show up or get fired. Lonnie panics and tells a shocking lie to justify his absence and once the lie is out, theres no going back. Now, its only a matter of time before the grenade hes thrown on his life explodes and Lonnie is suddenly pushed to figure out who he is, what he wants, and just maybe, what it means to be a father.TomboyGenre: Foreign Cast: Zoe Heran, Malonn Levana, Jeanne Disson, Sophie Cattani and Mathieu Demy Director: Celine Sciamma Not rated In Tomboy, filmmaker Cline Sciammas second feature, a family with two daughters, 10-yearold Laure (Zo Heran) and 6-year-old Jeanne (Malonn Lvana), moves to a new suburban neighborhood during the summer holidays. With her Jean Seberg haircut and tomboy ways, Laure is immediately mistaken for a boy by the local kids, and decides to pass herself off as Mikael, a boy different enough to catch the attention of the leader of the pack, Lisa (Jeanne Disson), who becomes smitten. At home with her parents (Mathieu Demy and Sophie Cattani) and girlie younger sister, she is Laure: hanging out with her new pals and girlfriend, she is Mikael. Finding resourceful ways to hide her true self, Laure takes advantage of her new identity, as if the end of the summer would never reveal her unsettling secret. Sciamma brings a lightOpening this weekendTwilight saga continues with Breaking Dawn; Mumble the penguin returns in Happy Feet Two Photo courtesy of WARNER BROS. PICTURESMumble (voiced by Elijah Wood), left, addresses Erik (voiced by Ava Acres) in Warner Bros. Pictures and Village Roadshow Pictures animated family comedy adventure Happy Feet Two, a Warner Bros. Pictures release.and charming touch to this contemporary coming-of-age story, which is also about relationships between children, children and parents, and the even more complicated one between ones heart and body.For more movie news including whats playing at local theaters, trailers and an opportunity to purchase tickets online, visit www.TBNweekly.com. Click on the Movie News & Reviews link on the left-side menu. Photo by MERIE/FOX SEARCHLIGHTGeorge Clooney, left, stars as Matt King and Shailene Woodley as Alexandra in The Descendants.


Entertainment 5B Leader, November 17, 2011 111711 8701 Seminole Blvd. 727-393-7616 screwielouiesbarandgrille.comScrewie Louies Porpoise Pub BBQ PASTA TUNA GROUPER BURGERS CUBANSSHRIMP CUBANS PASTA BURGERS BBQ STEAKSVOTED BEST BREAKFAST OPEN 7am 99 Breakfast ItemsVoted Best Happy Hour 8am-6pm FISH FRY $6.99BOSTON HADDOCK IS BACK THURSDAY 5-9pm HAPPY HOUR TILL 9pm Schedule your holiday events and catering with us NOW! THANKSGIVING DINNER WITH ALL THE FIXINS $10.99 STEAKS BBQ MUSSELS PASTA 111711Wed., Sirloin Steak Au Jus $5.99LIVE MUSICwww.screwielouies.netThe Original South Beach Bar & Grille14705 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach727-954-3402 Cash Only ATM Inside 1 LB. FILET MIGNON DINNER$999WITH 2 SIDESMONDAY NOON-4PM/FRIDAY 7-11PMLIVE BANDS Friday, Saturday & Sunday LADIES NIGHT Tue.& Wed. $1 Off Everything after 8 Thursday Happy Hour All Day & All Night Sunday FREE BUFFET 1pm 7pm Sunday Breakfast Buffet w/Drink 9am-Noon $5 Happy Hour, 7 Days, 11am 8pm$1.75Domestic $2Wells $1Drafts$8 Buckets-8pm to 10pm Everyday (Bud-Bud Lite-Miller Lite-Coors Lite) Jager Bomb Nites M.T.W. $4 After 8pm PRE-THANKSGIVING WILD TURKEY PARTY WED., NOV. 23 5-7PMRibs Wings BurgersBBQ Steaks Chicken SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20TH THE MARSHALL TUCKER BANDPre-Sale Tickets $20... Limited Amount Left! Event Starts at Noon Join the Fun! The Marshall Tucker BandSunday, Nov. 20, 2011 11311at SCREWIE LOUIES PORPOISE PUB*8701 SEMINOLE BLVD., SEMINOLE, FL 33772Tickets on Sale Now. $20Tickets also available at Limited Quantity of Tickets Proceeds 4 Kids Christmas DreamsSCREWIE LOUIESSOUTHBEACH14705 Gulf Blvd. Madeira Beach, FL 33708 Phone: 727-954-3402SCREWIE LOUIESPORPOISE PUB8701 SEMINOLE BLVD. SEMINOLE, FL 33772Phone: 727-393-7616Gates Open at Noon Now Open in Seminole5800 Seminole Blvd. SeminoleWe Ship Everywhere We Ship Ever ywher eOpen Mon.-Sat. 8:30-5:30 Every Tuesday & Wednesday In November 111711 Buy One 1/4 Bushel of Ruby Red Grapefruit or Red Navels & Get Second 1/4 Bushel Half-PriceWith this ad. Expires 11-30-11 401 Gulf Blvd. Indian Rocks Beach727-595-4825 crabbybills.comBreakfast 7am EverydayLive MusicServing Full Menu till 1:30 am nightly111711With purchase. Not valid with any other coupon or offer. One per table please. Indian Rocks Beach location only. Must present coupon. Expires 12-15-11With purchase. Not valid with any other coupon or offer. Indian Rocks Beach location only. Must present coupon. Expires 12-15-11Indoor & Outdoor Drinking & Dining F F R R E E E E !1 1 0 0 % % O O F F F F Fresh Fried Onion Rings AppetizerEntire Bill By LEE CLARK ZUMPEThis month, Clearwater Mayor Frank Hibbard made it official. An official document signed by the mayor proclaims Nov. 18-20, 2011, to be Suncoast Dixieland Jazz Classic Weekend. The 21st annual Suncoast Dixieland Jazz Classic will run Friday through Sunday, Nov. 18-20, at Sheraton Sand Key Resort, 1160 Gulf Blvd.; and Marriott Suites on Sand Key, 1201 Gulf Blvd. A weekend badge costs $100. Daily badges for Friday and Sunday are $40. Badges for Saturday are $50. For information, call Bette Marnell at 5360064 or visit www.jazzclassic.net. The annual festival will feature a sizzling mix of classic and contemporary jazz, swing, blues, soul, ragtime and Cajun/Zydeco music. There will be swing dancing, a Sunday gospel service, and a post festival mixer for those who want the party to last a little longer. Other special events will include a parasol parade, clarinet clambake, banjo and washboard extravaganza, festival divas, piano presentations and jam sessions. Attendees will have an opportunity to see dozens of bands, with an estimated 130 sets expected to be played by artists such as Barbary Coast Dixieland Band, Bill Allreds Classic Jazz Band, Wallys Warehouse Waifs, Cornet Chop Suey, The Midiri Brothers and Dave Bennett and the Festival All-Stars. We expect this years festival will be our biggest and best yet, said Joan Dragon, festival director, in a press release. Not only will we have several bands that are rated in the Top 5 nationally by festival audiences, but were featuring the Mickey Finn Show, which has been a national treasure since entertaining audiences in San Diego for 14 years, 24 years at Las Vegas and four years on national television. The Mickey Finn Show also is considered a leading attraction on cruises, at regional performing arts and cultural centers, at special events and at major musical events from coast to coast. As it has in past years, swing dancing will again be part of the festival. Hosted by Sam Mahfoud and the Swing Time Dancers from Gulfport, a swing dance featuring select festival bands will be presented Friday, Nov. 18, 7 p.m. to closing. A limited number of tickets are available at $18. The city of Clearwaters proclamation noted that this years festival marks a milestone. Sonny LaRosa and Americas Youngest Jazz Band will celebrate their 20th consecutive year of performing at the festival. LaRosas band is one of the most unique and professionally sounding swing and jazz bands of its kind in the world. The outfit won a gold medal at the International Music Festival and was the youngest jazz band ever to be invited to perform at the Montreux Jazz Festival in Switzerland. LaRosa, a trumpet player and jazz musician originally from New York City, leads a 23-piece band of 4to 13-year-olds. The band includes full sax, brass and rhythm sections. LaRosa, who has been working with talented young Clearwater musicians for 34 years, creates special arrangements for his band. Seeking to keep the big band tradition alive, LaRosa encourages all children of this age group to get involved in jazz music.Festival scheduleThe music will start Friday, Nov. 18, noon, and will continue until midnight. Saturdays schedule will run 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. Sundays activities will kick off with a gospel service at 9 a.m. Music will continue Sunday until the festival finale at the Sheraton, set for 4:15 to 5 p.m. Following the finale, guests may select to attend the AfterGlow Mixer and dinner buffet at Rustys Restaurant. Bands will be playing at several venues including Jakes Place, High Society Hall and Condons Corner, all at the Sheraton Hotel; and Al Downing HallDixieland Jazz ClassicSuncoast Classic Jazz Inc. to host Floridas largest traditional jazz festival at Sand Keyand the New Orleans Room, at Marriott Suites. The Mickey Finn Show will be presented Saturday, 2 and 7 p.m., at the Holiday Inn Hotel and Suites, 521 S. Gulfview Blvd. A limited number of tickets will be available for the general public at $20 a person. BandsFollowing is a rundown of some of the festival highlights: Tom Rigney and Flambeau Rigney, a violinist and composer, joined with some of the finest musicians on the San Francisco roots music scene to form Tom Rigney and Flambeau. In their second decade performing together, Flambeau showcases Rigneys passionate, virtuoso fiddling. The band specializes in Cajun and zydeco two-steps, blues and funky New Orleans grooves. Bill Allreds Classic Jazz Band More than 20 years ago, Bill Allreds Classic Jazz Band was born in Orlando, founded by a group of former musicians of Walt Disney World and Rosie OGradys. After performing at a number of regional jazz festivals, they solidified their sound when they realized there was a niche for their signature little big band style. The band has released more than a dozen albums. Barbary Coast Dixieland Band Established in 1967, the Barbary Coast Dixieland Band has performed everywhere from paddlewheel boats and state fairs to Nagasaki, Japan. Led by left-handed banjo and guitar player Dick Petersen, the band features six talented musicians who play 18 instruments. Dave Bennett and the Festival All-Stars This young Michigan clarinetist has earned a reputation playing in a style and sound inspired by his personal hero, Benny Goodman. Bennett has led his sextet to concerts and festivals around the country. Rose Bilal and the Stars of Jazz Bilal boasts a varied and unique talent, having performed on the stage, in clubs and restaurants and at motivational speaking engagements. A jazz vocalist and entertainer, she recorded Guess Who I Saw Today, a solo CD, at KDAT Productions in Tampa. Cornet Chop Suey Named after a Louis Armstrong composition, Cornet Chop Suey has released eight CDs today, including their Saint Louis Armstrong, featuring songs they perform in their Louis Armstrong show. The band includes Brian Casserly on trumpet, Tom Tucker on comet, Jerry Epperson on reeds, Brett Stamps on trombone, Paul Reed on piano, Jay Hungerford on bass and John Gillick on drums. Louis Ford & His New Orleans Flairs Ford is a second-generation musician. Following in the footsteps of his father, Clarence Ford, he is an accomplished clarinetist and saxophonist and he is dedicated to the preservation of jazz. Valerie Gillespie At age 8, Gillespie picked up a saxophone for the first time. She landed her first paid gig at 14 and shes been playing ever since. Shes performed with everyone from Chick Corea and Rosemary Clooney to Ray Charles and Belinda Womack. The Midiri Brothers Jazz Band Since graduating See JAZZ CLASSIC, page 10B


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1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 964.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 960.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 956.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 952.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 948.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 944.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 940.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 936.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 932.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 928.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 924.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 920.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 916.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 912.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 908.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 904.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 900.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 896.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 892.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 888.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 884.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 880.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 876.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 872.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 868.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 864.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 860.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 856.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 139.4810028 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 40.5010071 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 45 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 49.4992065 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 53.9983063 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 58.497406 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 62.9963989 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 67.4954987 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 71.9945984 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 76.4936981 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 80.9927979 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 85.4918976 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 89.9909973 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 94.4900055 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 98.9891052 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 103.488205 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 107.9873047 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 112.4864044 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 116.9855042 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 121.4844971 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 125.9835968 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 130.4826965 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.5 0 0 4 134.9817963 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 852.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1060.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1056.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1052.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1048.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1044.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1040.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1036.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1032.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1028.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1024.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1020.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1016.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1012.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1008.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1004.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 1000.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 996.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 992.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 988.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 984.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 980.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 976.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 972.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 968.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 964.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 960.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 956.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 952.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 948.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 944.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 940.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 936.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 932.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 928.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 924.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 920.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 916.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 912.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 908.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 904.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 900.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 896.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 892.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 888.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 884.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 880.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 876.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 872.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 868.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 864.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 860.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q q 0 0 0 1 k 4.4799957 0 0 4 36.0209961 856.9929047 cm BI /W 12 /H 12 /IM true /BPC 1 /D [1 0] ID EI Q BT 0 0 0 1 k /GS2 gs /T1_6 1 Tf -0.0002 Tc 11.7074 0 0 13 61.0299 1051.1912 Tm (First Time Homebuyer Program*Low Interest Rate Mortgage Down Payment Assistance at 0% InterestHousing Finance Authority of Pinellas County1-800-806-5154www.pinellascounty.org/community/hfaPrograms available in Pinellas, Polk and Pasco counties. If you have not owned a home in the last 3 years12810 f,95@\037GH5H9-5@9G All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention, to make such preference, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. 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fn\024 (;7:;H*EL;C8;H\020\021 LINKING OUR ONLINE READERS TO OUR ADVERTISERS!Now,whenyouincludeyoure-mailaddre ss or Website(URL)inyourlinead,ouron-lineclassifieds willlinkreadersdirectlytoyourWebsiteore-mailaddress. (DoesnotapplytoDisplayAds!)Callyourclassifiedsalesadvisernowtoaddyour Websiteand/ore-mailaddresstoyourlinead.(727)7-55 63 TBNweekly.com f"9@D)80(15BH98 f"9@D)80(15BH98 The St. Petersburg Times, Floridas 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 $10.24/hr! Schedules are typically 4 days per week. 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Be careful of Work-At-Home Schemes. Hidden costs can add up Requirements may be unrealistic. Learn how you can avoid Work-AtHome Scams. Call: Federal Trade Comm. 1-877-FTC-HELP. 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MEHA)-139(KJ>EH?P;:)-139(.;J7?B;H)-139(E<<;HI)]TJ 0 -1.1 TD [("H;;)-139($ )-139(EC;)-139(7D:)-139(?D9H;7I;)]TJ T* [(97I>)-85(;7BJ>O)-16(IJ7HJr)-16(&E?D)-15(CEH;)-15(J>7D)-15(7)-15(C?Bf B?ED)-139(F;EFB;)-139(M7BA?D=)-139(7D:)-139(H7?I?D=)]TJ T* [(CED;O)-139(JE)-139(IKFFEHJ)-139(J>;)-139()7H9>)-139(E<)]TJ T* [( ?C;Ir)-588(0>;)-588(M7BA)-588(IJ7HJI)-588(7J)]TJ T* (MMMrC7H9>D?9?7Dr)-139("f7FFHEL;:)-139(FHEf =H7Cr)-7("?D7D9?7B)-7(7?:)-7(?<)-7(GK7B?;DI)-134(#r)]TJ T* [(!N9;BB;DJ)-49(I9>EEBIr)-49("?D7D9?D=)-49(7L7?Bf 78B;r)-555(7BB)-555(J>;)-555(7DA)-555( ?H;9Jr)]TJ T* (bfr\000"b &-/#.\035-"KJE\03599?:;DJEHA;H\037ECF;Df I7J?ED#;J\037/$;EB;f I7B;)-153(0f)-153("f)-153(-f)]TJ T* [('f)-139(:@KIJ78B;I)-139(r)-139("H;;)]TJ T* [( ;B?L;HO)-139(fOHr)-139(M7HH7DJO)-139(fD?=>J)]TJ T* [(JH?7Br)-139(7BB)-139(bf)-139(EH)-139(L?I?J)-139()]TJ T* (MMMr).!// .r9ECr\000*b'.&,)) #(!\0343 !/& )-.-/**&3f ?H;9J)Tj -10.527 -1.1 Td (HEK=>EKJ"BEH?:7r)Tj -1.388 -1.1 Td ()7DO\037EBEHID:,HEK9A)-313( 7L?I)-313(bfr)]TJ T* [( 7D?;B)-93(H7FFI)-92(=;D9O)-93(%D9r)-93(.;7Bf JEHr)Tj 6 0 0 6 765.7324 726.4522 Tm (b()1"#,#(!\000)'*(#:;IF;H7J;BOD;;:;CFBEO;;IJE)Tj -0.11 -1.1 Td (7II;C8B;FHE:K9JIJ>EC;r*E)Tj 0.25 -1.1 Td (I;BB?D=DO>EKHI\003M;;ABO\000 FEJ;DJ?7Br%D)-139(EDBO)-139(r)]TJ T* [(79H;I)-139(M?J>)-139(:?H;9J)-139(B7A;)-139()-139(:;;F)-139(M7J;H)-139(ED;)-139(CK9>)-139(CEH;r)-139(1Df >;7H:)-139(E<)-139(FH?9;I)-139(;N9;BB;DJ)-139()-139(7)-139(97H?D=)-139(7:EFJ?ED)]TJ 0 -1.1 TD [(;NF;HJr)-139(5EK)-139(9>EEI;)-139()Tj 1.472 -1.1 Td (97H?D=:EFJ?ED;NF;HJrEK)Tj -1.138 -1.1 Td (9>EEI;EMJEMEHAfEC;r9ECr\007b,/)-139(3)/,)-139(&#&& )-139()]TJ -15.151 -1.1 Td [(#;J)-119(7)-119(f.EEC)-119(BB)-119( ?=?J7B)-119(/7J;BB?J;)]TJ T* [(IOIJ;C)-108(?DIJ7BB;:)-107(EC;J?C;)-139(9>E?9;I)]TJ T* [(:7?BO)-139(F7O)-139(7D:)-139(I?D=B;)-139(IEKH9;)-139(:?If F7J9>r)-86()E:;HD)-86(;GK?FC;DJ)-86( (f)]TJ T* [()-139(CEDJ>I)-139(H;9;DJ)-139(;NF;H?;D9;)-139(H;f GK?H;:r)-140(bf)-140(EH)-140(L?I?J)]TJ T* (MMMr:H?L;AD?=>Jr9ECr\000"b-1'#&&-)-139( ,)')-139()(&3)-139(n)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [()7A;)-139()ED;O)-139()-139(/7L;)-139()ED;O)-139(M?J>)]TJ 0 -1.1 TD [(OEKH)-7(EMD)-7(87D:C?BBr)-8(KJ)-7(BKC8;H)-7(7DO)]TJ T* [(:?C;DI?EDr)-65(%DfIJE9A)-65(H;7:O)-65(JE)-65(I>?Fr)]TJ T* [("H;;)-1154(%D)-41(37HH7DJOr)-41()-41(,KCFI)-41((! 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#0#-#)(n\006f =@=B;G)/-.#&/*!,-n .;F7?HIJ;H 7C7=;r!IJr)Tj -0.001 -1.1 Td (r,HECFJ\005,HE<;II?ED7Br .;<;H;D9;Ir/O:EM\037;?B?D=I bfr fnt\004tnt rttbt\tO*CD7CFB,9ACJ5@OF57?98\0359=@=B;GO*@5GH9FrFMK5@@,9D5=FO15H9F\0365A5;9,9D5=FO)IH8CCF\0359=@=B;Gr\005rn\tf rf\006\021tb\023fr\013 =B5B7=B;(?9r\002.fED:;:)]TJ 2.438 -1.257 Td (%DIKH;:"H;;!IJrfrnftb\001 F5A=7)100(.=@9CK9G\037LD9FH\0359F5A=7.=@9\035Cr "7BB/F;9?7BI +D/>EM;HI"BEEHI)Tj -6.057 -1.1 Td (AIFB7I>;I\005\ "H;;!IJ?C7J;Ir%DIKH;:r)Tj -0.667 -1.1 Td ((?9fr\007bf )\035).,)(.#&n#(f ECFB;J;?B;/;HL?9;\0367J>HEEC)Tj 0.805 -1.1 Td (.;CE:;BI%D9BK:?D=.;F7?HIr\000 f5;7HI!NF;H?;D9;r\037fr)Tj 3.556 -1.1 Td (bf ;H7C?9\(?<;f/JOB;%D9r "/-(\004\0001# .'\000 (EM\(EM,H?9;I.;F7?HI*;M)Tj 0.944 -1.1 Td (%DIJ7BB7J?EDIr\002r$5)Tj -1 -1.132 Td [(3%0bfr?I7) @95B=B;\004$5B=HCF=5@ ,\037-.#'.-f %<\037(!*%I>7JEKDJ)]TJ 0.778 -1.1 Td ((!*%I>7JEK#;J 3>;DEK\0377BB#;EH=;JJ;r)Tj 2.417 -1.1 Td (bfr ),&n ,\037GH=A5H9Gf)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.581 -1.068 Td (/KF;H?EH\037B;7D?D=r\000ED:;:D:)Tj -0.443 -1.1 Td (%DIKH;:r.;I?:;DJ?7B;I;BB;7?H)-139(/;C?DEB;)-139((7H=Er)-139(.;<;Hf ;D9;I!NF;H:r\000f CBUH&=?9\ CBUH*5M @95B=B;\035CB8CG\033B8)Tj 0.304 -1.026 Td ("CIG9Gf,9:9F9B79Gf)Tj 1.028 -1.026 Td (*\037B;7D?D="H;;r$;BF?D=$7D:I)Tj 0.167 -1.1 Td (B;7D?D=/;HL?9;r;\ (?<;!7I?;Hbfr "IG65B8\004=:9\035@95B=B;.95A)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.444 -1.068 Td ($EC;I\005+<7D:Ir9EC f CADIH9F-9FJ=79G)'*/.,)-139(#--/)-139(-)&0#. 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10B Entertainment Leader, November 17, 2011 To order Holiday Delights Call: Clearwater 239-7788 Largo Mall 581-3500 Palm Harbor 787-4100 Pinellas Park 526-5161 St. Petersburg 864-9894Save$5on your next orderOffer valid on select products. Cannot be combined with any others. Offer code must be used when placing order. Offer expires 12/31/2011 Coupon Code: LPCP1315Fruit Festival with chocolate cinnamon dipped apples wedges. 1 Edible Arrangements, LLC. All rights reserved. Available in a variety of sizes. Containers may vary. Franchises available; call 1-888-727-4258 or visit eafranchise.com111011Eat your heart out, cornucopia. www.shephards.com 727-441-6875 619 S. Gulfview Blvd. Clear w ater Beach, FL*menu items subject to changeThursday, Nov. 24 11:00AM 9:00PM $28.95 per person $13.95 per child (3-10)Reservations strongly recommendedCarving Station: Grainy Mustard & Horseradish Crusted Prime Rib Slow Roasted Whole Turkey w/Giblet Gravy Entrees: Lobster Pot Pie Cornish game hen w/roasted bell peppers Chorizo & charred corn Ancho chili & coffee braised short ribs Sun dried cherry roast pork loin Toasted pistachio & plantain crusted Mahi Mahi w/Kaffir lime & coconut curry broth Slow roasted whole chicken w/sage & pancetta veloute Grilled domestic lamb top round w/rich tomato ragout Poached wild Alaskan salmon Oyster Bienville w/bernaise sauce Lobster bisque. Seafood Bar: Peel & Eat Shrimp Oysters on the Half Shell Sashimi Tuna Smoked Salmon Sushi. Cold Bar: Shephards chopped salad Caesar salad TKs Shanghai salad Orzo salad w/grilled vegetables Homestyle potato salad, Fennel & apple coleslaw Assorted Hors doeuvres.All the traditional accompaniments to satisfy every craving An array of traditional desserts including pies, cakes, cookies,icecream &more! *Menu subject to change.Thanksgiving Day Buffet110311 Join us forTHANKSGIVING Serving Traditional SpecialThanksgiving MenuSoup or Salad, Turkey w/all trimmings, Dressing & Giblet Gravy, Candied Sweet Potatoes, Fluffy Mashed Potatoes, Green Beans Amandine, Fresh Cranberry Relish, Pumpkin Pie w/Bourbon Whipped Cream, Coffee or Tea 18.9Children under 12, 12.913079 Park Boulevard Seminole727-393-1703 grill131.com Your Restaurant For Over 38 Years!Other Menu Favorites also Available Open 1-8pm Taking All Reservations111011 17307 Gulf Boulevard, N. Redington Beach727-393-3491ThanksgivingDaySeating 12:30pm through 9pmCrisp Garden Fresh Relishes Seafood Coquille St. Jacques Harvest Bisque au Sherry Assorted Field Greens Raspberry Sorbet Choice of: The Finest Roast Tom TurkeyWisconsin Milk-fed Veal Steak Forestire Fresh Gulf Grouper du Chef NY Strip Steak of Angus Beef Provenale Baked Virginia Ham Dijonaise Fresh Baked Pies Apple Pumpkin Pecan Marquis Solombo$29.50 $15children under 10111011 F F r r e e s s h h S S e e a a f f o o o o d d & & S S t t e e a a k k s s O O n n G G u u l l f f B B o o u u l l e e v v a a r r d d I I n n A A S S o o p p h h i i s s t t i i c c a a t t e e d d Y Y e e t t R R e e l l a a x x e e d d A A t t m m o o s s p p h h e e r r e eH H a a p p p p y y H H o o u u r r D D a a i i l l y y 4 4 : : 3 3 0 0 7 7 p p m m F F r r i i , & & S S a a t t . 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 p p m m Reservations Suggested 727.360.425310925 Gulf Boulevard Treasure IslandHours Sunday Thursday 4:30pm-10pm Friday and Saturday 4:30pm 11pmSee Our Menu at: MiddleGroundsGrill.comO O p p e e n n T T h h a a n n k k s s g g i i v v i i n n g g D D a a y y 4 4 : : 3 3 0 0 1 1 0 0 p p m mF F i i n n e e W W i i n n e e & & S S p p i i r r i i t t s s 111711B B a a n n q q u u e e t t F F a a c c i i l l i i t t i i e e s s Traditional Thanksgiving Dinner$1995 776 Missouri Ave. N., Largo 727-584-5888Early Bird Dinners$8953:30-6pm Everyday111711FROM$3 Happy Hour All DayAt Bar Only: wells and House Wine16oz Drafts $2.50Not valid on Holidays STEAKHOUSE $1295Open At Noon Thanksgiving Serving Traditional Turkey Dinner with all the trimmings.Outdoor Lakefront Patio Great Bar www.clearskycafe.com490 Mandalay Ave., Clearwater Beach 442-3684Traditional Turkey or Ham with all the Fixins Potato Crusted Snapper in Red Wine Butter Rosemary Crusted Rack of Lamb Prime Rib Au Jus Also Serving Regular MenuBest Restaurant Any Time Of The DayTampa Bay Magazine 2009-2011Join us for Thanksgiving Served from 2pm-11pmComplete dinners starting at$15.95111711 Breakfast Served til 1pm Live Music 1-4 & 7pm til closePurchase $100 in Gift Cards and Get A $20 Gift Certicate!Valid Though 12/24/11Wino Wednesday every week at 7pm 1/2 Off All Bottles Of Wine Children 12 & Under $8.99 Reservations Suggested(Ham or Turkey Single Servings Available)Adults $15.99Country Harvest Restaurant (727) 466-02411285-A South Missouri Ave., Clearwater Country Harvest 11th Annual Thanksgiving Day Family FeastIncludes: Homemade Cream of Turkey Soup Roast Turkey Off-the-Bone Ham with Fruit Sauce Sweet Potato Real Mashed Potatoes Homemade Stufng Cranberry Sauce Fresh Rolls and Butter Homemade Turkey Gravy Green Bean Casserole Choice of: Fresh Pumpkin Pie Apple Pie Pecan Pie Mincemeat Pie111711Open 6am-6pm Breakfast 6am-noon CELTIC FESTIVAL, from page 1Bregional music festivals, including the Dunedin Celtic Festival, St. Petersburg FolkFest, Paralounge Drum Festival in Silver Springs, Friday Extra Concert Series in Tampa and the Safety Harbor Concert Series. Quinn is one of five core members of Lucid Druid who seamlessly blend the sounds of bagpipes, guitar, stringed bass, didgeridoo and Scottish snare with a variety of African drums to create a unique, innovative and fresh sound. According to the bands official bio, Quinn has been playing bagpipes and composing music for more than 25 years. Taking advantage of the musical programs offered in Dunedin schools, he studied bagpipes, clarinet and piano performance. He was only 19 when he began a two-year stint as a musician at Tokyo Disneyland in Japan. Later, he was part of a bagpipe trio at Floridas Epcot Center. Lucid Druids lineup of talented musicians includes Quinn on bagpipes, degerpipes, shuttlepipes, didgeridoo, clarinet and piano; Steve Turner on ashikos, djembes, drums, didgeridoos and various percussion; Joe Porter on upright bass and electric bass; Doug White on Scottish snare, drums, roto-tams, bongos and various percussion; and Sebastian Deledda on guitars. In March, Lucid Druid celebrated the release of their CD Cernunnos with a performance at Ruth Eckerd Hall. Druid Roots, relative newcomers to the Celtic music scene, combines the talents of Scottish singer/songwriter James Smith and multi-instrumental Irish Bohemian Daniel Joseph ORyan. Completing the trinity is organic percussionist Joel Jadus MacSweeney. According to the bands Facebook page, the three musicians seek to create an altogether new blend of Celtic, bluegrass and world music. Admission is free. Parking will cost $15. Coolers, pets, beach umbrellas and pop-up tents will not be permitted in the park. The Celtic Festival is a benefit concert for Dunedins Scottish bands. The festival is promoted, organized, managed and operated by the Dunedin Highland Games and Festival Committee Inc., a nonprofit corporation. Visit www.dunedinhighlandgames.com. Barbary Coast Dixieland Band. JAZZ CLASSIC, from page 5Bfrom Glassboro State College in the 1980s, the Midiri Brothers have made jazz and classical music the focus of their lives. Initially, they worked the concert circuit in Philadelphia, New York and Atlantic City. They accepted an invitation to open the Great Connecticut Jazz Festival an event they return to often. Expanding their horizons, they have appeared at many west coast jazz festivals including Mammoth Lakes Jazz Festival, Monterey Jazz Festival, The Pismo Jubilee By The Sea Jazz Fest, Redwood Coast Music Fest and Sun Valley Swing-n-Dixie Jazz Jubilee. The Original Wildcat Jazz Band Hailing from Arizona, the Original Wildcat Jass Band is known for traditional New Orleans and Chicago jazz. On stage, the outfit strives to perform in a spirit and style that is true to its musical roots. Their new CD, Minor Drag, is available on the New Vintage Label. Thats just a sampling of the bands festival-goers will have an opportunity to see perform at the Suncoast Dixieland Jazz Classic. Other bands scheduled to appear include: Betty Comora and Mike Evans Bob Draga Eddie Graham & Friends High Sierra Jazz Band Jazz Juvenocracy The Kelly/Scott Quintet Sonny LaRosa and Americas Youngest Jazz Band Bob Leary The Naples Dixieland Jazz Band Paulette Pepper Rhythm & Rhyme Jonathan Russell Tarpon Springs High School Jazz Ensemble Wallys Warehouse Waifs Swing Time Dancers Suncoast Classic Jazz Inc. anticipates the festival will draw between 6,500 and 7,000 jazz music fans to Sand Key, with a significant number traveling to Pinellas from outside the Tampa Bay area and from around the country. We could not produce the Classic each year without the efforts of some 200 volunteers and the generous support provided by all our sponsors, Dragon said. According to the festival director, sponsors and benefactors contribute from $300 to more than $3,000 each, enabling the organization to provide more support to student scholarships and community programs. More importantly, it makes a difference in the lives of aspiring young musicians, Dragon said. The Suncoast Dixieland Jazz Classic is a nonprofit organization seeking to provide opportunities for local youth to both study and perform traditional jazz. Annual youth scholarships are awarded both independently and in partnership with the Suncoast Jazz Society. Dragon also praised the city of Clearwater and Pinellas County for permitting the use of the Sand Key Park parking lot adjacent to the Sheraton Sand Key Resort, increasing the availability of free parking. For information, call -536-0064 or visit www.jazz classic.net.