Largo leader
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099643/00096
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Title: Largo leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publisher: Tampa Bay Newspapers ( Largo, Florida )
Publication Date: 01-12-2012
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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System ID: UF00099643:00096


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Photos by JIM LAYFIELDShawn Dubois, Palm Harbor, above, demonstrates the maneuverability of his AJ Slick. A Foamy, right, flies upside down at a Largo Flying Club event. The Largo Flying Club, located at 901 Eighth Ave. is open seven days a week and visitors are welcome.Upward boundPET CONNECTIONSpeaking of PetsDr. Michael Rumore of Lake Seminole Animal Hospital describes an Alzheimers-like condition that affects older pets, but often is ignored by owners. Page 8A. City OK with garage sale signs By TOM GERMONDLARGO City commissioners are opposed to adopting rules for garage sale signs, and thats fine with their staff. Commissioners told staff at a work session Jan. 10 not to prepare a city code amendment to regulate garage sale signs in the city. Some had expressed interest months ago about discussing some standards for garage sale signs. Commissioner Woody Brown said the proposed regulations seem to place more restrictions on garage sales than are currently allowed because they could only be held for a period of three consecutive days. He asked whether that was correct. Assistant Community Director Robert Klute said garage sale signs are not addressed in the city code. One way I guess we can interpret that is since they are not addressed, they are not permitted currently, he said. He said the city doesnt take action against signs unless officials get complaints, such as that they are in the public rights of way. Mayor Pat Gerard said she knows that people have their garage sale signs taken on the weekends and thats why the issue was raised in the first place. She said she was not sure what we are looking for probably not more regulations. Commissioner Gigi Arntzen said she didnt understand this at all, raising concerns that the code amendment would only allow garage sale signs to be posted from Friday at 8 a.m. through Monday at 8 a.m. What if I want to have a garage sale on Thursday? she said. The regulations also would have limited garage sales to three times per year per residence. City Manager Mac Craig said the commission should tell the commission what staff should do about garage sales and well take care of it. I didnt know we had a problem with it, he said. I think having a garage sale is an American thing that people do on the weekends, Commissioner Robert Murray said. My suggestion on this whole thing is we should leave everything the way it is Dont make any more rules. Just not enforce it on the weekends. Nobody would like that better than us, Craig said. Features Business . . . . . . . . . .13A Classieds . . . . . . . . .4-7B Community . . . . . . . . .14A County . . . . . . . . .3, 6-7, 9A Entertainment . . . . . . .1,3,8B Just for fun . . . . . . . . . .2B Outdoors . . . . . . . . . .12A Pet connection . . . . . . . . .8B Police beat . . . . . . . . . .5A Schools . . . . . . . . . . .10A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . .11A Call 397-5563 For News & Advertising Movie reviewWhile its drab realism and brooding protagonist dont fit Hollywoods current genre paradigm, Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy delivers a surprisingly forceful dramatic impact right down to its anti-climactic final frames. ... Page 1B.ENTERTAINMENT LARGOFirst top chef chili cookoff plannedThe citys first top chef chili cookoff will be held Saturday, Jan. 21, 7 to 11 p.m. on First Avenue Southwest. Food trucks, restaurants and local chefs are welcome to sign up, said Jennifer Lantry, the owner of OShys Irish Tap House. The event will feature two divisions: Porch, which is for locals serving Crockpot style chili. First prize is $150. Street, which is the battle of restaurants and food trucks. First prize is $400. Call Jennifer at 517-6821 for rules and to sign up. Deadline to sign up is Friday, Jan. 20, 10 a.m.Papers filed to demolish Biltmore hotel Belleair commission to take up matter Jan. 17 ... Page 3A.Event slated for Jan. 14-15 on Main Street downtown ... Page 1B.Countys top artists to display their work at Dunedin festival Volume XXXIV,No. 25 January 12, 2012 www.TBNweekly.com 12046 Indian Rocks Road, Largo 727-595-1222 www.VONailsAndSpa.comFACIALS SPA THERAPY WAXING NAILS AND MORE Not available with other offers. Expires 2/15/12Full Set or Spa Mani-PediNot available with other offers. Exp. 2/15/12011212 We Offer SHELLAC for Natural Nails20% OFF All Services for New Clients.$500OFF 010512727-725-1052 2547 Countryside Blvd. #5 www.CustomHairTampa.com Get a new look for the New Year!$50 OFF Any 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 010512Visit Our New Location: Editors note: This is the second segment of a three-part series on efforts to curtail prescription drug abuse in the county. The third and final part will be published next week. By SUZETTE PORTERLARGO The problem of prescription drug abuse is unlike any drug problem law enforcement has ever encountered. It is countywide and knows no boundaries. Its the most serious public safety issue and concern that we face as a community, says Pinellas County Sheriff Bob Gualtieri. Prescription drug abuse is a problem with no socio or economic boundaries. It affects people of all races and genders. Prescription drug abuse permeates our culture, Gualtieri said, and it adversely affects peoples lives every day either directly or indirectly. Addiction to prescription drugs, primarily pain medications, is responsible for an increase in a variety of problems mental health issues, domestic violence, thefts, burglaries, suicides and deaths. In 2010, Pinellas County was No. 1 in the state for the number of deaths due to an overdose from prescription drugs. The county Sheriff: Combating drug abuse must be a priorityalso is No. 1 in the number of babies born with an addiction to opiates. Gualtieri worked narcotics at the Sheriffs Office from 19841998. Back then, the big problem was cocaine and crack cocaine. It was a different situation with people making a conscious decision to use an illegal drug. Today, law enforcement is dealing with what Gualtieri describes as unintended addicts: People who are prescribed pain medication by their doctor after an injury and become dependent before they realize what is happening to them. And, unlike cocaine addicts, who have to find a dealer or become part of the party crowd, access to prescription drugs is easy all you have to do is go to the local pharmacy. People addicted to pain medications, who can no longer get prescriptions from their doctor, By TOM GERMONDLARGO The city has a detective assigned full time to prescription drug cases. Certainly, we have seen the impact in Largo like any other community, said Largo police spokesman Lt. Mike Loux. About four years ago the detective, Bill Magnuson, came up with a system in investigations that Loux said has been effective. He has a list of group names of pharmacies, where he will send this John Smith out to all these pharmacies and request whether or not they have filled prescriptions, Loux said. If they have, they let him know that. That kind of gives him an indication that this person is filling multiple prescriptions for the same medications. Also, the process gives the detective an indication of which doctors are prescribing mass quantities of drugs. Pill mills in Largo we really dont have any. We have been pretty successful. I attribute some of that to the detective thats been enforcing that. Thats his sole job to work prescriptions. Hes done a really good job with that, Loux said. Pharmacies have been really responsive as far as replying to the detectives emails and sending the information out, Loux said. The pharmacies generally in the area are pretty good about looking up fraudulent prescriptions. Absent of that though, the burden is not really on them. If somebody comes in with a valid prescription, they assume the checks and balances have already occurred at the doctors office, because the state statute prohibits anybody from going to different doctors for the same ailment and obtaining prescriptions, Loux said. Loux also said that a state prescription drug-monitoring database, which allows physicians in Florida to have the ability to access the prescription drug history of patients in the state, is beneficial to law enforcement.Photo courtesy of PCSOMore than 1,000 pounds of unwanted medications are turned in by the public at 13 locations around Pinellas County during the fourhour Operation Medicine Cabinet Aug. 27.Police take aim at addicts who doctor shop See SHERIFF, page 4A Military museum gets insignia pinsThe Armed Forces Military Museum will obtain more than 20,000 military metal insignia p1ns from the World War I through Vietnam eras. Matt Woodside, director of exhibitions and collections, and Ashley Burk, curator of collections of the South Florida Museum, which is located in Bradenton, presented the collection to the Military Museum during a ceremony Jan. 5. The metal insignia pins were worn on garrison hats by enlisted service members and on the shoulder straps of officers uniforms. Burk contacted Nadine Piazza, director of operations for the Military Museum, in late October to inquire if the museum would be interested in permanently housing the pins. After a visit to South Florida Museum and meeting with Burk, it was determined AFMM would be a perfect museum to house the pins and South Florida Museum would turn over the collection for a permanent exhibit to AFMM, a news release said. The Armed Forces Military Museum opened in 2008 at 2050 34th Way N. See POLICE, page 4A


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CALL US, CITIZENS IS NOT YOUR ONLY OPTION.102711 Great Everyday PricesYour Choice$3500 Redken Perm, Cut and Style Color, Cut and Style Partial Foil Highlights Cap Frost and CutOffer Expires 01-31-12BLB LADIES HAIRCUT$895 MENS HAIRCUT$875 Haircut with coupon every Friday. Expires 1/31/12BLB011212The Birds Are Back! 27 Years at the Same Location WEST BAYClippersVillage Plaza1901 West Bay Dr., Largo581-3637WestBayClippers.comEarly Bird SpecialFridays 8:30-11am$2 OFF Haircuts$1 OFF All Other Days Swing Dance, Jan. 13, 8 p.m. until midnight, Largo Community Center. Description: Celebrating the 1st anniversary of the brand new Largo Community Center. Featuring the 10 oclock Swing Band. Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 at the door. Call 518-3131. Community Wide Garage Sale & Health/Wellness Expo, Jan. 21, 8 a.m. until noon,Southwest Recreation Complex,13120 Vonn Road, Description: Pack up everything and bring it to the garage sale at the Southwest Recreation Complex or come and browse the sale. At the same time there will be a health and wellness fair. Tables are still available for the garage sale. The health and wellness fair will include give-a-ways, chair massages, ear and hearing scans and more. Call 518-3125. Zumbalicious Dance Party, Jan. 21, 6 until 8:30 p.m., Highland Recreation Complex, 400 Highland Ave. NE. Description: Come join us for an evening of Zumba dancing, healthy snacks, beauty and home vendors, and giveaways! Tickets are $10 in advance/$12 at the door. Call 518-3016. Monthly night hikes Jan. 21, 6:30 p.m. McGough Nature Park. Description: Join us every third Saturday of the month for a guided walk through the woods, seeking out nocturnal animals such as raccoons, owls, opossums, bats and more. Flashlights are optional. Donations are kindly accepted. Preregister by calling 518-3047. The Letterman, Jan. 22, 7 p.m., Largo Cultural Center. Description: Come see one of the defining vocal groups of the s and members of The Vocal Group Hall of Fame. The letter sweaters may only make a brief appearance at each Lettermen performance, but The Lettermen harmony is non-stop. From their first hit in 1961, The Way You Look Tonight, to Goin Out of My Head, Cant Take My Eyes Off of You, Hurt So Bad, the sound is undeniably Lettermen. For more information or to purchase tickets call 587-6793 or visit Around Around Largo LargoCity events City events LargoArts.com. Tickets are $48 VIP, $43 advance, $48 day of show, $41 advance group (10+). Call 587-6793. Largo Lions Club Presents Women Fully Clothed, Jan. 23, 2 and 7 p.m.,Largo Cultural Center. Description: Astute and hilarious, this show features four of Canadas most celebrated and talented comedians, Robin Duke, Jayne Eastwood, Kathryn Greenwood, and Teresa Pavlinek, where they tackle all sorts of topics from mother-daughter relationships to career responsibilities and the environment. These ladies stories and songs are guaranteed to have both men and women alike laughing with them and maybe at them a little bit too. For more information or to purchase tickets call 587-6793 or visit LargoArts.com. Tickets are $22 reserved seats, $19 group (10+); $68 series. Touch-a-Truck and Florida Clown Day, Jan. 28, 11 a.m. until 4 p.m.,Largo Central Park.Description: Bring the whole family out from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. to climb, honk and play around in every vehicle you can imagine, including fire trucks, dump trucks, motorcycles, buses, military vehicles, a Bayflight helicopter, 18 wheeler, and more. Kids of all ages will enjoy inflatables, train rides along Largo Central Railroad, Rocketship Car rides around the block, and a delicious food court in the middle of the park. In conjunction with Touch-aTruck, Florida Clown Day, brought to you by the Uptown Clown Alley, will feature over 100 clowns from all across the state of Florida. These clowns are sure to entertain friends and family with balloon animals, face painting, goofy tricks and lots of laughs. All ages are welcome to attend this free event. Limited onsite parking is available and free event shuttles will be offered from Largo High School. Individuals may park and walk from Largo Middle School. For more information, call 587-6740, ext. 5014 or visit LargoEvents.com.


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On Jan. 6, the owners of the Belleview Biltmore filed papers with town of Belleair seeking permission to demolish the historic structure. The filing of the request was not unexpected, but it still faces several hurdles. The application indicates the owners intend to demolish the main hotel and the surrounding cottages, but intend to save the original entrance to the hotel, which will eventually be turned into a museum lauding the history of the resort. Contained in it will be a replica of the Ice Cream Parlor, which was a popular stopping point for guests and visitors alike. Earlier estimates of how long it will take before final approval is either given or rejected has been at least one year, and that time line remains. First of all town staff must review the application to make sure it is complete and there are no unanswered questions. That is likely to take at least 30 days. Then the application must go to the towns Historic Preservation Board for consideration. There must be open meetings in a quasi-judicial setting, so everyone can have a say in a place where the truth must prevail. After that, the Town Commission will get to make the final ruling to either approve or deny the permit application, that will be March at the earliest, officials say.Belleview Biltmore demolition permit application filedBut it doesnt end there. Consideration must also be given to any proposed development on the site once the hotel is demolished. That, too, is a process which includes staff review, a stop at the Planning and Zoning Board and finally to the commission. More months of review are involved in that. Matt Cummings, the managing member of the Biltmores ownership group, has indicated they will have a proposal for the future of the property in the next 30 to 60 days. In order to make this profitable we are going to have to build more than 83 townhouses on the site, he said. There is a possibility we may propose the building of some condos on the site as well, although that isnt something were enamored with. But we know for sure there will be more than 83 townhouses. In fact the document filed in support of the demolition application, uses 120 town homes as an example to support future tax calculation. Cummings says 120 is, not hard and fast by any means. The four-page supporting document outlines what Cummings has been saying all along about the future of the Biltmore. It quotes noted hoteliers saying that the Biltmore just isnt feasible. It also uses comparisons with other grand old hotels in Florida, including the Vinoy and the Don CeSar. In each case the document states that the original owners lost millions after their renovations and ended up selling for pennies on the dollar. It also quotes Andrew Tod of GF Management, the consulting company hired by Legg Mason, the asset management firm that owned the resort several years ago as saying; There is no way the hotel, renovated at that enormous cost, in that small town could possibly survive even in good economic times. Getting the demolition permit is not going to go without opposition. Already at town commission meeting residents have spoken out against the demolition and the Save the Biltmore Preservationists group has launched an email campaign to get those opposed out in force at the Jan. 17 commission meeting. But while the matter of the Biltmore is on the agenda on the 17th, Town Manager Micah Maxwell said that meeting is for commissioners to discuss the process that will lead to a decision on the demolition application. No decision will be made or even discussed until the application follows the process which will be outlined that evening, a process, as has been said, which will take at least a year. The owners estimate the cost of the demolition will be $1.5 million.On Jan. 6, the owners of the Belleview Biltmore filed papers with town of Belleair seeking permission to demolish the historic structure. The filing of the request was not unexpected, but it still faces several hurdles.


4A R Leader, January 12, 2012Absolutely, Loux said, noting that law enforcement had no repository of information before the prescription drug-monitoring program went live Oct. 17. If you think about it, if you have people running around shopping from different doctor to different doctor, and nobody is talking to each other, how difficult that is, he said. We were known as one of the states to come to. We captured people who have traveled down from Ohio in groups just to hit Florida because we had no repository of information which to query these people from, Loux said. Despite getting cooperation from doctors and pharmacies, there will still be the percent fringe operating illegally, Loux said. It will just come down to good old-fashioned police work in getting them, Loux said. Magnuson said though the problems of prescription drugs have been on the news, the average person doesnt recognize the extent of the problem. Its a epidemic, Magnuson said. I see it too much. Four years ago, I had no idea (of the magnitude), he said. Magnuson said he makes about 75 arrests a year involving a mixture of cases, such as addicts who are doctor shopping to get the drugs themselves and those who are obtaining drugs to resell them. He also has assistance from other investigators. No way I can do it all, he said. Prescription drug abuse affects many segments of the populations. The big thing is with pills nowadays. Its effects are not like crack cocaine or heroin where you could typically segment that to a certain part of the population, Loux said. With pills and the abuse of prescription medications, it kind of runs the gamut from young to old and the whole economic spectrum. Its everywhere. Other local law enforcement agencies reported numerous sad stories about prescription drug abuse. Among other resources, they say, the states drug monitoring program will be an effective tool in helping police combat the program.Pinellas ParkPINELLAS PARK Undercover Detective Barry Touart has had a front row seat to prescription drug trafficking in Pinellas Park. And it aint pretty. Theyre hiding these pills in places that you will not believe, he said. That to me was a shock: theres no shame. Theres no self-value. They let everything go so bad; its sad. Touart is fairly new as a detective, having joined the Pinellas Park Police Department three years ago. As a member of the vice and narcotics unit, Touart investigates prostitution, gambling, alcohol and any sort of drug. But these days, the unit tends to focus on prescription drugs. For us, it could be a full time job. You could just make any one of our jobs nothing but pills, Touart said. I dont know why or how it got so bad. The drug itself must be great (to) being so powerful and so possessive of them. And its not just the narcotics unit that is involved in combating the problem. The entire department is dealing with its effects, said Sgt. Tony Motley, who works with the criminal investigations unit, dealing with crimes against property and against people. Part of the problem is the accessibility of prescription drugs, a problem confounded by the fact that its so easy to doctor shop in Florida and obtain more prescription drugs than a patient should need, Touart said. Anybody with normal back problems can probably go in there and get them. Its just a matter of seeing the right doctor, he said. As a rule, prescription drugs are expensive. So addicts sometimes get what are called sponsors, someone who will front the $400 price tag for a bottle of pills, Touart said. In exchange for doctor shopping and filling the prescriptions at different pharmacies across the tri-county area, the addict gets to keep half of the pills for himself. The sponsor sells the other half at $20 to $30 a piece. After working his beat for several years, Touart said he knows which doctors are shady, just by recognizing the names that come up over and over, associated with too many patients caught with too many pills. By now, he has their cellphone numbers. In trying to track down the medical doctors involved in the illegal distribution of pills, Touart has noticed some trends. Most are very transient, moving their practices around often. Many were trained out of the country, but some received their medical doctorates at Florida universities. It just depends when they get a taste of the money, when they get the 70 grand, allegedly, that they clear a month, thats a lot of money, Touart said. Theres so much money involved, theyre willing to put their doctors licenses on the line, department spokesman Capt. Sandy Forseth added. But in general, its very difficult to dole out any consequences to the doctors behind alleged pill mills. Back in April, Dr. Jacinta Gillis whose practice, the Dollar Medical Clinic, had a location in Pinellas Park was arrested in Lee County for racketeering, trafficking oxycodone and money laundering. But her arrest involved a two-year investigation the cooperation of the Pinellas and Lee county sheriffs offices, the Florida Department of Law Enforcement, the Office of Attorney General Statewide Prosecutors Office Tampa Bureau and the Department of Health and Drug Enforcement Administration. Its really hard to take a doctors license from them, and they know that, Touart said. Sometimes, the police get accolades for their work. On Nov. 23, Pinellas Park police descended on a Lealman neighborhood to arrest a woman who had been dealing oxycodone in Pinellas Park. Touart, as an undercover detective, had his face covered for the arrest and, as usual, hoped to nab the suspect quickly and leave without too many waves. They found their target, Michelle Homick, at her home with a box of oxycodone in her hand. As Touart cuffed her and loaded her in his car, he witnessed a strange reaction from the neighborhood. I looked outside and literally, the people were coming out, holding their babies, clapping, he said. Hey! Hey, they finally got her, come outside! the neighbors hollered to one another. Thats good! Theres one more down the street you need to get. I honestly couldnt get over it. At first, I thought they were coming out to scream or get combative with us. Because thats usually what we get: Get out of here, pigs!, Touart said. I didnt expect a crowd, much less a cheering crowd. Juliana A. TorresClearwaterCLEARWATER They could be 80-somethings who fell and broke a hip. They could be 60-somethings who just had surgery. They could be 40somethings who suffered nerve damage in an accident. They could be 20-somethings who were injured in a car crash. So often it starts off with legitimate pain. But prescription drug addiction can happen to anyone at any age, said Lt. George Koder of Special Investigations at the Clearwater Police Department. And its a big problem. It can affect all ages, so its something that really needs to be addressed, Koder said. The addictive side of these pills is harming a lot of people. And because they are legally issued from a doctor, people think its going to be safe. And theyre getting a lot of pills. I just saw an article in the AARP magazine talk about preventing over prescribing pain pills for older adults. You have a knee replacement, a car accident, and a doctor prescribes you something and all of a sudden you dont realize it and you want more of it. Some of the most problematic drugs the Clearwater Police Department is seeing are oxycodone, hydrocodone, Valium, methadone and others, Koder said. Because these pills can be obtained legally with a prescription, many people feel they are not dangerous, he said. Therefore, a lot of people who would never dream of doing crack, heroin, or maybe even marijuana, can still end up addicted to pain pills. You have people who start off as a good person, and then they get addicted, and you hear the stories of young women who get addicted (to pills) and then they turn to prostitution and live from hotel room to hotel room and sleeping with anyone just to get their next fix, Koder said. And unfortunately, you see that a lot more than you might think. The Hollywood version of prostitution, thats not what we see. We see people who are living in terrible conditions, theyre addicted to drugs, and they prostitute themselves to support their habit. And you look at the progression of their faces in their arrest records or their drivers licenses, and they age. A girl whos in her 20s will look like shes in her 50s in five years. Its really sad. Pain pill addiction often starts with a regular prescription, and it causes relief for real pain, and it makes a person feel good, Koder said. But then the doctor wants them to come off of the drug, and too often the person cant, he said. They find a means to get more drugs, Koder said. So the addiction is just like crack and cocaine. Clearwater started seeing prescription drug abuse take off in the 2000s, Koder said, and it has impacted the city with an increase of overdose deaths and a lot more prescription drugs on the street. The body gets used to having the drugs in its system, so it starts craving the pills. Police are excited that the Florida Prescription Drug Monitoring Program is now live so it can be more apparent if people are doctor shopping. I think that the prescription monitoring plan will really make a difference, Koder said. The doctors can use it, and they monitor what is going on with their patients, and the increased enforcement of pill mills. And if people from out of state know they cant get pills in Florida, then they wont come here, and that will reduce the prescription drug problems. However, Koder realizes that even if the ease of obtaining prescription drugs goes down, that does not reduce the number of people who are addicted, and they will have to find another way to satisfy that addiction. Certainly the best way to deal with that would be through rehab or finding other ways to overcome the addiction, but he knows many could turn to other methods. He wonders if illicit drug use will start rising as there is a crackdown on prescription drugs and they become more difficult to get. But whatever happens, Koders narcotics team will be on the streets battling the problem. Alexandra LundahlTreasure IslandTREASURE ISLAND Police in Treasure Island arent immune from investigations involving prescription drugs. For a city with less than 8,000 residents, only one drug store and one licensed physician, the numbers are a bit staggering. According to Treasure Island Police Detective Trent Taylor, his office investigates two to three deaths per month related to drug overdoses and most of those cases are tied to illegal prescription drugs. Taylor blames the abuse of oxycodone, hydrocodone and other morphine derivatives on overprescribing by doctors. It (oxycodone) is supposed to be used for lifethreatening injuries, Taylor said. Some doctors prescribe it for a tweak in a knee. Its irresponsible. We need more laws to hold doctors accountable. Taylor said the state needs higher standards from medical boards regarding doctors, as well as better education and awareness for the public. You can become addicted to this stuff as early as three days, he said. Some people cant control themselves. Bob McClure By TOM GERMONDMedical professionals and their associations in Florida recognize the need to shut down pill mills and take action against unscrupulous doctors, but they also have concerns about laws and regulations that prohibit the use of prescription drugs when there is a legitimate need for them. Everyone is very cognizant of the problem, said Anissa Raiford, executive director of the Pinellas County Medical Association. Its beyond an epidemic. Of the 2,800 licensed physicians in Pinellas County, less than 1 percent operate pill mills, she said. I dont want them in Pinellas County, she said. If I get wind of them doing anything, I call [the Sheriffs Office]. Doctors have spoken to county commissioners in favor of a county moratorium on new pain clinics, but they also have expressed concerns about actions that will make it difficult for people with legitimate needs to get help. Some of the regulations pertaining to the doctors abilities to prescribe certain drugs are just absolutely insane, Raiford said. She said she was familiar with a case that involved a 70-yearold women who had been prescribed drugs for 20 years to help treat her restless legs syndrome. The woman was recently told she couldnt get the drug anymore. Another case involved a women who suffered from severe migrane headaches to the point that they were incapacitating her. And your doctor is saying hes not going to treat that? Raiford said. The Florida Medical Association has been an advocate of legislation and other efforts to crack down on pill mills, according to information on the associations website. The Florida Medical Association is appalled by the unscrupulous and deadly pill mill clinics, the vast majority of which are not owned by physicians. We are also saddened by and extremely concerned about the growing number of tragic deaths that continue to occur as a result of these clinics, said James B. Dolan, who was then the Florida Medical Associations president, in 2010. He took issue with any perception that the doctors arent policing their profession. To suggest that Floridas physicians are not doing enough to police their own not only misses the mark; it is blatantly untrue. Unlike the Florida Bar, the FMA does not have the authority to penalize or otherwise discipline physicians. That authority rests with the Board of Medicine, Dolan said. We look forward to continuing to work with the Florida Legislature and the Department of Health to assist local governments as they shut these clinics down, once and for all, he said.The prescription drug epidemic Doctors speak out on pill mills, raise concerns about regulations Photo courtesy of PCSOThis new drop-off box set up in the lobby of the Sheriffs Administration Building in Largo and a similar one at the North District Station in Dunedin are available from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. seven days a week for citizens to drop off unused and expired prescription drugs and animal medications. POLICE, from page 1A actually have several ways to get their fix, Gualtieri said. They can go to a pill mill. They can go doctor shopping. They can use fraudulent or forged prescriptions. And if all else fails, they can steal, he said.Supply and demandGualtieri said pill mills are nothing more than a place where drug dealers in white coats set up shop and sell prescriptions for 250 to 300 pills at a time. Its a profitable business for the clinics and drug dealers. Drug dealers purchase fake MRIs and use them to obtain prescriptions from pill mills or via doctor shopping. Then they sell the pills for a huge profit. Generic oxycodone sells for $1 a pill at the local pharmacy. The street price is $17 a pill and upwards to $30 a pill in other states, such as Kentucky. Some dealers even hire runners, Gualtieri said. Runners are people recruited to help get prescriptions. Dealers drive their runners to a doctors office where they each get a prescription for 250 pills or so. Then they go to a pharmacy, which in some cases may be located across the street from the doctor. Some of these pharmacies may even be in cahoots with the pill mill, Gualtieri said. The runners are paid money or a portion of the pills. The dealer ends up with thousands of pills to sell on the streets. People traveling to Pinellas from other states to buy pills add to the problem, Gualtieri said, and it causes a big crime issue. He said out-of-town guests looking for pills check into a motel for two to three days and then visit doctors and clinics to get as many pills as they can to take back home to sell for $30 each. Its big business, he said. Gualtieri said it is difficult to shut down pill mills because law enforcement has to prove that the doctor is operating outside the standard of care and are not practicing medicine at all. You cant prosecute bad doctors without proving they committed a crime and thats hard to prove, he said. He said another doctor has to review the cases to determine if medications were prescribed without a medical reason. It is difficult to get a doctor to testify against another doctor. Gualtieri said sometimes even when a doctor questions another doctors methods that doesnt prove they did anything wrong. It could just be a difference of opinion and not something criminal. He said the same goes for pharmacies, which must adhere to Health Department regulations. Its a matter of proving pharmacists knew they were filling a fraudulent prescription, which Gualtieri said is next to impossible. Doctor shopping is another method used to get pills. Gualtieri said people go to a legitimate doctor, tell them their complaints, and get a prescription for pain medication. Three days later, they go to another doctor and dont talk about the first. Some people have been known to go to as many as four different doctors within five days time. Others participate in the buying and selling of fraudulent prescriptions, which they take to a legitimate pharmacy to have filled. And if that doesnt work, they resort to theft and burglary. Its the perfect storm, Gualtieri said. It has to be a priority from an enforcement standpoint.Working on the problemThe Sheriffs Office launched a Narcotics Strategic Diversion Unit in 2009. Diversion refers to legal prescription medicine that is redirected for illegal purposes. We saw the problem here (at the Sheriffs Office) before everyone knew there was a problem, Gualtieri said. So, he met with local law enforcement agencies St. Petersburg, Largo, Clearwater and others and asked them to join the diversion unit. He used to have only two detectives working on the problem; now has about 17 people. He said the unit also works with Pasco and Hillsborough counties when needed. The diversion unit provides proactive enforcement twice a month at specific locations in the county and again once a month countywide. Gualtieri said the operations target the consumers as well as the dealers. He said targeting consumers of the drugs helps provide a deterrent and allows law enforcement a chance to encourage them to get help. Pinellas County commissioners established a moratorium on new pain clinics in May 2010. The ordinance also requires clinics to register with the county and pay a fee, among other requirements. Commissioners revised the pain management ordinance in November 2011, changing the language to include high prescribing clinics those that write more than 34 prescriptions a day for specified classes of narcotics. Gualtieri said clinics had been circumventing the law by changing their name from a pain management clinic to a weight loss clinic or something else. The moratorium is helping with enforcement simply because it prevents new clinics from opening. And it makes it easier to shut down pill mills that havent followed the countys rules. But, it also adds to what Gualtieri describes as the balloon effect. He said if law enforcement cracks down on one method people use to get their pills, they just find another way. If law enforcement cracks down on pill mills and doctor shopping, the use of fraudulent prescriptions goes up. If they crack down on the doctor shopping and prescription fraud, theres an increase in theft and burglary. SHERIFF, from page 1AMore help needed to solve the problemGualtieri encourages the public to help by being aware and looking for signs of illegal activities to help them out. People who see activities that may be an indicator of illegal prescription drug use should call the Sheriffs Office at 582-6200. Prescription drug addiction affects people of all ages from teenagers to senior citizens in their 80s. Gualtieri said when these addicts get the craving theyre willing to do whatever it takes to get their medicine, which is a big problem for law enforcement. These people come from all walks of life. Its not just a certain element in the community, he said. Kids are especially vulnerable. In the past when teenagers began to experiment with wine and beer and then illegal drugs, they had to make a choice to make that clandestine buy. Today, they just go to the medicine cabinet in their own home. There may be no organized drug buy involved, he said. Operation Medicine Cabinet aims at preventing easy access to drugs in the home. Oftentimes, people are prescribed pain medications and they dont take them all. They then sit in their medicine cabinet, providing easy access to children or other people who might come into the home. Operation Medicine Cabinet provides a safe, easy way for people to dispose of old, unused or unwanted medications no questions asked. The program has been so successful since its launch in 2009 that the Sheriffs Office opened two permanent locations. Drop-off containers are located in the lobbies of the Sheriffs Administration Building, 10750 Ulmerton Road in Largo, and the North District Station, 737 Louden Ave. in Dunedin. A desk deputy is available from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. seven days a week to assist residents to dispose of their prescription drugs. Pet medications also are accepted. Gualtieri stresses that law enforcement cannot solve the problem. Were just slapping on a Band-Aid, reacting to crimes, he said. Education, prevention and treatment are the key to reducing the problem to a more manageable level. He said organizations such as Operation PAR and the local NOPE chapter, which has a solid program from kids in middle school and high school, are making a difference. We will not solve the problem by putting people in jail, he said. We deal with the consequences of an addiction problem. We dont deal with the root of the problem. Bob Gualtieri.


Largo 5A Leader, January 12, 2012 Winter FestivalCanadians and VisitorsYou Are Invited January 28, 2012 Saturday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. We Welcome Back and CELEBRA TE our Canadian Cousins!!! WGUL AM860 LIVE REMOTE-ENTERTAINMENT BY DUO PATRICIA & ROBERT BEAULIEU010512 www.CanCareClinic.com www.bayareamed.comWilliam N. Handelman, M.D.6399 38th Ave. N., St. PetersburgOpen Saturdays 9am-1pm, starting January 7th-March 31st Food T-Shirts Prizes BP Check Sidewalk ConsultsOPEN HOUSE PARTY 727-384-6411 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 CONSULTATION010512 Todd Law Offices, P.A. Todd Law Offices, P.A. Jennifer ToddAttorneyFamily Law Divorce Custody Child Support Modification Adoption Criminal 5315 Park Boulevard, Suite 3 Pinellas Park 727-545-8633 www.toddlawoffices.com Email: info@toddlawoffices.com122211Free Confidential Consultationwith this TBN Ad. 011212, , 3 CONVENIENTLOCATIONSTOSERVEYOU 1301 2nd Ave. SW Largo, FL 33770 3131 N. McMullen Booth Rd. Clearwater, FL 33761 3820 Tampa Rd., Suite 101 Palm Harbor, FL 34684SAMEDAYAPPOINTMENTS(727) 584-7706 www.dc-fl.com 011212How Are We Different?Technology, Convenience, and Teamwork Combined with Compassion, Skill, and Service! Primary care, specialists, and surgeons working together for you as a team! Onsite laboratory, x-ray, and imaging. Your medical information and test results in a single shared electronic record. Physician owned and operated. Your care is directed by physicians, not hospital health systems or insurers. 120811 VACUUMBOUTIQUE& GIFTS12495 Seminole Blvd., Largo727-584-0532011212 $8999Hoover T Series All Floors Save $4000 Save $10000 BlueAirAir Purier$19999 WOW!Exp. 1-31-12 Exp. 1-31-12 011212 Photo courtesy LARGO POLICEThis vehicle is believed to have been used by suspects stealing catalytic converters from Roger Business Park on Starkey Road. Largo police say although the car appears white in the video, it may actually be red in color. Police beat Police beatRobbery suspect gets more chargesLARGO A Largo man arrested for robbery Dec. 30 now has an additional charge of introducing contraband into a county detention facility. According to a post on the Largo Police Departments new Facebook page, Jesse T. Carlisle, 29, attempted to conceal 46 Oxycodone, 30mg pills on his person when he was being booked into the Pinellas County Jail on robbery charges. Police report that Carlisle approached a 68-year-old female Dec. 30 in the parking lot of Publix, 12022 Indian Rocks Road and demanded her purse. It was about 7:30 p.m. and the woman was pushing her grocery cart from the store to her car. The woman refused to give up her purse, so Carlisle forcibly pulled it from the cart and fled the area. He then returned about an hour later and attempted to access the victims bank account with her stolen debit card. He also returned to Publix the next day and used the victims stolen Publix gift card to buy food for himself. Largo police were able to identify, locate and arrest Carlisle on Jan. 5. Officers noted that Carlisle had been booked into the county jail 15 days prior to the robbery for failure to appear for carrying a concealed weapon. Carlisle remains in jail on charges of fraudulent use of a credit card, strong-arm robbery and introduction and possession of contraband in a county detention facility. Bond was set at $17,000.Largo PD requests publics helpLARGO The Largo Police Department is asking for help from the community to find a subject caught on video Dec. 28 stealing catalytic converters from vehicles parked at Rogers Business Park, 2101 Starkey Road, Largo. A compact sedan, possibly a Lincoln LS, appeared on the video, police said in a post on the department Facebook page. Although the vehicle looks to be white in the video, police believe the color is actually red. A similar vehicle with two black male suspects was observed stealing a vehicle's catalytic converter from the ACE Hardware at 1015 West Bay Drive about 3:45 p.m. Dec. 29. Any person with knowledge or insight into these crimes is asked to contact the Largo Police Department at 586-7325. Jesse T. Carlisle


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So., Largo Professional Compassionate Pinellas Medical DirectoryPublish Date: February 23 Deadline: February 7011212 Please Call727-397-5563. ext.312for more information Reach 140,000 Homes Also Appears on our Website Useful Year-Round Guide Telling our readers about local business since 1977.Phone Don Minie at 727-409-5252 or e-mail mminie 5382@aol.com Academic Excellence Scholarships Available Start the New Year with a new you and find that experienced professional service is very reasonably priced. At 19, Donna Mansbart owned her first salon in Westbury, New York. Over all these years, she has trained with and been associated with many of the top color companies and top designers in the world. She herself was one of the top stylists on Elizabeth Ardens team that launched Red Door in Garden City, New York. 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J&M Aluminum is family owned and operated since 1969. Owners John and Michael manufacturer all products on site in their large manufacturing facility. They have over 40 years of experience in the Aluminum Construction Industry. No other Aluminum Construction Company has the extensive inventory, equipment or expertise. Currently licensed for Specialty Construction in Pinellas County. License #C-2410. Stop in 6900 49th St. N. in Pinellas Park and see why they are Tampa Bays leading experts in the Aluminum business. Doing both manufacturing and installation, they are more than happy to work with the Do-it-Yourself client. Selling parts and accessories, small and large, no minimum order, Cash & Carry. Call 727-521-2675 for your FREE ESTIM ATE on Screen Rooms, Carports, Railings, Awnings, Rescreen-Re-vinyl, Windows-Doors, and all Aluminum extrusions. J&M Aluminum takes pride in their reputation and their long association with people of the Tampa Bay area. 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Fully trained technicians will provide expert repairs.For the highest quality Christian education in Pinellas County, these two partner schools stand out: Skycrest Christian School (129 N. Belcher Road) and Calvary Christian High School (110 N. McMullen Booth Road) Each school is hosting an OPEN HOUSE on January 19, 2012, from 9am6pm. Skycrest, founded in 1971 currently has 430 students (K4-8), with an average class size of 22. Calvary, which opened in August 2000, has an enrollment of 266 students (9-12), with an average class size of 20. Check out their websites: www.skycrest.us and www.cchs.us For more information, or to schedule a tour, call Jeannie Fuller at Skycrest, 727-7 9 7-1186 or Donella Woodbury at Calvary, 727-44 9 -2247. Dont miss the OPEN HOUSE on January 19 th. You will be impressed! These schools inspire excellence in mind, body and spirit. 011212 Largos Biggest Loser Challenge PlannedLARGO Want to take part in a community project and lose those unwanted holiday pounds as a result? The weight-loss challenge Largos Biggest Loser is now registering participants for the challenge starting January 17 at Nutrizone, 13819 Walsingham Road, Largo. There will be cash prizes awarded to first, second and third place finishers drawn from the $39 entry fee. The fee also covers 12 weeks of personal coaching and free nutritional information. Over 150 people have lost 1,200 pounds in previous challenges, according to organizers. To register and learn more details, call John at 610-842-3041. PAID ADVERTISEMENT 011212 Briefs Transit eTownHall scheduled on Jan. 18Three ways to join: online, telephone or Pinellas County television. Phones will be ringing and bloggers will be blogging across Pinellas County on Wednesday, Jan. 18, as the Pinellas Transit Alternatives Analysis Team, in partnership with Pinellas County, reaches out to the public in the final phase of its transit study to discuss the future of Pinellas Countys transit. This virtual, telephone, and televised event also will focus on the recommendation for a transit project connecting St. Petersburg to the Greater Gateway area and Clearwater, with a regional connection across Tampa Bay to Hillsborough County. The plans are the initial results of a large-scale transit study and public outreach effort conducted by the Pinellas Suncoast Transit Authority, the Pinellas County Metropolitan Planning Organization, the Tampa Bay Area Regional Transportation Authority and the Florida Department of Transportation. Between 7 and 8 p.m., this live, interactive online blog-video-andtelephone communication will bring together people from around the county and give them the opportunity to ask questions, provide their opinions or make comments about the project recommendation. This event will feature members of the Pinellas Alternatives Analysis Project Advisory Committee answering transportation questions live. The panel includes: Bob Clifford, TBARTA executive director, moderator Jeff Danner, St. Petersburg council member, TBARTA board member, and PSTA board chair Frank Hibbard, Clearwater mayor and TBARTA board member Sarah Ward, Pinellas County MPO interim executive director Citizens can participate in the eTownHall event online at www.pinel lascounty.org/etownhall. Email reminders will be sent to those who log onto the website and sign on early. The event also will be broadcast live on PCC-TV (Bright House Networks Channel 622, Knology Channel 18 or Verizon Channel 44). In addition to joining online or watching on TV, a random sample of 40,000 residents will be called and invited to participate by telephone. Interested citizens who do not receive a call but wish to join the telephone portion may call toll-free, 888-886-6603, conference code 17686#. The panel will answer as many questions as possible during the hour-long program. Questions may be submitted via the online blog, scheduled to open at 9 a.m. Tuesday, Jan. 17, on the phone during the event, or through Twitter by including the #pinellastransit in the message before or during the event. The conference room at the Pinellas County Communications Department will be open to the public during the live event as well. It is located at 333 Chestnut St. in Clearwater. For more information on the event, visit www.pinellascounty.org /eTownHall or call 464-4600. For more information on the Pinellas Transit Alternatives Analysis, visit the project website at www.PinellasOnTrack.com. The Pinellas Alternatives Analysis is a study identifying transit options to connect major residential, employment, and activity centers in Pinellas County Clearwater, Largo, Greater Gateway, Pinellas Park and St. Petersburg and to Hillsborough County. The study recommendation also referred to as the Draft Locally Preferred Alternative includes light rail from St. Petersburg to Greater Gateway and Clearwater, as well as significant countywide enhancements to the existing PSTA bus system that will connect outlying neighborhoods, including those in northern Pinellas County, to the proposed light rail service. This is the fourth eTownHall that the Pinellas Alternative Analysis Team will conduct with Pinellas County.Elections office mails 115,258 ballotsPinellas County Supervisor of Elections Deborah Clark announced Jan. 3 that 115,258 ballots were mailed to domestic voters for the Jan. 31 Presidential Preference Primary and municipal elections. In addition, 917 ballots have been mailed to absent military and overseas voters or picked up in elections offices. The 116,175 ballots included 94,641 to Republican voters and 21,534 to minor party/no-party affiliation voters who are only eligible to vote in municipal elections. Currently, the total number of ballot requests for the 2012 elections is 227,777, which is 38 percent of the 600,674 registered voters. Voters have embraced the convenience of voting by mail. Fifty-nine percent of our voters used mail ballots in the 2010 Primary and 51 percent in the 2010 General. The numbers were much higher in recent municipal elections, and we feel this positive trend will continue, Clark said. Knowing that almost 127,000 mail ballot requests on file would expire after the 2010 General Election because of a change in state law, Clark revised ballot return envelopes for that election so Pinellas voters could renew requests by checking a box on the envelope. As a result, 87,276 voters chose to renew their requests for mail ballots. Only the Republican Party is having a presidential primary. Florida is a closed primary state. Only registered Republicans are eligible to vote for the Republican presidential nominee. Five municipalities also will have elections on Jan. 31. All registered voters in Clearwater, Kenneth City, Safety Harbor, Tarpon Springs, and St. Pete Beach Districts 1 and 3 may vote in their respective nonpartisan municipal elections. A new law requires that the first domestic ballots be mailed between See BRIEFS, page 7A


County 7A Leader, January 12, 2012 120811 011212 Rock n Roll with the Wildlife170 Johns Pass Boardwalk Madeira Beach, FL 33708 Reservations:(727) 398-65771 Hr. Dolphin Watching Nature and Sights 011212Hubbardsmarina.comYoull see the dolphins Ann Weaver is researching, you may even see her in action as we watch. Narrated by local captains sharing historys secret stories of the area. Wigs by AbbyTampa Bays #1 Wig & Hairpiece Boutique! Largo Mall next to Bealls501-9447 $10 OFFAny Wig In StockExpires 2/12/12 100s of WigsHairpieces Extensions & AccessoriesHours: Mon.-Sat. 10-7 Sun. Noon-5 www.wigsbyAbby.comCheck our website for additional coupons.011212 Now Featuring A COMPLETE HAIR CARE CENTER FOR YOUR ENTIRE FAMILY! Classic & Trend-Setting Styles Keratin Treatments OPEN Mon.-Sat. Walk-Ins Welcome!14100 Walsingham Road, Largo 727-596-1763 Randy Roberts en Co.011212 2 2 4 4 Y Y e e a a r r s s o o f f E E x x c c e e l l l l e e n n c c e e SANDRLIQUOR.COM 4900 East Bay Drive TOLL FREE866-799-5718 ALL LIQUOR5% OFFCredit PurchasesS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12ALL LIQUOR10% OFFCash PurchasesS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12S&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12WINE50% OFFSELECTED VARIETYLimited Time OfferCaptain Morgan El Toro Tequilla SmirnoffExcludes All Sale Items WEEKLY SPECIALSPECIAL$1199$1199750ml Only Limite 2-12 Packs Only 24 Pack SuitcaseS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12S&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12S&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12S&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12Fleischmanns Gin Inver House Skol VodkaBIG 1.75 LiterBIG 1.75 LiterBIG 1.75 LiterFilter Cigars All Varieties Carton Price: $649$1399$899$899 $799750ml Only Seneca Little Filtered CigarsCorona & HeinekenBudweiser & Bud Light Miller Lite & Coors LightCASH ONLYCREDIT BEERWHISKEY VODKA RUM S&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 S&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12CASH PRICE. $12.99 Credit$1799 $1799Canadian LTDS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 S&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $999Benchmark Old No. 8 BrandS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $1299Jim Beam750mlS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $999 $349Stolichnaya Gala Apple750mlS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $1399Burnetts VodkaBIG 1.75 LiterS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $1999Svedka VodkaS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $899Sobieski VodkaBIG 1.75 LiterBIG 1.75 Liter BIG 1.75 LiterS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12S&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12Tonnara Bianco Armonioso Barbaresco Balio Domaine Alfred Vingris Ardente Sangiovese Maurizio Masi Chianti Vin Gris $1199Wolfschmidt Vodka 750ml 750mlS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12S&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $799 $1999Coruba Coconut or Spiced Jamaican RumSailor Jerry Spiced Rum750mlS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $2599Stolichnaya Vodka1.75LS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $1799Smirnoff Vodka1.75LCASHS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $2899Absolut VodkaS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $1099SKOL or Mr. Boston1.75LS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $2199Bacardi RumS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $1399Seagrams Rum Remington Little Cigars$999Plus TaxCASH ONLY! HOLIDAY SPECIAL WINE Evan Williams Egg Nog FINALLY HERE!ASSORTED WINES 2 FOR750ml. Reg. Price $15 & Up Reg. Price $21.99BIG 1.75 Liter LIQUEUR S&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 S&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $1399 $2199Southern Comfort Southern Comfort750ml 1.75LS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $2499Margaritaville TequillaS&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 $799 BIG 1.75 Liter$699750ml750mlRyans Irish Cream Next to Wendys & Tri City Plaza East Bay DriveU.S. Hwy 19 Belcher011212S&R Coupon Required. Exp. 2/12/12 35 and 28 days prior to an election. Since the new mailing schedule started right after Christmas, we chose to mail Jan. 3, after the holiday mail and travel, Clark said. To request a mail ballot, visit www.votepinellas.com, call 464VOTE (8683), or email absentee@votepinellas.com. Requests are processed daily. To view daily updates of ballots requested and mailed, visit www.votepinellas .com. Domestic voters are civilian voters residing in the United States and active-duty military voters residing in Pinellas County. Absent military and overseas voters include all active-duty military, their spouses and dependents, currently absent from their voting precincts; and civilians who are U.S. citizens residing outside the United States.Tax collector seeks re-election CLEARWATER Pinellas County Tax Collector Diane Nelson announced Jan. 5 that she would seek another term. Nelson, Pinellas first female tax collector, was elected in 2000, after a 30-year public service career as a Tax Collector employee. She was re-elected in 2004 and 2008. I am excited about having another opportunity to serve the citizens of Pinellas County as their tax collector, Nelson said. The past 11 years have been extremely rewarding, and I am proud of what my staff and I have been able to accomplish, particularly when it comes to serving the public. But I believe there is more work for me to do, with a number of important issues on the horizon. In the past four years, the tax collectors office achieved a 98 percent customer satisfaction rating, established Pinellas Countys first online tax certificate sale, developed an online payment system for tourist development taxes, and reduced the office operating budget by close to 30 percent. Nelson was selected in September by her fellow tax collectors to serve as second vice-president of the Florida Tax Collectors Association and is scheduled to become president of the organization in 2013. In 2010 and 2011, she served as chair of FTCAs Driver License Committee, helping the Florida Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles develop a plan for Tax Collectors statewide to take over driver license services. Under her leadership, the Pinellas County Tax Collectors Office began issuing driver licenses in 2001 and today issues the majority of licenses in Pinellas County.Commission meetings begin earlier this yearCLEARWATER Afternoon meetings of the Pinellas County Board of County Commissioners will now begin one hour earlier at 2 p.m. Public hearings will now begin a half hour earlier at 6 p.m. Those wishing to speak on any subject, other than scheduled agenda items, may do so during the Citizens to be Heard portion of the afternoon meeting now beginning at 2 p.m. Comments related to public hearing or regular agenda items will be heard when those items come before the commission. Morning sessions of board meetings begin at 9:30 a.m. unless otherwise noted. Board meetings are scheduled twice a month usually, but not always, on the first and third Tuesdays. The following is a list of January board meetings and work sessions. The following meetings will take place in the fifth floor assembly room of the Pinellas County Courthouse, 315 Court St. in downtown Clearwater. Tuesday, Jan. 17, 11 a.m. Work Session Discussion of Community Development federal and state grants and departmental operations. Tuesday, Jan. 24, 2 p.m. Regular Board Meeting / 6 p.m. Public Hearings Presentations and awards, citizens to be heard and agenda items. Public hearing items will be heard in the evening portion of this meeting. Thursday, Jan. 26, 9:30 a.m. Work Session Discussion of Code Enforcement overview and Health and Human Services overview. The meetings can be viewed live at www.pinellascounty.org/tv or on PCC-TV on Bright House Networks Channel 622, Knology Channel 18 or Verizon Channel 44. Agendas and corresponding documentation are available online at www.pinellascounty.org/ agendas.htm.Deadline nears for property tax savingsCLEARWATER Pinellas County Property Appraiser Pam Dubov reminds permanent residents of Pinellas County that they may qualify for one or more property tax exemptions, which may result in hundreds of dollars in property tax savings. But, they must apply before the March 1 deadline. Florida offers several types of property tax benefits for qualified residents: Homestead Exemption for a primary residence Low Income Senior Exemption Widow/Widower Exemption Disability Exemptions and Exemptions for Blind Persons Exemptions for Veterans with a Service Connected Disability (or for his or her surviving spouse) Discount for combat wounded Florida Veterans over age 65 who entered the service while a Florida resident. An additional property tax exemption for certain deployed members of the United States military. Each exemption has its own set of qualifications. To find out if you qualify, or for additional information, call the Personal Exemptions Division at 464-3294, or visit the Pinellas County Property Appraiser website at pcpao.org. Some important facts to remember: The homestead exemption automatically renews each year, but not all of the exemptions do. If you purchased a property that had a homestead exemption at the time of purchase, that exemption will be removed on Dec. 31, and you will need to apply for your own. The deadline to file for a personal exemption for 2012 is Thursday, March 1. Regular office hours are 8 a.m. until 5 p.m., Monday through Friday. Property owners also may apply online from the website at www.pcpao.org.PSTA hosts contest to win iPad 2ST. PETERSBURG Winning a new iPad 2 could be as easy as point and click thanks to the Pinellas Suncoast Transit Authoritys new RidePSTA photograph contest. The contest is open to all ages and is being held to promote the launch of the agencys new RidePSTA blog. Weve implemented the blog to give our riders and the community greater access to PSTA services and staff as well as providing a fun new venue for feedback and discussion regarding our service and transportation issues in general, said PSTA Director of Marketing Janet Recca. Its a fun way to encourage people to learn about and ride on PSTA. Along with a hot new iPad 2, a $250 Visa gift card will be awarded for second place and a $100 Visa gift card will go to the third place winner. For a chance to win, you just have to grab a camera and snap some pictures that show why PSTA is important to you and submit them to the agency by Jan. 15. Entries can be submitted by email to ride@psta.net or by mail to: PSTA Community Photo Contest, 3201 Scherer Drive, St. Petersburg, FL 33716 (photos will not be returned). Entries should include your name, address, phone number, email and how often you ride. The winning entries will be chosen by a panel of experts and will be announced Feb. 1. Participants are asked to abide by the following guidelines: Photos should only be taken in public areas. Do not take photos of people without their permission. Photography must not interfere with passenger safety or movement at any time. Photos must be original content. Photos must be at least 200 DPI at 10 inches and in one of the following formats: JPEG, TIFF, PNG, GIF or BMP. Photos should not in any way reference any illegal activity, violence, sex, alcohol, tobacco or drug use. All entries submitted could be used by PSTA in future marketing campaigns. A photo release form is required and can be obtained at www.psta.net. Tripods are not permitted on buses. PSTA employees and their families are not eligible to enter.Smartphone App available for votersPinellas County Supervisor of Elections Deborah Clark announces Voters-on-the-Go, a new Smartphone application now available for Pinellas County voters to access election information using their Smartphones. Voters who visit VotePinellas .com on their Smartphone browsers will automatically view a mobile version of our website that is more conducive to the small screen and easier to navigate, Clark said. Voters will have key election information at their fingertips. The mobile site provides links to the following voter services: What is My Registration Status? Request a Mail/Absentee Ballot Where Do I Vote? What is My Ballot Status? The voter also can access the full Supervisor of Elections website with one touch. All voters can vote by mail. Now they can use their Smartphones to request a ballot, check to see when it is mailed and when we receive their voted ballot, Clark said. With the Presidential Preference Primary and five municipal elections right around the corner, the Voters-on-the-Go application is very timely. The application will be operational year-round, and all services also are available through the Supervisor of Elections website at www.votepinellas.com or by calling 464-VOTE (8683). BRIEFS, from page 6A


8A Pet Connection Leader, January 12, 2012 DOG LOVERSProfessional Pet Groomers Are In High Demand!Enrolling Now!! Scholarships and School LoansPlacement Services for Qualied Graduates.www.academyofanimalarts.comA Private Vocational Pet Grooming School Lic#2118Vocational Rehabilitation Approved for Veteran Training13890 Walsingham Road, Largo Call 517-9546 To Enrolle-mail: showgroomschool@aol.com120811Academy of Animal Arts, Inc. $20GROOMSmall Dogs New Clients OnlyCall Now!596-CLIP Are You Interested in a New Career? Serving all your furry & feathered friends needs!727-547-84956076 Park Blvd., Pinellas Parkwww.amberglenfeeddepot.com011212 Delivery Available facebook.com/amberglen.feeddepot Natural Balance 28 lbs. only $42.99 Earthborn 28 lbs. only $40.95 $1OFF50 lb. Bag with this ad.Chicken Feed SPECIAL!Layer Chicken FeedOffer ends 2/29/12 Country FeedsLayer Chicken Feed Care Animal Hospital of SeminoleKenneth Newman, DVM 32 years of experience 13017 Park Boulevard Seminole 727-954-3994 CareAhofSeminole.comAnnual Vaccines: DOGS $89 CATS $7972111 Dental Dogs $199 Dental Cats $150Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-6pm Sat. 8am-1pm Emergencies Seen up to 10pm Oakhurst Veterinary Hospital & KennelsRisk Based Vaccinations Early Detection Screenings Wellness Examinations Parasite Prevention Programs Voted 2010 and 2011 Readers Choice Winner for Best Veterinary Hospital!391-97847785 Oakhurst Road www.oakhurstvetcenter.comNew Extended Hours: Mon. Wed. 7am 8pmThurs. Fri. 7am 6pm Sat. 8am NoonJanuary is New Puppy & Kitten Month! Receive a 20% Discount off of the rst examination! Wellness Packages & Payment Plans are now available.House Calls Surgery, Dentistry and Radiography Boarding and Doggie Daycare Bathing and Grooming011212 Compassionate Care For Your Cat or DogPark Animal HospitalCall For Appointment Today! 727-546-98288065 66th Street North, Pinellas Park www.ParkAHVet.com Since 1964 060911Full Service Care Means: Full Medical & Surgical Hospital Vaccine & Dental Services Advanced Ear Diagnostics Nutrition Center Bathing & Boarding 7791 52nd Street N., Pinellas Park 727.546.0005 www.pinellasvet.com Routine Wellness Care Surgery, intensive care and Dental Cleanings Complete in-house Laboratory and Pharmacy Most Diagnostic and Treatment procedures are done in Hospital Boarding for small animals: dogs, cats, birds & pocket pets, etc. Access a wealth of pet related subjects on our website-view videos!011212 ADOPTIONS: Cats & Kittens looking for their forever home with that special someone.FREEDental AssessmentJanuary 28 9am Noon Call for appointment today:727-587-020012120 Seminole Blvd., Just South of Largo Mall www.seminoleblvdvet.com Low Cost Vaccinations, Parasite Checks, Heartworm Tests Wellness Exams with Preventative Blood Workups Surgical Services including Spay/Neutering011212We specialize in Small Animal, Avian & Exotic Pet Health Care. LOW COST VACCINE SESSION Friday, January 27th, 3pm-5pmFebruary is Dental Health Month! All Your Pets Needs Under One Woof!Pick up your food & supplies when you pick up your best friend! Frontline& AdvantageQuality pet food & supplies you can afford! Lowest Price, Expert Grooming and Care in Pinellas Park $5 OFFGrooming of Dog or CatMust present coupon. Cannot be combined with other offers. Exp. 02/10/12Pet Supply Purchase of $10 or moreMust present coupon. Cannot be combined with other offers. Exp. 02/10/1220%OFFWhitneys Grooming & Pet Supplies727.527-PETS7148 49th St. N. Pinellas Park After Work Hours Available*References upon request. facebook.com/whitneysgrooming 011212 8578 Park Blvd., Seminolewww.LakeSeminoleAH.comHOURS: Mon. 7am-6pm, Tues. 7am-7pm, Wed.-Fri. 7am-6pm, Sat. 8am-1pm CareCredit (727) 393-4644 Dr. Michael Rumore Dr. Suzanne BrittonThank you to Pinellas County for voting for us in The Readers Choice Awards! Devoted to more wags and purrs. Dr. Zoe Wilkinson..111011 Looking for a homeHamletThis handsome boy is Hamlet, a 4-month-old tuxedo kitty. Hamlets favorite past times include jumping, climbing and playing with his sister, Maddy. He also loves to soak up the sun on windowsills. Hamlet is neutered, current on vaccinations and microchipped. He will make a great addition to any home. To meet Hamlet or any of his pet pals, visit Pet Pal Animal Shelter at 405 22nd St. S. Call 328-7738.Addie Addie is a 10-monthold dog that was own in to the Suncoast Animal League from South Carolina as part of a life saving Pilots N Paws rescue in September 2011. Addie is an attentive, active dog that loves people, and most dogs and cats. She likes going for walks, car rides and playing. If you have a dog at home, we recommend introducing it to Addie before adoption. Call the Suncoast Animal League at 786-1330.Haley Haley is a big brindle boxer tipping the scales at 86 pounds. This 1year-old girl is playful and very well behaved. Her prior owners were not allowed to have a large dog where they lived, so they had to give her up. She was raised around small children. Her heart is as big as she is, and some lucky family is going to have a great New Year with their new pet. Bring this article with you to Pinellas County Animal Services and Haley can be adopted for the low fee of $25. Animal Services is at 12450 Ulmerton Road in Largo. Call 5822600.LadyThis lovely 2-year-old beauty is Lady. She is sweet and talkative with a bit of cattitude. Lady has denite diva potential. One look and you can picture her curled up on a velvet pillow. For more information about adopting Lady, call Friends of Strays at 522-6566 or stop by the adoption center at 2911 47th Ave. N. in St. Petersburg. Visit www.friendsofstrays.com.CDS: the dog and cat Alzheimers disease Waiting for Santa pawsPrince is a 10-year-old golden retriever that was adopted from the SPCA after a car hit him nine years ago and his owners never claimed him. His owner, Kim Hastings, said, I dont know how anyone could leave him, as he is the most gentle, loving Prince. He already had his name and it suits him perfectly. As our January photo winner, Prince receives a $25 gift certicate from Classy Canines Mobile Pet Salon. The February photo winner will receive a $25 gift certicate to Largo Feed. Send your pet photos to csouthmayd@TBNweekly.com. CognitiveDysfunctionSyndromeisadiseasemanypetownersaccidentallyignore.The symptomsbeginsubtlety,and progressslowly.Oftenpeoplemistakethisdiseaseforjustgetting oldandmisstheopportunityto managethisseriousproblem. CognitiveDysfunctionSyndrome,orCDS,isaformofdementiainolderdogsandcats similartoAlzheimersdiseasein people.Earlysymptomsseemlike frustratingbehavioralproblems, andoftenincludealossofhousetrainingorlitter-boxtraining, nighttimerestlessnessandnoisiness,andadecreasedreactionto stimuli.Manypetownersconfuse theearlystagesofthisdisease withahearingloss,sincetheir petsseemlessreactivetonoises. Theymistakethehouse-training problemstobeingoldorjust spite. Asthediseaseprogresses,the sleep-wakecyclebecomesmore disturbed,withsomepetssleepingmostofthedayandbeing awake,oftenbarking,yowlingand whining,duringthenight.They mayforgettheirnormalroutine, expectingmealsatrandomtimes andthennoteatingatmeal times.Somepetsbecomeexceptionallyclingywiththeirowners, whileothersbecomemorewithdrawnanddistant. ThesesymptomsarenotspecificonlyforCDS.Nighttimevocalizationincatsalsooccurswitha hyperthyroidism,causedbybenignthyroidtumors.Problems withbloodpressureorother braindiseasecanmimicthe symptomsofCDSaswell. TheendstageofCDSisdisheartening;petsmaybecomelost intheirownhouse.Oneofthe classicsymptomsindogsistogo tothewrongdoor,staringata closetthinkingitleadsoutside,or lookingatthehingesideofadoor andexpectingittoopen.Some petswillgettrappedincorners orbehindfurniture,andwillnot beabletofigureouthowtoback upandgetout.Affecteddogsand catsmaylosetheabilitytorecognizetheirownersorhousemates, andmaybebecomescaredof thesestrangers. Thecauseofthisbrainmalfunctionissimilar,butnotexactly,likeahumanwithAlzheimers. Aproteinknownasbeta-amyloid buildsupinthebrainandpreventstheneurons,orbraincells, fromcommunicatingproperly. Neurotransmitters,whicharethe chemicalsignalstheseneurons usetocommunicate,arelessened aswell.Theexactcausesofthese changesisnotknown. Thereareseveraldifferentways tomanageandtreatCDS.High levelsofpowerfulantioxidants havebeenshowntoreversesome ofthesymptoms.HillsScience Diethasdevelopedafoodcalled B/D(BrainDiet)thathelpsas well.TheFDAhasapproved Anipryl(selegiline)totreatCDSin dogs,andsomeotherdrugsmay helpaswell.Aswithpeoplewith dementia,environmentalenrichmentandexercisingthebrain alsomaybeofuse. Cognitivedysfunctioncanbea trulydishearteningdisease.No petownerwantstoseetheirfourleggedfriendfadeawayintoconfusionanddementia,Early interventioncanhelp,butpet ownersshouldwatchforthe symptoms,andnotjustassume theirpetsaregettingold.Dr.MichaelRumoreisthe ownerofLakeSeminoleAnimal Hospital. Speaking of PetsMichael J. Rumore, DVM


County 9A Leader, January 12, 2012 Finding the Right Doctor To Care For Your SmileThat may sound like an obvious title for an article all about myself. But I seriously think it is an important question. I know some folks who choose their medical care by looking for the most appealing ad in the yellow pages. I suggest a little more research, especially when you are looking for a healthcentered or cosmetic dentist. In selecting your dentist be direct. Ask the doctor to discuss training and credentials with you. Dont be intimidated. This is really important, especially with cosmetic dentistry because it is not a board-certified specialty. That means that any dentist can call him or herself a cosmetic dentist with no more than a basic dental school education. There is something to say for years of experience and training. The new technologies, coupled with experience and skill allow for your visits, procedures and dental care to be as comfortable as possible by keeping the practice current at all levels of patient care. The best dentistry comes from focused attention on you the individual patient. A bustling, over-busy practice means the doctor is forced to rush while checking on many patients throughout the day. Your family deserves a doctor who will spend that extra time above and beyond without interruption or rushing. Finally, good communication skills are critical for the treatment to be a success. The doctor must listen and understand the goals and desires of the patient so the outcome is predictable and meets the patients expectations. With just a little homework up front, youll be sure to find a dentist who combines training, skill, artistry and style for great results and beautiful health. Heres the bit about myself. I really do care about my patients. They are my ultimate priority, and I am passionate about learning everything there is to know so I can give them the best that dentistry has to offer. This keeps myself and my staff informed on the very latest advances and techniques. I always listen to your needs and answer all your questions. I grew up in Baltimore and graduated from the University of Maryland Dental School in 1981. My wife Kathy, an RN at Morton Plant, and I moved to Florida shortly afterwards. We have four children. Our oldest son is a pilot in the U.S. Navy. Second son is a site manager in New York City with an international construction corporation. The third is studying Architecture. All are University of Florida Gators. Our daughter is a high school student. I have done extensive training in cosmetic and neuromuscular dentistry at the world-renowned Las Vegas Institute for Advanced Dental Studies. In addition to this training, I have studied with the American Academy of Dental Sleep Medicine and orthodontics at the United States Dental Institute.When Experience Matters!For more information call 727-5861955 or visit aboutsmilesdental.com and read what our patients are saying about us. Visit us at 2260 West Bay Drive, Largo. Heres what our patients tell us: The doctor was the nicest dentist I have ever met. He explained everything very well. The staff is amazing super friendlyandcaring.Iwould recommend this office to all my family and friends. Marie H. Carl T. Panzarella, DDS PAIDADVERTISEMENT010512ADA Codes; D0150, D0210, D1110. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service examination or treatment. Bring in this article within two weeks to receive our new patient special that includes an exam, needed X-rays, and regular cleaning for $49. 011212 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 The Links3BR/2BA/1CG On Golf Course Furnished Pets & Leasing OK, Pool $145,000 Tara Cay Townhome3BR/4BA/1CG 2,437 Sq. Ft. Model Perfect Brand New 3.5 ton A/C Pets & Leasing OK, Pool $179,900 House in Seminole2BR/1BA/2CG, 1,154 Sq. Ft. Remodeled Kitchen Fenced backyard Seminole Schools $105,000 House in Seminole2BR/1BA w/840 Sq. Ft. Remodeled Kitchen Screened Patio Fenced Backyard $64,900 The Bayou Club5BR/4BA/3CG w/4,809 Sq. Ft. Custom Estate Home Gated Community Pool with Lake view $849,500 House in Clearwater2BR/1BA/1CP w/1,101 Sq. Ft. Lake Front w/Fenced Yard Well Maintained Inside Utility & Workshop $99,000 REDUCED REDUCED AIR DUCTCLEANING$4995One Week OnlyUNLIMITED VENTSIncludes 1 Main & 1 ReturnIs Your Home Making You Sick? Excess Dust? Allergies? Asthma? Breathing Problems?LOWEST PRICE EVER Pinellas County 727-823-4120 UV Light Air-purifiers Mold Removal Sanitizer Maintenance Programs Dryer Vent Cleaning Outside Condenser Cleaning Electrostatic Filters(with lifetime warranty) Workmanship Guaranteed 30%10% OFFHaving Your Air Ducts Cleaned Could Reduce Your Heating/Cooling Costs BySenior Citizen, Government Workers & Anyone in the Medical IndustryDISCOUNTIndoor Air Quality Testing Available. Call for DetailsLet our 25 years of Experience & Knowledge Work for You and Your Family Locally owned and operated. Licensed and insured for your protection. ENVIRONMENTAL CLEANING SERVICES WARNING!DUST MITE WASTE CAUSES ALLERGIES & ASTHMA011212 FREEMOLD INSPECTION $99 VALUE!Call For DetailsFL Lic. #CAC1814567, FL Mold Rem. Lic. #MRSR1933, FL Mold Insp. Lic. #MRSA1774 352E 150th Ave.Madeira Beach, FL 33708392-1090sandygareau@insurer.com 010512 28 Years ExperienceHome Condo Flood Auto Motorcycle Boat Umbrella Commercial Liability Rental Property InsuranceInsurance Agency Inc.Sandy Gareau HAPPY NEW YEAR! Short Sales Residential/Commercial Closings 1031 Exchanges Reverse Mortgages For Sale By Owner Packages Available 8640 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 Seminole Title Company 392-5906011212 010512 RESIDENTIAL REMODELING No Job Too Small!Call Brett727-488-9431Certified Florida Contractor CRC 1329438 Brett Roby Construction Kitchens Baths Painting Windows & Trim Work(References Available)90111 Scott Fellers727-235-2843www.scottfellers.comEmail scottfellers@msn.com CS Real Estate Services LLC 1512Real Estate BrokerFor All Your Real Estate Needs YOUR FAVORITE STYLESON SALE NOW12939 Walsingham Road, Largo(Walsingham Commons near Publix) 727-517-1111 Consignments by AppointmentThe Latest Styles in Moderate to Designer Ladies Fashions & Accessories Bellas ClosetAConsignmentBoutique011212 10%OFFEntire PurchaseExcluding Handmade ItemsExpires 1-31-12 Cadys Corner121511Fairies Dragons Unique Gifts Florida SouvenirsCadys CornerSouvenirs & Crafts 727-543-434912035 Indian Rocks Rd., LargoSame Plaza as Pizza Shack 12811 Steele Animal Hospital Mon.-Fri., 8am-5pm Tues., 7am-7pm Wed. & Sat., 8am-Noon 5305 Seminole Blvd., St. Petersburg 33708398-7601www.steeleanimalhospital.comDr. Rita Manarino Dr. Dianne M Steele 011212 The Standard of Veterinary Excellence Dont put off your yearly Checkup or Vaccinations!10% OFF any ServiceCats Dogs ExoticsExp. 02/08/12 By MARY SAULThe reception area at the adoption center is hectic and noisy the usual when Judy Elliott, a volunteer for Pinellas County Animal Services, hurriedly walks in on a Monday afternoon. This is like my second job, Judy said. Im here every day after work. My heart is here. When her daughter married and moved to St. Petersburg, Elliott found herself as an empty nester and she tried to think about what she might do with her time. Her son-in-law was a volunteer dog walker in college, and Elliott decided to follow in his footsteps. I just started walking dogs over here, she said. An Animal Services volunteer for nearly two years, her passion is evident and her face lights up as she talks about what she does at the adoption center. Her primary role is volunteer rescue coordinator she works with the countys partners to get more animals adopted. When a dog or cat comes in that she thinks a pet rescue organization might be interested in helping get adopted, Elliott contacts them to see if they can make arrangements to move the pet to their care, where they may have a greater chance of finding a new home. Last year, she logged 1,500 miles on her car transferring pets to other shelters and rescue groups. She has driven them as far away as the Panhandle. Weve got to get these guys in and out. Its not good that they are sitting here, she said. She is usually able to move the animals within a week. Her goal is to get the animals adopted out before the shelter becomes overcrowded. Referring to Animal Services staff and volunteers she says that getting animals adopted is a priority. They try, she said. They really try to find the pets homes. It is a challenge because at the county shelter, no animal is turned away. The county government shelter puts healthy pets up for adoption and works with other animal rescue groups to find new homes for the unwanted pets. But it euthanizes animals that are not adoptable: if they are aggressive, too sick or too old. Too old is one standard that Elliott is trying to change, as the manager of the Senior to Senior program. Senior cats and dogs are brought to meet-and-greets in senior communities in the hope that senior humans will adopt senior pets. A part-time assistance for a three-CPA firm, Elliott lives in Largo with her husband of 31 years and has a daughter who lives with her husband in St. Petersburg. Volunteering for a pet shelter is not something that Elliott could have predicted. I didnt even have an animal growing up. I didnt even know I liked animals, she said. Then her family got a dogVolunteer finds a place in her heart for animals a few years ago. I didnt know the first thing about cats and dogs, said Elliott. They just open a place in your heart. Pinellas County volunteers can expect to make a difference in the life of their community, while exploring interests, sharing knowledge, assisting others and making friends. For more information, visit www.pinellascounty.org/volunteer, email volunteers@pinellascounty .org or call 464-VIPS (8477).This article was provided by Pinellas County Communications.Volunteer Judy Elliott of Largo holds one of the senior dogs that she hopes will be adopted as part of the Senior to Senior program she coordinates for Pinellas County Animal Services.


The Largo Elks Lodge 2159 has announced its December Students of the Month from Largo High School. They are Jeffrey Benoit, son of Christopher and Linda Benoit of Clearwater, and Lauren Morris, daughter of Ian and Sharon Morris of Largo. Benoit will graduate from Largo High with more than a 4.5 grade-point average in the spring. He has received top student achievement awards in computing for College and Careers, in world history, in trigonometry and analytic geometry, and in Physics 1. For the past three years, he was selected to be a member of the prestigious Florida Music Educators Association All State Choir as well the All State Mens Chorus and the All State Reading Chorus. He also participates in the Largo High School Madrigal Singers, the School Concert Choir, the National Honor Society, the National English Honor Society, the Schools Academic Team, and the St. Paul United Methodist Church Youth Praise Band. He also volunteers at the Largo Public Library and at Largo Middle School. He works as the sound and light technician for events held in the gymnasium at Largo High School. Morris also will graduate from Largo High with more than a 4.5 grade-point average in the spring. She has been class leader in leadership class, junior class secretary, National Art Honor Society secretary, National Spanish Honor Society treasurer, senior class secretary, and a member of the Key Club, Junior Class Council, and the Senior Class Council. She also was a student volunteer with the Pinellas County Art Exhibition, a student science fair judge at Ponce de Leon Elementary School, and a student teacher for Junior Achievement at Frontier Elementary. She also volunteers with Habitat for Humanity, the Indian Rocks Beach Cleanup Team and city of Seminole Parks Department. Panera Bread named her employee of the month in August. She also was the only female and the only senior golfer representing Largo High School at the 2011 Pinellas County Girls Golf District match.10A Schools Leader, January 12, 2012 BANKRUPTCY LAW Free Consultation Save Your Home Eliminate Credit Card Debt Stop Creditor Harassment Obtain a Fresh Start Affordable Attorneys Fee Colin A. Colgan, Esq.ccolgan@dhstc.com 8640 Seminole Boulevard Seminole, FL 33772Weekend & Evening Appointments Available.100611397-5571 We are a debt relief agency. We help people le for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. 010512 Z 393-2216Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-5:30 Sat. 7:30-3:00Winter 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 01-30-12. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. Plus tax & disposal fee. Most cars & light trucks. 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Expires 01-30-12 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 01-30-12 WINDOWS DOORS Hurricane Protection2501 Anvil Street North, St. Petersburg FREE Home Inspection or Visit Our Showroom Energy Savings Security Protection 30 Year trustworthy reputation Thousands of Local RefrencesVinyl Frame, Single Hung, Tilt Sash, Insulated, Dual Pane Glass, Lifetime Warranty* SPECIAL OFFERLimited Time ENTIRE HOUSE of WINDOWS010512 *Up to 10 Units, Up to 88 U.I. Each CGC1516020 EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY 011212 Owners B.G. & Roy DiehlRETIREMENT RESIDENCE Affordable Carefree Living Medicaid Waiver Licensed Private ALF Rooms 24 Hour Pull Cords Professional Caring Staff Delicious Home Cooked Meals Housekeeping/Laundry Social ActivitiesAsk about our Winter SPECIAL RATES!Take Missouri Avenue to Jasper Street. Go west 1/2 block to Ensley Avenue. Go right 1/2 block to Midway Manor.midwaymanoralf.com1754 Ensley Avenue Largo, FL 33756 727-586-1969Assisted Living Facility AL08632We offer security & comfort ... 24 Hours a Day011212 Elks Club names students of the month for Dec. Trae Hanie, a senior at Largo High School, learned the finer points of gator wrestling as part of his career shadowing experi ence. Hanies shadowing at Gatorland, located in the Kissimmee area, could lead to occupations in environmental science, wildlife preservation or tourism. Hanie lives in Largo.Job shadowing School news?Has your son or daughter earned a scholarship? Tell us about it. Do you know a teacher or school employee who does outstanding work? Has your school won an award? Share your school news with the community. Email editorial@TBNweekly .com. LOCAL NEWSwww.TBNweekly.com Lauren Morris Jeffrey Benoit


Viewpoints 11A Leader, January 12, 2012 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. We do not publish poetry or songs in letters to the editor. Each writer may submit one letter per month. We cant return letters to the editor. We will not publish letters on candidates for office that are submitted within two weeks of the election pertaining to the seats for which they are running. We will not print letters that are submitted to promote a business. We will print thank you letters.When dealing with lifes daily demands, people need a place to go to where they can feel supported. Adults need help finding balance in life and motivation in managing their health. Children need safe environments where theyre nurtured and inspired to reach their full potential. Seniors need a place where they can be active and find camaraderie. And, families need opportunities and places to connect and strengthen relationships with one another. I believe the YMCA of the Suncoast a leading nonprofit that strengthens community through youth development, healthy living and social responsibility offers this support and more, and during its annual new year campaign is encouraging community members in Citrus, Hernando, Pasco, and Pinellas counties to join the Y. At the Y, youre not only part of an organization, but part of a community and a cause that benefits you and your neighbors, says G. Scott Goyer, president and CEO of the YMCA of the Suncoast. Here, a membership means more its an opportunity to feel good while being part of a cause that helps make positive changes in peoples lives. The YMCA of the Suncoasts 10 Y locations offer a variety of programs to the community, with something for everyone, including health and fitness classes like yoga, Zumba, cycling, and strength training that nurture your spirit, mind, and body; youth sports like basketball, soccer, and flag football that build skill while building confidence; art programs like karate and tae kwon do to jewelry making and dance lessons that foster creativity and expression; aquatics programs with swim lessons for all ages, water exercise, and swim and dive teams that teach people to overcome fear and accomplish lifelong skills and safety; and senior programs like SilverSneakers wellness classes and social outings that build relationships and camaraderie while maintaining health.Last year, our Y helped 84,000 individuals and adults experience something special. From our LiveSTRONG at the YMCA program where cancer survivors have the opportunity to take free classes that support them in their return to wellness; to our Teen Leaders programs where hundreds of teens learn leadership and responsibility through Youth and Government programs, and education through international YMCA partnerships that teach teens about the world around them and how they can make a difference.To learn more about how you can support the YMCA of the Suncoast charity and get involved, contact the Y at 727-467-9622 or info@suncoastymca.org or visit ymcasuncoast.org for more information. I invite everyone to join our cause to strengthen community in 2012!David Brandon is board chair of YMCA of the Suncoast, which has 12 locations in the Tampa Bay area. Visit ymcasuncoast.org for more information. As we go through life we inevitably meet circumstances that push us to the outer limits of our self-control and good nature. How we grapple with these episodes will determine such things as whether we stay out of prison, avoid getting our jaws broken, circumvent a doomed marriage, or merely seize a home computer, rip its connections from the wall and then hurl the computer with such manic force that it breaks through the brick and plaster and lands in an adjoining bedroom closet, mangling onethird of your wardrobe. I was faced with such a test of character this morning. Im fed up with my computer. Its not doing right. It has not been doing very well for a couple of years, ever since I entrusted its upkeep to a local alleged repair shop that promised to clear out all of my digital debris and make the computer run as smooth as a babys keister newly dipped in a bowl of lanolin. The repair shop lied. They took a couple of hundred bucks from me and left me with a computer shot through with more neuroses than Freud, Jung and Adler ever juggled. Somehow I worked around these glitches, or cleared them up myself. I also added to them by not performing some of the recommended chores, such as defragging the system every 16 minutes and adding the updates that showed up on my screen eight times a week. Persons near and dear to me have grown hoarse urging me, in loving tones, Buy a new computer, you dolt. The one you own was used by Eisenhower when he planned the Normandy invasion. Thats not quite true, but almost. Im sure 2012 will bring me a new computer. A laptop, even, although I dread learning to type on a flat keyboard with no slant to it. This morning I opened up my computer, intending to finish a column I began a few days ago in Gulfport. Now Im back home in New England, where the overnight temperature was 15. If that wasnt bad enough, I began the day listening to Michelle Bachmans whining as she dropped out of the political race. The final blow was dealt me by my crippled computer, forcing me to scrap my original column and begin a new one. But my initial rage has subsided. I have passed the test of my character. Big deal. Should we be proud of ourselves each time we overcome anger, jealousy, ego and other deadly sins? Sure, lets go ahead. Lets pat ourselves on the back and enjoy the feeling. But lets not kid ourselves that were somehow superior. Were not. All we need to do is remember the times when we faced tests of character and flunked them, big time. Americans today experience many tests of character. One of the worst is the political primary season. How should we endure it? A common solution, practiced by millions, is to ignore it. You think thats impossible? Not at all. I know people who ignored most of the 20th century without half trying. Today we need only stop watching TV and reading newspapers to blot out most political news. Another group chooses to be entertained by the current candidates. Ive heard of a parlor game called, Rank the liars. The contest consists of counting the greatest number of lies told by any one candidate in any debate or TV appearance. A reverse of this game asks observers to identify the candidate who, while speaking for two minutes or more, does NOT tell a single untruth. If it were possible, pro-Obama Americans would wish for the GOP primaries to go on forever. As the Republican candidates libel, slander and insult one another, Obama supporters are recording each comment for use next summer and fall as Election Day nears. Democrats wont have to think of negative stuff to use against the GOP candidate; theyll just play back what his fellow Republicans said about him during the primaries. To move on to other tests of character: Is there anything more irritating or disappointing than to lose 10 or 15 pounds and not have anyone notice it? You suffer for weeks, depriving yourself of salt, fat, sugar, pasta and alcohol. You begin to admire yourself in the mirror; your old clothes begin to fit you again. You look like a million bucks, and then ... nothing. Your spouse, children and friends dont say a word. They ignore your achievement like the dunces they are. How do you respond? A shotgun is useful, but unwise. A six-day binge on Breyers butter pecan is allowed. Or you can simply not say a word, and continue your diet until you collapse and die. That will teach them. Bob Driver is a former columnist and editorial page editor for the Clearwater Sun. Send Driver an email at tralee71@comcast.net.Coping with the tests of characterObama an impractical idealistEditor: In 2008 the American people thought they wee electing a young forward looking president who would lead us to a prosperous future. Unfortunately, President Obama has become an impractical idealist. i.e.: he has refused to apologize to millions of taxpayers for bailing out many European countries. Under these circumstances the problem is Europes collectiveness government that is in shambles. If President Obamas administration continues to mint European socialist policies abroad, the U.S. will fall to pieces also. Moreover, still today, President Obama refuses to learn from his mistakes. He seems to like stimulus bills because he gets to use big government to allocate massive sums of money to their favorite projects. This list is endless. We can only hope that our upcoming election delivers us a leader who will embrace Reagan economic policies. Joan Atkins Palm HarborA great leap backwardEditor: So ... weve taken a substantial step backward, again. Now, about a half million local residents will return to those thrilling days of yesteryear, as in the early 1950s, as we eliminate the fluoridation of our water. Great idea! Why not eliminate polio vaccines too? They came along about the same time, and are just as dangerous as fluoride. For that matter, lets eliminate jet aircraft, microwave ovens, open-heart surgery, computers, color TV, and interstate highways! Theyre all part of that same, crazy era that produced our current sad state of affairs. Heck: lets go back to believing that the solar system revolves around the earth ... the flat earth. Nothing is much more cute than children with bad teeth, and 70 years of preventing that doesnt mean much to people with no credentials to make decisions like this. I dont mind being part of this great leap backward: its pretty thrilling to bring back a debate settled 60 years ago. Sure, well be the subject of derision by people who are high school graduates, but they aint tellin us what to do! A dedicated person doesnt need to think about a decision like this: just shout slogans and stonewall scientific evidence! One dunce with good volume can defeat two rational people any time. Look at our Congress, for instance. But, my congratulations to the dunces: theyve come up with a plan that is profoundly embarrassing, backward and stupid. Why not put hamsters in charge of making decisions about our health? Theyll work for Hartz Mountain pellets and fresh cedar shavings, and make decisions that are just as intelligent as our commissioners have. We wouldnt have to be embarrassed about their decisions, because theyre just dull-witted rodents: the hamsters, I mean. Bill Dixon Pinellas ParkTime to get Americans working 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 To move on to other tests of character: Is there anything more irritating or disappointing than to lose 10 or 15 pounds and not have anyone notice it? As I See ItDavid BrandonThe Y a cause for community2011 will be remembered as the year Americans woke up to the harm that growing disparities in wealth and income have done to our society and our economy. For decades, the rich have claimed a far larger share of the nations bounty than the rest of us, and now we see the consequences. Americans have funded their consumption not just of widescreen TVs and vacations but also of homes, educations and health care by taking on more and more debt. In 2008, the bottom fell out for a lot of households, and things havent improved much since. The challenge of the coming year, 2012, is to begin doing something constructive to reverse the trend of inequality. This isnt a call for class warfare, but rather an alarm to the middle class that it needs to look after its own interests. Occupy Wall Street certainly deserves credit for ingraining the concept of the top percent into public debate. The very richest Americans have accumulated wealth and income at staggering rates in recent decades, as the fortunes of the middle and lower classes have stagnated or dropped. The cleavage between the rich and the rest of us hasnt been greater since before the Great Depression. In recent weeks, there has also been a fresh onslaught of data about the wealth of the Congress. The median net worth of all U.S. representatives and senators is $513,000 a figure that doesnt include home equity or other real estate holdings, and thus is certainly a low estimate. Compare that to the median U.S. household wealth of an estimated $100,000, as reported by Roll Call a figure that, when adjusted for inflation, has declined in recent years. What can we do to restore the earning power and build the wealth of average American? Well, 2012 being an election year, we can begin by rejecting incumbents and candidates who dont seem to understand what things are like for the common man and woman. A typical case is Newt Gingrich, who opined that the poor dont know how to work. Apparently, hes never seen a single working mother multi-task. So much of the national debate about our dismal economy amounts to thoughtless moralizing. The unemployed are lazy. The poor dont want to improve themselves. Those who complain about inequality are just envious. This kind of rhetoric appeals to many voters, but there are signs that more are seeing through it. More insidious are the discredited economic doctrines that live on, zombie-like, in Congress and in polite circles in Washington, which have had the effect of obstructing useful government action. A prime example: the notion that raising taxes on the rich, even moderately and for the purpose of shrinking budget deficits, will stifle the economy. To make the point, Republicans take care to refer to the rich as job creators. The point needs to be made that the greatest job creators are not the rich but the American consumer. You, me and everybody else from the poorest to the topmost of the 99 percent. We create jobs by demanding goods and services and we cant do it without income. The economic policy we need now can be summed up in three words: Get Americans working. Americans are a resilient, hard-working, forward-focused group. However, the private sector is not creating jobs in meaningful numbers. The public sector has been shrinking, thanks to revenue shortfalls and tea party resistance in Congress and state legislatures. What we need more of right now is federal spending on infrastructure and other worthwhile investments the stimulus that conservatives like to mock. The fact is that the costs of federal borrowing are at historical lows, and the deficit crisis that so many point to in horror was largely created by the tax cuts (and wars) of the past decade and the recession. (If you arent making income and spending it, you arent generating tax revenue.) We also need to do more to prepare our workforce. Far more than during previous generations, successful workers will need advanced skills in math, science, engineering and technology. And this shift is occurring as college tuition costs have skyrocketed compared to wages. That suggests some areas for Congress to focus in 2012: student loan relief, incentives for students to enter the sciences and for startup investment in technology fields. Meanwhile, we need tax reform to close loopholes and to increase relative tax rates on the very rich. The point is not to denounce the rich. In any capitalistic society, inequality will always exist. The challenge of 2012 and beyond will be to restore opportunity to a greater swath of Americans so more people, at all economic levels, prosper. That would make for a happy new year, indeed.Mary Sanchez is an opinion-page columnist for The Kansas City Star. Readers may write to her at: Kansas City Star, 1729 Grand Blvd., Kansas City, MO 64108-1413, or via email at msanchez@kcstar.com. Mary Sanchez


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A 2nd generation of physicians, Dr.s Todd Clarkson and Donald Collins remain committed to maintaining the standards and traditions of excellence their patients expect and deserve.our physicians and three Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioners work out of 2 office locations. Our East Bay Medical Center offers visits during Lunchtime hours to better meet your scheduling needs.F F2 Convenient Locations to Better Serve You. Oakhurst Medical Clinic13020 Park Blvd., Seminole, FL 33776 727-393-3404East Bay Medical Center3800 East Bay Drive, Largo, FL 33771 727-539-0505 www.oakmed.comMedicare, Humana Medicare Advantage Plan, and most other insurance plans accepted. 060211Todd Clarkson, D.O. Donald Collins, D.O. Ronald Mall, D.O. Roger Schwartzberg, D.O.,F.A.A.I.M. Betsy Parker, A.R.N.P Gail Quail MSN, A.R.N.P.C. John Jarboe A.R.N.P. Marianne Fisher CEO FAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINE 011212 Largo Foot and Ankle Center1680 West Bay Drive, Largo, FL727-586-3668Toenail Fungus?Laser Solution!Request a complimentary consultation!Call 727-586-3668Laser Nail Fungus Treatment kills the fungus that lives in and under the toenail. The laser light passes through the toenail without causing damage to the nail or the surrounding skin. There is a warming sensation and some patients may feel a pinprick. Just walk in and walk out. The laser nail fungus procedure only takes 15-20 minutes. Shoes and nail polish can be worn immediately after the treatment.Dr. Dale R. MonastPodiatric Physician & Surgeon Board Certified in Foot and Ankle Surgery Diplomate of the American Board of Podiatric Surgeons Pinellas Internal Medicine Associatesis proud to WelcomeDr. Sarah Digby, D.O.Providing personal and professional care, Specializing in Adult Medicine for patients age 18 and older.Now Accepting New PatientsWe accept Medicare, Preferred Care, Universal and All Major Insurances. Affiliated with Morton Plant, Largo Medical and Northside Hospitals. Pinellas Internal Medicine Associates 727-544-83008130 66th Street North, Suite 1 Pinellas Park112411 Now that weve eaten our way through the holidays, its comforting to know theyre doing the same thing at sea. Winter compels animals that do not sleep through it to eat as much as possible to accumulate sufficient reserves to survive to spring. Although winter waited until January this year, the dolphins have been slowly turning their attention to feeding first; anything else has become secondary. This Christmas season, the dolphins played out their ancient ritual on seas of utter bliss. Without winds, the sea became a mirror. Without clouds, the early morning light was soft to the touch. When it chanced to dance across tiny mounds of water (barely tugged into being by the silk of dolphin skin gliding past), it pierced the scene with the dazzle of diamonds winking at the sun. On such a stage, here was the eating scene. Small groups of dolphins scattered across a broad L-shaped waterway north of a delicate green and white bridge, aware of but independent of each other like Christmas Eve shoppers. Two of the groups were each composed of two bulls and a babe. Big bulls Ouch and Fishlips focused on feeding around Q. In an adjacent bay, bulls N and Riptab focused on feeding around Face. Both bull-babe groups also showed the same pattern: The individual dolphins alternated between dispersing from the others to hunt alone and returning to mingle with them briefly. Their dispersing and converging had the look of humans at a party in a room dotted with hors doeuvrecovered tables, among which each person wandered freely but periodically checked back in with friends. Just as lingering over one hors doeuvre-covered table can attract other partygoers, the dolphins sometimes joined a dolphin that had just found food. A hunting dolphin would suddenly accelerate just under the mirrored surface, creating a wavelet off the front of its rounded head, and then spin to encircle a fish. Thats when the other dolphins sped over to check it out. Why did they converge like that? One explanation was simple: The dolphins sped over because food had been found there. Were they all that hungry? Another explanation was complex: The dolphins sped over to potentially share the food. At one point near the boat, Q spun around a fish sandwich. But the fish was quicker and it took a couple of more splashy lunges for Q to secure her snack. She bobbed vertically with it at the surface, jaw clapped to reposition it for swallowing, and eyed the camera quite frankly as she did. The dolphins dont have to pay any attention to us; eying us is unnecessary. Eying us was as if Q was asking, Hey, did ya catch that? Yes, Q, we caught that. Were still watching you fish. (Do it again!) The next question is how much they were eying each other (not unlike some human Christmas parties). The dolphins focus on feeding was obvious. But the behaviors they used were also obvious. Did they use them to attract attention to themselves? Both the bulls and the babes repeatedly used two conspicuously showy aerial behaviors that created big noisy splashes. In an arched dive, a dolphin rears up out of the water, tucks tightly and flips forward as if in a somersault, diving nearly where it surfaced. In a skimming dive, dolphins leap through the water, creating a rooster tail that springs off to either side of its body. I thought it was interesting that none of the other dolphins found it necessary to use those showy behaviors that blissful morning. Was all that showy athleticism really necessary to get breakfast or were the dolphins displaying for each other too? Speaking of displays, something that was definitely and unfortunately displayed in those aerial behaviors was the bulk of each dolphins body. Unhappily, several dolphins have obvious dents along the sides of theirDolphins show new focus on feeding first bodies where nice thick padding ought to be. Winter is not a good time to be thin. In addition to dolphins, we see a lot of cormorants and osprey on our surveys as well. Like the dolphins, theyre usually eating too. Would that they could all gorge through the winter the way we gorged through the holidays.Dr. Weaver studies wild dolphins under federal permit 16299, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Send her an email at dazzled@tam pabay.rr.com or visit her website www.dolphinsuperstore.com. Read her Dolphin Watch column weekly at www.TBNweekly.com. NOAA advises anyone who sees a stranded dolphin in the Gulf of Mexico to call 877-942-5343 or 877-433-8299.Photo by ANN WEAVERLocal lady Q eyes the camera after gulping down a fish during a recent morning wholly focused on feeding. Winter is a bad time for animals in nature to be thin.These cold fronts, as long as their not too dramatic, and we get a quick warm-up afterword, are all part of the natural migration habits of many of our local fish, namely silver and speckled trout. Speckled trout seem to thrive in high 50to low 60-degree water. Right on cue, last weeks cold snap followed by a warming trend has brought an insurgence of big speckled trout into our backwaters. Trout up to 24 inches can be found around spoil islands, as well as the many checkered bottom grass flats that line the mainland side of the Intracoastal Waterway. The one common denominator seems to be that the most productive spots have a sig-Largo, speckled trout are a hot commodity this time of yearnificant amount of hard shell bottom nearby. Bouncing dark red jigs along the bottom on the deep side of these shell bottom dropoffs has been producing awesome catches of trout, especially in the evening hours. Trout might be the highlight but redfish are still a good bet right now. Most of the reds that weve been getting have been by catch while targeting trout in the super-shallows. Weighted weedless rigged jerk baits are extremely effective in depths less than 2 feet. Most of the reds have been on the lower end of the slot, anywhere from 16 to 24 inches. The key to the super shallows is locating the big schools of mullet. The reds and the trout will intermingle with mullet as they search for prey to be kicked up and disoriented by the heard of mullet. Sheepshead have been hanging around deep docks throughought the Intracoastal Waterway. Small pieces of shrimp, a split shot and a small hook are all you should need. As we continue to get cold shots from the north look for the many bridges in the bay as well as the Intracoastal Waterway to get loaded up with sheepshead. 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. Fish TalesCapt. Tyson Wallerstein Suncoast Sierra Club to meetCLEARWATER The Suncoast Sierra Club of Pinellas will meet Thursday, Jan. 19, 7:30 p.m., at Moccasin Lake Park, 2750 Park Trail Lane. Richard Smith will share his adventures of hiking the three longest trails in the United States: the Appalachian Trail, the Pacific Crest and the Continental Divide. At the time he completed The Triple Crown of hiking in 2007, less than 100 people had done so. All three hikes combined for almost 8,000 miles from border to border through 22 states. Smith has continued hiking in Camino de Santiago in Spain and climbed the 19, 340 feet Killmanjaro Mountain in Africa. The public is welcome. Refreshments will be served. For information, call Joyce at 5265065.Largo Recreation offers fishing classLARGO Largo Recreation will host a four-session family fishing class on Tuesdays, Jan. 24 through Feb. 14, 6 to 7:30 p.m., at the Highland Recreation Complex, 400 Highland Ave. Adults and youth, ages 8 and older, will learn fish identifica-Briefs tion, angler etiquette, knottying, casting, fishing rules and regulations and lures and baits. Following the conclusion of the class, all participants will meet Saturday, Feb. 18 for a four-hour deep sea fishing excursion on the boat, Double Eagle off of Clearwater Beach. The first 10 children to register will receive a free fishing pole and tackle. Additional giveaways including fishing gear, lures and more have been generously provided by L&S Bait Company. An adult must accompany children during class and trip. The cost per participant is $56 for residents and $70 for nonresidents. Rate covers everything for the class and deep sea fishing trip, including bait, poles and rigging. Spots are limited. Registration ends Friday, Jan. 20. For more information or to reserve a spot, call 587-6740, ext 5008.Weedon to host Wee-TimeST. PETERSBURG WeeTime at Weedon will be presented Thursday, Jan. 12, 10:30 to 11:15 a.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE. This free program is designed to introduce preschool children to the wonders of the natural and cultural world. Every second and fourth Thursday of each month, children are treated to a variety of stories and hands-on activities that connect them to their environment. Preregistration is required. To register, call 582-2100 or visit www.weedonislandpreserve.org. For information, call 453-6500. Dolphin WatchAnn Weaver


Business 13A Leader, January 12, 2012 Church And Temple DirectoryL122911 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 120811 8771 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 PM121511 100611 111011 011212 122911 010512 VERITAS ACADEMY 12685 Ulmerton Road, Largo, FL727-593-8791 www.Veritas-IRCS.orgCombine Classroom Education with Home Education2 or 3 Day Class Schedule Small Classes Low TuitionINFORMATIONAL MEETINGTuesday, January 24, 2012 @ 7pmLearn how your child can benefit from a University Model School CHRISTIANEDUCATIONK-12THGRADE102011 Dance studio offers taste of ballroomPALM HARBOR A complimentary group class will be offered Friday, Jan. 20, 7:45 p.m., at Arthur Murray Dance Studio, 34930 U.S. 19 N. The free class will feature tango, swing and salsa. Instruction will be provided followed by dancing. There also will be a wine tasting and refreshments. For reservations, call 7862224 or email ballroompalmharbor@yahoo.com.Venue Theatre installs new technologyPINELLAS PARK The Venue Theatre and Actors Studio is the first theatre in Pinellas County to install the new Hearing Loop System for the benefit of those who have hearing loss, thanks to financial support Makos On the Rocks, at 14450 Walsingham Road in Largo, celebrates its opening with a ribbon-cutting ceremony which included representatives from the Central Pinellas Chamber of Commerce as well as Mayor Pat Gerard.Makos opensfrom Hardeman Realtime Inc. The induction loop system magnetically transmits amplified sound that can be received by hearing aids and cochlear implants fitted with telecoils (Tcoils). The hearing loop is the only system that transmits performers voices and/or music from the stage microphone or other source directly into a hearing aid or cochlear implant equipped with telecoils for the clearest sound, allowing wearers to use hearing aids as wireless loudspeakers, delivering customized sound from inside their ears, free of outside interference. The copper wire of the Venue Theatres hearing loop is placed at floor height of the hall, and a loop driver drives the electromagnetic field, which allows a hearing aid or cochlear implants T-coil to function as an antenna, directly linking the listener to the Venue Theatres sound system. HRI, which donated the funds for the loop, is a realtime court reporting and voiceto-text captioning and transcription company, specializing in communication access. The Hearing Loop Group Inc. donated installation of the system. Biz note Biz noteNetworking 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, Jan. 13 BNI Referral Masters, 7 a.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Call Bill Mantooth at 639-6690 or visit www.bnireferralmasters .com. Friday, Jan. 13 Network Professionals of St. Pete, 7:30 a.m. For information and meeting location, call Ron OConnor at 367-3737. Friday, Jan. 13 Professional Leads Network, Upper Pinellas Chapter, 8 a.m., at Daddys Grill, 3682 Tampa Road, Oldsmar. Visit www.proleads.net. Friday, Jan. 13 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, Jan. 16 Network Professionals Inc., 7:30 a.m., at Perkins Restaurant, 8841 Park Blvd. N., Largo. Call Ron OConnor at 367-3737. Monday, Jan. 16 Professional Leads Network, St. Petersburg Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at Ricky Ps, 6521 Fourth St. N., St. Petersburg. Visit www.proleads.net. Monday, Jan. 16 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@freenetworkinginterna tional.com. Monday, Jan. 16 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@freenetwork inginternational.com or visit twocupsconnect.com. Tuesday, Jan. 17 Professional Leads Network, First Watch Chapter, 7:30 a.m., First Watch, 2569 Village Drive, Clearwater. Visit www.pro-leads.net. Tuesday, Jan. 17 The Board, Network Professionals, 7:30 a.m., at Panera Bread, Bardmoor Shopping Center, corner of Bryan Dairy and Starkey roads, Largo. Call 7426343. Tuesday, Jan. 17 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, Jan. 17 Network Professionals Inc., Seminole Chapter, 7:30 a.m., Perkins Family Restaurant, 8841 Park Blvd., Largo. Call Ron OConnor at 367-3737. Tuesday, Jan. 17 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 5864999 or visit www.cbcnet.biz. Tuesday, Jan. 17 Network Professionals of St. Pete, 7:30 a.m. For information and meeting location, call Ron OConnor at 367-3737. Tuesday, Jan. 17 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@hot mail.com or visit www.freenet workinginternational.com. Tuesday, Jan. 17 Network Professionals Inc., ICOT Lunch Chapter, 11:45 a.m., at Tucsons Southwest Grill, 13563 Icot Blvd., Clearwater. Call Eddie Montoya at 813477-3533. Tuesday, Jan. 17 Tri-City Network Professionals, 11:45 a.m., at Applebees Restaurant, 5110 East Bay Drive, Clearwater. First visit is free. Call 4927921. Wednesday, Jan. 18 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.BNIFinancialFree dom.com. Wednesday, Jan. 18 Pinellas Executives Association, 7:30 to 8:30 a.m., at Cove Cay Country Club, 2612 CoveNetworking clubs follow the leadsCay Drive, Clearwater. Call Donna Perry at 784-6507 or visit www.peafl.com. Wednesday, Jan. 18 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.comor visit www. bnibusinessconnections.com. Wednesday, Jan. 18 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, Jan. 18 Local Business Network Seminole, 7:30 a.m., Perkins Family Restaurant, 8841 Park Blvd. N., Largo. Call 804-6359. Wednesday, Jan. 18 BNI Wealth Builders, 7:30 a.m., Palm Harbor Community Center Parks and Drew Valk Recreation, 1500 16th St., Palm Harbor. Visit www.bni. com. Wednesday, Jan. 18 BNI Power Team, 7:30 a.m., East Lake Woodlands Country Club, 1055 East Lake Woodlands Pkwy., Oldsmar. Visit www.bni .com. Wednesday, Jan. 18 Network Professionals Inc., Downtown Clearwater Breakfast Chapter, 7:30 a.m., at the Residence Inn, 940 Court St., Clearwater. Call Kim Anton at 539-7110. Wednesday, Jan. 18 Network Professionals of St. Pete, 7:30 a.m. For information and meeting location, call Ron OConnor at 367-3737. Wednesday, Jan. 18 Free Networking International, Seminole Christian Hope Team, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at Palace of the Orient, 10425 Park Blvd., Seminole. Call Dave Harden at 458-6890 or email daveh@freenetworking international.com. Wednesday, Jan. 18 Free Networking International, Oldsmar Group, 11:30 a.m., at Twisted Bamboo Bar and Bistro, 3687 Tampa Road, Oldsmar. Call Nova Montgomery at 942-0444 or email nova@freenetworkingin ternational.com.


Leader, January 12, 2012 010512 Suncoast Wood CarversSeventeenth AnnualWood Carving Show and Exhibition Seminole Recreation Center9100 113th St. N., Seminole Saturday & Sunday, Jan. 14-15, 10am-4pmNationally and Internationally known carvers. Demonstrations by nationally known artists. Commercial sales and displays.Many carvings of various styles will be available for viewing.Adjudicated Competition Admission $3 For further information contact: John Roush 727-398-0888jroush1@tampabay.rr.com or Joe Lutz 727-530-0166john.j.lutz@att.net 010512 To order, please call or visit Largo Mall 581-3500 Pinellas Park 526-5161 Clearwater 239-7788 St. Petersburg 864-9894 Palm Harbor 787-4100 EdibleArrangements.com011212 WEIGHT LOSS 122911 61611 727.536-9774 M RNINGSIDE Paul T. Rodeghero, D.D.S. $10 120811 From the Trees to You No Middleman14423 Walsingham Rd., LargoJust east of Indian Rocks Bridge727-595-5464 www.yellowbanks.com 4 Lb. BagBabybells(Small Honeybells)$6.95Must present coupon. Reg. $8.95. Exp. 1-31-12Come 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 $39951/2 Bushel $51953/4 Bushel $6050 Prices Include Shipping! NO Hidden Charges!Monday-Saturday 8 5:30Pinellas Countys largest and oldest fruit shipper and retail store. Family owned and operated for over 50 years.011212 4 Lb. BagVery Sweet HONEY MURCOTTS$4.95Must present coupon. Reg. $6.95. Exp. 1-31-12(Canada add $10 per package) (West of the Mississippi add $5 per package) Sugar Sweet Honeybells & Seedless Ruby Red Grapefruit NOW SHIPPING 011212 Wednesday, January 18thSeminole Recreation Center 9100 113th Street, Seminole andThursday, January 19thChrist Presbyterian Church 3115 Dryer Avenue, Largo 14A Community The Kiwanis Club of Largo/Mid-Pinellas has a prayer breakfast on the first meeting of each year to honor the citys police and fire Chaplains. The members of the Chaplaincy Corps are volunteers who offer spiritual comfort to City of Largo employees as well as Largo residents. Chaplain Arnold Johnson was the guest speaker for the Jan. 6 meeting. Club President Bruce Blazej presented certificates of appreciation to Fire Department Chaplains Paul Pierce, Ric Nagle, and Bernard Smith. Front row, from left, are chaplains Ric Nagle, Arnold Johnson, and Paul Pierce; back row, Chaplain Bernard Smith, Police Chief John Carroll and Fire Chief Mike Wallace. The Recognition Prayer Breakfast has been an annual tradition of the Kiwanis Club for the last five years. Kiwanis currently meets each Friday for breakfast at 7:30 a.m. The club meets for lunch at noon on the second Friday of each month) at The Royal Palms, 200 Lake Ave. in Largo, and is actively seeking new members who are interested in community service. For more information, call 536-0412.Prayer breakfastKnights hold Roaring Twenties NightLARGO The Knights of Columbus celebrates its second annual Roaring Twenties Night Saturday, Feb. 18, 6 to 11 p.m., at St. Patricks Catholic Church, 2121 16th Ave. SW. Cocktails will be served at 6 p.m.; dinner at 7. Each dinner includes a salad, garlic bread and sausage. The music of the 1920s will be provided. For tickets, call Ron Klemm at 804-4804 or John Scozzafva at 422-3753.Mineral show and sale plannedThe Pinellas Geological Society Inc. will hold its 36th annual Mineral Show and Sale, Jan. 13-15, at the Largo Cultural Center in the Parkside Room, 105 Central Park Drive. Hours of the show are Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., and Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. The members of the Geological Society and other local gem and mineral clubs will be displaying their cut gems, silver and gold jewelry, wire wrap, beading, cabochons, ornamental mineral eggs and collections of rocks and minerals for viewing pleasure and purchase. Admission is free. Call 894-2440.Event pays tribute to late entertainerLARGO A tribute to Jazz & Connie, in honor of the late local entertainer Connie Smith, will be held Wednesday, Jan. 18, 3 to 6 p.m., at Liberty Lanes Lounge, 11401 Starkey Road. The event features musicians, food and dance. Smith, 90, and her late husband owned a New York country club. She was a true entertainer which was reflected in her style, dress and parties. Jazz & Connie motivated her life, said Linda Broeske, who is helping to promote the event. She is greatly missed but the jazz big band music she loved will continue every Wednesday, 3 to 6 p.m., at Liberty Lanes.Jewish Genealogical Society to present two-part seminarLARGO The Jewish Genealogical Society of Tampa Bay will offer a two-session seminar on Sundays, Feb. 12 and March 11, 2 p.m., at Gulf Coast Jewish Family Services, 14041 Icot Blvd. Registration will begin at 1:30 p.m. on both dates. A seminar booklet summarizing all the material to be presented will be provided. This seminar is an extensive revision of the presentation given two years ago. New genealogical resources and new databases will be demonstrated and all Internet links and sites have been updated. The course is free to current paid-up members of the Jewish Genealogical Society of Tampa Bay. A one-year family membership will be included in the $25 course fee for nonmembers. An additional $10 fee will be charged for seminar materials to defray printing costs, but only one booklet will be needed per couple or family. Anyone interested in learning how to do Jewish genealogical research is invited to attend. To preregister for the class, for further information on the organization, or for directions to the meeting, call Sally Israel at 343-1652. Here and there Here and there


Leader, January 12, 2012 070711 G G o o l l d d O O v v e e r r $ $ 1 1 , 6 6 2 2 5 5 P P e e r r O O u u n n c c e e , S S i i l l v v e e r r a a t t $ $ 3 3 0 0 P P e e r r O O u u n n c c e e ! BUYINGSilver -Flatware Tea Sets Trays Trophies Water Pitchers Candlesticks Sugar & Creamers All SterlingBUYAvg. Fork$28 Avg. Spoon$19 Avg. Knife$12Based on $30.00 N.Y. SilverWE NEEDCostume Jewelry -Antique Items Pins Brooches Boxed Sets Colorful Rhinestone Items Mesh Purses Garnets Bring In The Whole Jewelry BoxPAYING CASH FORSilver Coins -1964 & Older Paying 20 Times FaceBUYSELL50$10$10.75 25$5.00$5.37 10$2.00$2.15Based on $30.00 N.Y. SilverWANTEDFine Art -Oil Paintings Watercolors Listed Artists Old Movie Posters Old Prints or Etchings Signed or NumberedCASH FOR JEWELRYRings Necklaces Bracelets Brooches Earrings Pins Pendants Charms Cameos Large Diamonds Vintage Wrist Watches Victorian Art Deco Art Nouveau Cuff Links Enameled Antique MasonicGold Coins1933 or OLDER-XF+BUYSELL$2$175$225 $5.00$350$425 $10.00$750$825 $20.00$1500$1600Based on $1625 NY Spot XF+Silver DollarsBuySell1921-1935 V.G.$22$26 & Up 1878-1904 V.G.$22$26 & Up Based on $30.00 N.Y. Silver011212-3$3.00


Leader, January 12, 2012 ST. PETERSBURG McNeal Antiques, Jewelry and Coins is a family owned and operated business started in 1980. "We were in the coin and jewelry business in Indiana until we moved to Florida in 1992," says John McNeal. John and his wife, Laura, opened the 4th Street Antique Alley in 1993 with 50 dealers in a 10,000-square-foot showroom. They moved to the current location in January 2008. They do total Estate Liquidation, including autos and real property. "Our staff consists of a licensed auctioneer, a Realtor, a certified gemologist, jeweler, and a certified appraiser for general antiques, an art appraiser, sports memorabilia specialist, coins and stamps." According to John, "If it's an antique or collectible, we buy and sell it with honesty and integrity!"Selling to McNeal Antiques, Jewelry and Coins:McNeal Antiques, Jewelry and Coins is not a pawn shop, but they still have the same government licensing. The atmosphere is entirely different from conventional pawn shops. Its more of a comfortable waiting area with television, magazines, cookies, etc. You may have heard their slogans throughout the years of advertising: Come and meet the McNeals. The coffee is always on! You've heard the advertising campaigns: Whats in your jewelry box? or, Whats in your safety deposit box? McNeal Antiques, Jewelry and Coins offers evaluations and appraisals by professional and courteous staff in a comfortable setting. Our services are always FREE without pressure or obligation. The appraisers will display the items you bring in a tray, test or research the items, then evaluate and explain what you have. Its lots of fun! They pay by cash or check, your choice. Bring in your Jewelry, Stamps and Coins, Antiques and Collectibles with confidence. They have armed security real police officers, for your protection. Other services include a full service jeweler and a watchmaker for anything from a watch battery, custom bridal set, to overhaul a clock or Rolex. They have an art expert, an auctioneer, estate sale specialist, sports memorabilia expert, weapons, military items and artifacts appraiser to give you the best price. As John explains, We love our jobs. In the current economic climate, with gold prices continuing to surge, a number of businesses have sprung up trying to take advantage of the situation. For the average consumer, it is very confusing with all of the We Buy Gold for Cash stores and pawn shops. "They need to watch out for the 'out of town hotel buyers' popping up everywhere," says Jim Bartlett, Certified Appraiser. Jim explains, "They have no long term interest or concern for a customers' past, present or future business. We dont even know if they are qualified or licensed. Who verifies they are licensed or certified? They do a 'get rich quick' session and only come back again when things cool off." Enjoy a comfortable lounge with antique, decorator and coin magazines and television to watch if they get a little backed up. Wait time is usually 15 minutes or less. A water cooler with fresh hot coffee, tea or hot chocolate, cookies and candy. Laura McNeal says, "Come in and meet The McNeals!" They buy antiques, collectibles, Genuine 10K, 14K, 18K, 21K and 24-karat and costume jewelry. The bigger and glitzier or designer signed the better. They buy coins and currency, U.S. or foreign. Bring in your wind-up watches, working or not, sterling silver jewelry, flatware, holloware, scrap gold, broken or tangled, single earrings, gold fillings, etc. "Come in and browse around," Jim says. McNeal Antiques, Jewelry and Coins is bursting with rare, valuable and coveted items something for everyone, from the casual collector to the serious connoisseur. "You're going to like it here."Buying from McNeal Antiques, Jewelry and Coins: ATTENTION INVESTORS: They have 90 percent U.S. circulated silver coins, pre-1964 or older. There is an inventory of gold modern bullion and large selection of pre-1933 gold coins. Eagle and Double Eagle, Liberties and St. Gaudens, Half Eagle Liberty and Indian, Quarter Eagle Liberty and Indian, etc. If you collect coins, they offer bullion coins for sale all the way up to PCGS slabbed investment coins. They offer gold bars, Krugerrands, maple leaf and foreign and rare U.S. gold coins, mint sets, Morgan, Peace dollars, books and supplies. Come in and browse around, Jim says. You'll be glad you came!McNeal Antiques offers other services:WRITTEN CERTIFIED APPRAISALS: For Insurance purposes, tax and probate, inheritance distribution or divorce settlement. ESTATE SALES: They will bid to buy one item or entire estates from your lawyer, bankers, powers of attorney and the general public for on site sales, liquidation or removal. HOUSE CALLS: At no cost or obligation to you, McNeal Antiques representatives will meet you or your family at your home, storage or bank to discuss and evaluate your items for sale. You may not know what you have, so do not throw anything away. Instead, call for an appointment today! You also may email a photo of your item using the subject line, "I need an appraisal" to antiques@tampabay.rr.com. For more information and market quotes visit www.mcnealantiques.com. Stop in, Jim says. The coffee is always on! There are now two locations to serve you: Central Pinellas location 6206 54th Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Call 727-544-6464 NEW N. Pinellas location 3209 Tampa Road, Palm Harbor in the Shoppes at Cloverplace. Call 727-785-6464. PAIDADVERTISEMENTMeet the McNeals: Deals made with Honesty and IntegrityMcNeal Antiques, Jewelry & Coins buys and sells all kinds of antiques and collectibles, jewelry and coins now with two showrooms full of interesting items in every collectible area.Back Row L-R: Steven Kozenieski, Ron Burchard, John McNeal, Dan DeGregorio Front Row L-R: Jim Bartlett holding Bronco, Christy Capps holding Charlotte, Scott Capps holding Hazel, Laura McNeal holding Chloe. McNeal Antiques Jewelry Coinswww.mcnealantiques.com St. Pete Store Jim with customer John McNeal, Owner, with customer Dan with customers Palm Harbor StoreRon, Store Manager, Palm Harbor6206 54th Ave. N. Call 727-544-6464 3209 Tampa Road, Shoppes at Cloverplace 727-785-6464 011212


Passengers, by Sam Bobrick, Jan. 12-29, 2012; at Venue Ensemble Theatre, 9125 U.S. 19 N., Pinellas Park. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $15. Call 822-6194 or visit www.venueactorstudio.org. Gayl Hardeman, Devin ONeill, Owen Robertson and Daniel Rosenstrauch portray at least 17 zany and diverse characters at the ticket counter of a small Midwestern bus station. The production is directed by Mary Kay Cyrus. A portion of ticket sales from each show is donated to a benefit organization. Homeless Emergency Project will be the designated benefit organization for this production. The Florida Orchestra: Pictures at an Exhibition, part of the Masterworks series, Friday, Jan. 13, 8 p.m., at the Straz Center, 1010 N. W.C. MacInnes Place, Tampa. Call 813-229-7827 or visit www.strazcenter.org. The performance will be repeated Saturday, Jan. 14, 8 p.m., at the Mahaffey Theater, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Call 892-5767 or visit www.themahaffey.com. A final performance will be presented Sunday, Jan. 15, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. From carefree and spirited to almost overwhelming, it is a night of musical impressions inspired by great art: Botticelli in Respighis Trittico Botticelliano, Matthias Grnewald in Hindemiths Mathis der Maler and Victor Hartmann in Ravels orchestration of Mussorgskys Pictures at an Exhibition. Tickets range from $15 to $45. Voxare String Quartet, Saturday, Jan. 14, 8 p.m., at the Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets range from $37 to $45. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. The concert will feature a new score played to Dziga Vertovs groundbreaking, avant-garde 1929 silent film The Man with the Movie Camera. Voxare has methodically selected music of Soviet-era Modernist Russian composers to accompany the screening of the film. The playlist includes work from Mosolov, Prokofiev, Shostakovich and Stravinsky. Known for inventive programming, technical prowess, attention to detail and passionate performances Voxare String Quartet received Chamber Music Americas 2010 ASCAP Award for Adventurous Programming. Gregg Allman, Saturday, Jan. 14, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets range from $35 to $69.50. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. On tour in support of his critically acclaimed Rounder Records release Low Country Blues, Allman will make an exclusive Tampa Bay area stop at Ruth Eckerd Hall with special guest Jaimoes Jasssz Band. As a founding member of the Allman Brothers Band and in his own storied solo career, Allman has long been a gifted natural interpreter of the blues, his soulful and distinctive voice one of the defining sounds in the history of American music. Low Country Blues marks the legendary Rock and Roll Hall of Famers seventh solo recording and first in more than 13 years. Produced by T Bone Burnett, the album finds Allman putting his own stamp on songs by some of the blues giants whose work has long informed his own, from Muddy Waters and B.B. King to Buddy Guy and Magic Sam. Downtown Dunedin Art Festival, Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 14-15, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Main Street in downtown Dunedin. Presented by Howard Alan Events, the show is free and open to the public. The countrys top artists will converge upon Main Street in Downtown Dunedin for a celebration of the arts. These talented artists, selected among hundreds of applicants, will be displaying their finest work including their newest creations. Attendees will have the opportunity to stroll through isles of unique, handmade art representing a broad range of artistic mediums. Diversions Things to do around Pinellas County Classieds Events MoviesLeader Section B January 12, 2012Visit www.TBNweekly.com Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy isnt laden with pulse-pounding chase sequences, fiery earthshattering explosions or protracted shoot-outs. Its divergence from all the deep-seated conventions of Hollywood blockbusters makes this low-key, cerebral film appealing and distinctive. The films distributor, Focus Features, hasnt exactly gone out of its way to hype it, but Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy is getting noticed for good reason. It is one of the smartest, most multifaceted narratives to hit the big screen in some time. A clever espionage thriller, it is based on the 1974 novel of the same name by John le Carr. Set in 1973 at the height of the Cold War, the story opens with a shake-up within Britains Secret Intelligence Service, code-named the Circus. The head of the agency, referred to only as Control (John Hurt), suspects a mole has infiltrated the Circus. He sends agent Jim Prideaux (Mark Strong) to Hungary on a fact-finding job. The mission goes violently awry and, as a result, Control is forced into retirement along with his right-hand-man, George Smiley (Gary Oldman). Smiley, a reticent, insightful intelligence officer is soon recalled rehired in secret at the governments request and tasked with tracking down a Soviet double agent. The film begins in medias res. Background information is supplied by sporadic flashbacks. Aided by younger agent Peter Guillam (Benedict Cumberbatch), and assisted by rogue field Ricki Tarr (Tom Hardy), Smiley eventually establishes a connection to longtime nemesis a Russian spymaster known only as Karla and narrows down the list of potential moles to five men. The suspects codenames include Tinker, Tailor, Soldier and Poor Man. Oldmans Smiley is taciturn and somber. The actor makes it clear, though, behind every silent scowl, the gears are spinning as he works to solve the puzzle. His performance is beautifully restrained as he portrays a man who symbolizes firm determination and loyalty. Oldman doesnt leave much doubt that Smileys motive for identifying the mole has more to do with validating his mentors seeming paranoia and absolving himself as it does with protecting national interests. Hardy gives an exemplary supporting performance as Tarr, anMovie reviewTinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy goes against Hollywood norm Photo by JACK ENGLISH/FOCUS FEATURESGary Oldman stars as George Smiley in Focus Features release of Tomas Alfredson's Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy.agent betrayed by his own countrys secret service. Hardys Tarr may be seething with vengefulness, but hes equally patient and methodical. Cumberbatchs Guillam is the perfect blend of courage and trepidation. Compared to the veterans Smiley is investigating, Guillam is little more than a rookie, yet his sense of constancy and allegiance are unwavering. Cumberbatchs nuanced performance wonderfully expresses the characters inner turmoil as he helps Smiley spy on fellow spies. Other key players include the ambitious Percy Alleline, played by Toby Jones; Bill Haydon, played by Colin Firth; Roy Bland, played by Ciaran Hinds; and Toby Esterhase, played by David Dencik. Following Controls expulsion, Alleline takes over as the chief of the Circus. In depicting Alleline, Jones conjures both the idealistic patriot and the ruthless weasel. The actor perhaps best known for playing Truman Capote in the biopic Infamous is able to evoke empathy even when the motives of his character are questionable. Haydon is the closest thing to James Bond in this spy film: Hes so overconfident, suave and slick, he almost seems out of place. Firth shows the characters gradations, charming one moment and grimly serious the next. Bland is just that: chronically featureless, predominantly uncommunicative and unrelenting. While Oldmans Smiley is quiet because he is observant and contemplative, Hinds rendition of Bland goes the opposite direction, depicting an agent who is single-minded and dutifully obedient. Control apparently saved Esterhases life and recruited him into the Circus, but the agent abandoned him in favor of the new guard. Denciks Esterhase is appropriately capricious, erratic and visibly nervous. Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy is inescapably a period piece the storyline simply cant be transplanted in time. It is a world of nicotine-heavy conference rooms populated by chain-smokers, office girls unconcerned with sexist comments, bulky file folders over flowing with paper documents and jammed onto shelves in endless library archives and sullen espionage agents prone to wearing trench coats and speaking in hushed voices in bleak wintry venues across Europe. The atten tion to detail in recreating the 1970s milieu adds to the authenticity and the allure of the film as does the realism that separates it See REVIEW, page 3B Top ve diversions Top ve diversions RIC only RIC only RIC only *With purchase. Prices above are per hearing aid. Includes all discounts and trad-ins. Cannot be combined with any other offer. Good for a limited time only. The benefits of hearing aids vary by type and degree of hearing loss, noise environment, accuracy of hearing evaluation and proper fit. Hearing aids do not restore normal hearing. ** add $500 for custom models. 15121-888-HEAR-CLEARTOLL FREE 1-888-432-7253 Rings to our local offices. www.SandyHartmann.comProperties@Sandysofce.comThe Power of Knowledge ... The Gift of Caring011212BL 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. SPACIOUS LARGO HOME 3BR/2BA/2CG + LARGE BONUS ROOM Spacious split floor plan features living room, dining room, family room, master bedroom with oversized walk in closet, and tile throughout$159,900 EXECUTIVE SEMINOLE HOME 3BR/3.5BA/2CG + EXQUISITE DETAIL Beautiful windows and pocket sliding glass doors open up to reveal a resort style pool, spa, covered patio, outdoor kitchen, & fully fenced yard$650,000 REMODELED INDIAN SHORES CONDO 2BR/2BA + PETS ALLOWED Completely updated throughout Private balcony features views of the pool area, well kept grounds, and the waterway$229,000 Sandy Hartmann & Associates would like to welcome Oliver James Hartmann as the newest member of our Team. He joined us on November 10th and lives with his Mommy and Daddy, Andrea and Michael Hartmann, in Arlington, Virginia. He brings lots of joy and a fresh new face to first time Grandmother, Sandy Hartmann and her Team. CUSTOM-BUILT SEMINOLE HOME 3BR/2.5BA/2CG + FENCED YARD Its easy to relax in the screen enclosed salt water pool surrounded by lush landscaping and beautiful pavers or enjoy the covered sitting area$349,900 SPACIOUS SEMINOLE TOWNHOME 4BR/4BA/1CG + SEVERAL UPDATES Well kept community features saltwater canal that leads to Intracoastal, 10 community boatslips, pool, & walking trails Conveniently located just minutes from beaches & shopping$199,900 EXCEPTIONAL WATERFRONT HOME 3BR/2.5BA/2CG + TREX DOCK Spacious floor plan features formal dining room, breakfast nook, waterfront sitting area, solarium that opens to pool area, private master suite & bonus Crew Quarters$700,000 IMMACULATE HOME 2BR/2BA/1CG + GREAT LOCATION Ideal floor plan features: formal living room, family room, large walk-in hall closet, inside utility Air conditioned FL rm could be used as 3rd bdrm$123,900 PRICE REDUCED PRICE REDUCED PRICE REDUCED Reel TimeLee Clark Zumpe Photo courtesy of HOWARD ALAN EVENTS/AMERICAN CRAFT ENDEAVORSShoppers walk along Main Street browsing the unique crafts and affordable gift items exhibited by vendors at the Downtown Dunedin Craft Festival.


2B Just for Fun Leader, January 12, 2012 122911 Vertical BlindsBuy Direct! We are the manufacturer Plantation Shutters Draperies Valances Shades Authorized service center Window Treatments Window Treatments FREE Shop at home service 0% Interest up to 12 monthsDIRECT FROM THE MILLCarpet Ceramic Tile Laminate WoodServing Our Neighbors for 29 Years! Ehomefashions.comServing Our Neighbors for 30 Years!Showroom Open Monday Saturday8710 Seminole Boulevard Seminole 727-397-8770CUSTOM DRAPERIES30% OFFCoupon must be redeemed at time of purchase. Offer epires. 2-7-12 Coupon must be redeemed at time of purchase. Offer expires. 2-7-12FREE Vertical Blinds Buy 2 Get 1 FreeUp to 52x37 011212 A TraditionFor 45 YearsCASUAL INDOOR/OUTDOOR DININGFRESH SEAFOOD, STEAKS, SALADS, BURGERS & MORE!LUNCH EARLY SPECIALS DINNERNew Home of Island Marine Boat Rentals 50 Boat Slips www.thepubwaterfrontrestaurant.com 10 Dinners Under$12.95 Breakfast Buffet Saturday & Sunday $11.95 010512Voted the Best Place to Dock and Dine! Tribute toThe Beatles January 14, 2012 @ 8pmLargo Cultural Centerwww.thenowwhereband.comBox Office 727-587-6793Order Tickets: www.LargoArts.com 011212 Largos Biggest Loser Challenge PlannedLARGO Want to take part in a community project and lose those unwanted holiday pounds as a result? The weight-loss challenge Largos Biggest Loser is now registering participants for the challenge starting January 17 at Nutrizone, 13819 Walsingham Road, Largo. There will be cash prizes awarded to first, second and third place finishers drawn from the $39 entry fee. The fee also covers 12 weeks of personal coaching and free nutritional information. Over 150 people have lost 1,200 pounds in previous challenges, according to organizers. To register and learn more details, call John at 610-842-3041. PAID ADVERTISEMENT 011212 Restaurant & LoungeLIVE ENTERTAINMENTTues. Sun. Inside and Out Outside Music from 1-10pm Piano Bar Inside Nightly Happy Hour 8am to 6pmCelebrating26 Years!Home of TheAll-YouCan-Eat Fish FryFull BreakfastMenu 8am Tues.-Sun. 125 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach727-595-1320 www .jdsrestaurant.com011212 LUNCH BASKETSEVERYDAY NOON-4PM 13 to choose from $6.75 $7.50served with Cole Slaw & French FriesEARLY BIRDSEVERYDAY NOON-6PM 16 to choose from $7.75 $9.25Served with Soup, Salad or Slaw & Choice of side Cubans Made the Authentic Way! Cubans Made the Authentic Way!Good Home Cooking ... Good Home Cooking ... Tampa Style! Tampa Style! Nitas Place2106 East Bay Drive In Keene PlazaNew Orleans Cuban American CuisineTry Our Johnny Cakes With A Kick!Mon. Sat. 10am-8pm011212Buy Any Meal Get 1/2 OFF Second Meal. Same or Lesser Price. Formerly of Tampa Style Cubans. Party Trays! 330-7814Exp. 01-19-12 TRYOURAUTHENTICCUBANS Try Our Homemade Desserts! January 12, 2012CapricornDecember 22 January 19Dont look now, Capricorn, but someone young is trying to get your attention. Prepare to amaze and be amazed. A little known fact surfaces and adds fuel to the fire.AquariusJanuary 20 February 18Uh-oh, Aquarius. Youre in a pickle, and theres only one person to turn to for help. Admit your mistakes, be earnest in your plea, and they will respond favorably.PiscesFebruary 19 March 20What goes around comes around. Remember that, Pisces, as youll be subject to many pranks. A change in scenery gives a project the big boost it needs.AriesMarch 21 April 19Make no mistake, Aries. The tide is turning at home and youll want to be front and center. A lovely gift makes for a lovely weekend. Savor the time together.TaurusApril 20 May 20Tiny steps, Taurus. You took a leap, it didnt pan out and now its time to scale back. Remember, it was the tortoise, not the hare, that won the race.GeminiMay 21 June 21A financial opportunity opens up the door to others. Dont miss a one, Gemini. Creative endeavors must take a back seat to a personal problem.CancerJune 22 July 22Plan to fail, Cancer, and you most certainly will. Head up, shoulders back and proceed with confidence. You have the goods to get the job done.LeoJuly 23 August 22Youve had more than your fair share of drama as of late, but that all comes to an end this week, Leo. Be grateful for what was and what lies ahead.VirgoAugust 23 September 22Doggone it, Virgo. Just when you think youre in the clear, it turns out that youre not. Dont try to pass it off. It was meant for you and only you.LibraSeptember 23 October 22Unbelievable, Libra. All eyes are on you to pull off a miracle, and you do not disappoint. Celebrate with those who mean the most to you! A phone call provides clarity.ScorpioOctober 23 November 21Honestly, Scorpio, do you really think you can wing it and win big? Others will be prepared, and you should be too. Time to get down to business.SagittariusNovember 22 December 21Your star shines this week, Sagittarius, as you go above and beyond to complete the tasks assigned. The reward will be far more than you expect. Across1. Bohemian, e.g. 5. Wood sorrels 9. "Come here ___?" 14. Daughter of Zeus 15. Eastern music 16. Australian bush high-pitched call 17. Appraiser 18. Crazily 19. Gown fabric 20. According to plan of action 23. ___-friendly 24. Egg cells 25. Business premises (3 wds) 33. Surrounding glows 34. Away 35. Chief magistrate of Venice 36. Biochemistry abbr. 37. Device to extract water from wet laundry 41. Casual attire 42. "Darn it!" 44. Adaptable truck, for short 45. Defeat 47. Those who study the atomic composition of light 51. Bank offering, for short 52. Fishing, perhaps 53. Improper spacial arrangements 59. Operatic villains, often 60. French novelist Pierre 61. Wading birds, such as herons or storks 63. Apportion 64. Corker 65. "___ Smile" (1976 hit) 66. Equals 67. Check 68. Deuce topperDown1. "___ Cried" (1962 hit) 2. Pasturelands 3. Assist, in a way 4. Wart 5. Bloviates 6. Picture-taking device 7. All excited 8. "The Open Window" writer 9. Paper folded to make eight leaves 10. Twill-weave silk with a printed design 11. Cost to cross 12. Evasive 13. Formerly known as 21. Cockeyed 22. French philosopher, founder of positivism 25. Farm buildings 26. Increase 27. About to explode 28. The fifth of the seven canonical hours 29. Grooved on 30. Carries 31. Bond, for one 32. Marsh growth 38. Bucolic 39. "Am ___ believe ...?" (2 wds) 40. Indian coin 43. Buy-one-get-one-free item? 46. Tickler of the ivories 48. Pride and prejudice, for example 49. Saddle seat back 50. Heavy metal 53. Drone, e.g. 54. "Cast Away" setting 55. Misfortunes 56. Joint problem 57. Alpine transport (2 wds) 58. "Your majesty" 59. Protestant denom. 62. "Come to think of it ..." Place a Number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.Sudoku answers from last weekSudoku CrosswordHoroscopesCrossword answers from last week LOCAL NEWSwww.TBNweekly.com


Entertainment 3B Leader, January 12, 2012 Joint Meeting of LWVNPC and Clearwater Branch of AAUWSaturday, January 28, 2012 11:30 Social, Noon Luncheon, 1:00 SpeakerLeague of Women Voters North Pinellas CountySenator Mike Fasano: Past and Future Bills Affecting Voters and WomenPUBLIC WELCOMEGreek Town Grille, 1230 Cleveland Street, ClearwaterSend Reservations by January 20 indicating #1 or #2 Moussaka or Pastitchio Make Checks Payable to: Clearwater Branch AAUW Send to: Barbara Perkins, 2655 Nebraska Avenue, Apt. 151, Palm Harbor, FL 34684 Luncheon Choices: 1. Chicken Pita (or Gyro) with Romaine Salad 2. Moussaka or Pastitchio with Greek Salad Price $16 ea., includes beverage, tax and gratuity.011212 American Association of University Women 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. 011212Again Book Our New Party Room for your Event! Greek Salad For One $5.95 A MEAL IN ITSELF! 010512 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.727-581-3663011212 Tuesday Dinner Special PASTAwith Meatballs $695With Beverage PurchaseAll Specials Served with House Salad & Bread. Not valid with any other offer. All Specials Served with House Salad & Bread. Not valid with any other offer. STEAKS SEAFOOD PASTA STEAKS SEAFOOD PASTA STEAKS SEAFOOD PASTA STEAKS SEAFOOD PASTA 727-584-5888776 Missouri Avenue, Largo FREE APPETIZER Buy 1 Get 1 FREE 6oz. Sirloin Steak & Stuffed Shrimp Old-Fashioned Meat Loaf Beef Tips over Garlic Mashed Beef Tenderloin KabobDaily SpecialsFROM$850 $3 Happy Hour All DayAt Bar Only Wells, House Wine16oz Drafts $2.50 Bud Lite, Miller Lite, Ballas Red OPEN 3:30pm Everyday Waterfront Patio Flounder Francese Fish and Chips Coconut Shrimp Chicken Alfredo Cheese Ravioli Lasagna Classico011212Excluding Holidays Buy 1 dinner get 2nd 1/2 Off w/purchase of 2 beverages. Max value $10. Excludes early birds, holidays or any other offer. Exp. 2-15-12. Coupon required.50%OFFDinnerSun.-Thurs. All Day Fri. & Sat. until 6pm Villa GallaceWaterfront Dining At Its Finest!AuthenticItalian Cuisine5Two Can Dine For $1999Sunset Menu, Mon.-Thurs. 4:30-6pm Buy 1 Entree, Get 1 1/2 Priceat equal or lesser value up to $10 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 01/31/12Open, Mon.-Sat. 4:30-10:30pm Sunday 4-10pmReservations Recommendedwww.villagallace.com 727-596-0200109 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach011212 Best Fried Pork Tenderloin Outside IndianaPaid Advertisement 011212 LARGO A little restaurant in Largo has the reputation of serving the best fried pork tenderloin youll ever eat. Satisfied customers say that its better than theyve had up north. This Midwest-style delight is served as a sandwich or a complete dinner with all the fixins. If you havent been to Lanores Nifty 50s Caf, you dont know what youre missing. They are open 7 days a week from 7:30am to 2pm and breakfast is served all day. 817 Clearwater-Largo Road S. Just south of West Bay at 8th Avenue SW in the Stop and Karry Plaza. 727-581-7962. from contemporary spy thrillers. Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy has little in common with the fantasy spy worlds of the James Bond franchise, the Mission Impossible franchise and the Bourne franchise. Director Tomas Alfredson and cinematographer Hoyte van Hoytema deliberately underscored the fact that the espionage games played by the Circus are neither fast-paced nor adrenaline-laced; the secret agents are not dashing and debonair; and the principles each side values are at best morally ambiguous. The films themes of ethical ambiguities, soul-numbing bureaucracy and partisan disillusionment are as meaningful today as they were when the book was written. The author, incidentally, wrote two additional installments in what became known as the Karla Trilogy. The other books are The Honourable Schoolboy and Smileys People. While this film can stand on its own perfectly well, it would be interesting to see Oldman reprise his role as Smiley should Alfredson decide to adapt le Carrs other novels. While its drab realism and brooding protagonist dont fit Hollywoods current genre paradigm, Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy delivers a surprisingly forceful dramatic impact right down to its anti-climatic final frames. One warning: The film is labyrinthine in its scope. It is a film that demands and rewards focused viewing. Miss a few minutes and the thousand-piece puzzle will be peppered by annoying gaps. REVIEW, from page 1B Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPEA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following films opening in wide release:Beauty and the Beast 3-DGenre: Family, animation, comedy and romance Cast: Paige OHara, Robby Benson, Rex Everhart, Richard White and Jesse Corti Director: Kirk Wise and Gary Trousdale Rated: G Walt Disney Animation Studios magical classic Beauty and the Beast returns to the big screen in Disney Digital 3-D, introducing a whole new generation to the Disney classic with stunning new 3D imagery. The film captures the fantastic journey of Belle (voice of Paige OHara), a bright and beautiful young woman whos taken prisoner by a hideous beast (voice of Robby Benson) in his castle. Despite her precarious situation, Belle befriends the castles enchanted staff a teapot, a candelabra and a mantel clock, among others and ultimately learns to see beneath the Beasts exterior to discover the heart and soul of a prince. Featuring unforgettable music by Howard Ashman and Alan Menken, and an enormously talented vocal ensemble, Beauty and the Beast was the first animated feature to receive a Best Picture nomination from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.ContrabandGenre: Action, adventure and thriller Cast: Mark Wahlberg, Kate Beckinsale, Ben Foster, Giovanni Ribisi and Lukas Haas Director: Baltasar Kormkur Rated: R Mark Wahlberg leads the cast of Contraband, a white-knuckle action-thriller about a man trying to stay out of a world he worked hard to leave behind and the family hell do anything to protect. Set in New Orleans, the film explores the cutthroat underground world of international smuggling full of desperate criminals and corrupt officials, high-stakes and big payoffs where loyalty rarely exists and death is one wrong turn away. Chris Farraday (Wahlberg) long ago abandoned his life of crime, but after his brother-in-law, Andy (Caleb Landry Jones), botches a drug deal for his ruthless boss, Tim Briggs (Giovanni Ribisi), Chris is forced back into doing what he does best running contraband to settle Andys debt. Chris is a legendary smuggler and quickly assembles a crew with the help of his best friend, Sebastian (Ben Foster), to head to Panama and return with millions in counterfeit bills. Things quickly fall apart and with only hours to reach the cash, Chris must use his rusty skills to successfully navigate a treacherous criminal network of brutal drug lords, cops and hit men before his wife, Kate (Kate Beckinsale), and sons become their target.Joyful NoiseGenre: Musical, performing arts and drama Cast: Queen Latifah, Dolly Parton, Keke Palmer, Courtney B. Vance and Jeremy Jordan Director: Todd Graff Rated: PG-13 The small town of Pacashau, Ga., has fallen on hard times, but the people are counting on the Divinity Church Choir to lift their spirits by winning the National Joyful Noise Competition. The choir has always known how to sing in harmony, but the discord between its two leading ladies now threatens to tear them apart. Their newly appointed director, Vi Rose Hill (Latifah), stubbornly wants to stick with their tried-and-true traditional style, while the fiery G.G. Sparrow (Parton) thinks tried-and-true translates to tired-and-old. Shaking things up even more is the arrival of G.G.s rebellious grandson, Randy (Jeremy Jordan). Randy has an ear for music, but he also has an eye for Vi Roses beautiful and talented daughter, Olivia (Keke Palmer), and the sparks between the two teenagers are causing even more friction between G.G. and Vi Rose. If these two strong-willed women can put aside their differences for the good of the people in their town, they and their choir Image courtesy of DISNEYBelle and the Beast return to the big screen as Disney releases Beauty and the Beast 3-D. may make the most joyful noise of all.The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks before these films appear in local movie theaters.The DivideGenre: Suspense and horror Cast: Milo Ventimiglia, Michael Biehn, Rosanna Arquette, Courtney B. Vance, Lauren German Director: Xavier Gens Not yet rated In this graphic and violent post-apocalyptic thriller, nine strangers all tenants of a New York high-rise apartment escape a nuclear attack by hiding out in the buildings bunker-like basement. Trapped for days underground with no hope for rescue, and only unspeakable horrors awaiting them on the other side of the bunker door, the group begins to descend into madness, each turning on one another with physical and psycho-sexual torment. As supplies dwindle, and tensions flare, and they grow increasingly unhinged by their close quarters Opening this weekendDisney Studios releases Beauty & the Beast in 3-Dand hopelessness, each act against one another becomes more depraved than the next. While everyone in the bunker allows themselves to be overcome by desperation and lose their humanity, one survivor holds onto a thin chance for escape even with no promise of salvation on the outside.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.Chris (Mark Wahlberg), left, and Sebastian (Ben Foster) plot their next move in "Contraband", a white-knuckle action-thriller about a man trying to stay out of a world he worked hard to leave behind and the family he'll do anything to protect.Photo by PATTI PERRET


\024rft (;7:;H&7DK7HO\020\021 CHECK YOUR ADS THE FIRST DAYIn the event of error in any advertising, this publication will not be nancially responsible beyond the cost of the advertisement in which the error appears. For advertisement scheduled to run more than one time, this publication will not issue credit for errors beyond the rst publication week. Tampa Bay Newspapers, Inc. reserves the right to refuse advertising copy deemed by the Publisher as objectionable in any sense and to change the classication from that ordered to conform to the policy of the publisher. SUBMIT YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINEToo busy to call in to our ofce? Cant visit in person?Order your classied ad online, 24/7, quickly and easily. Visit www.TBNweekly.com, click on Place A Classied, complete & submit the form. A representative from the classied dept. will follow up with you during regular ofce hours to conrm your order and obtain payment information.ADS WILL NOT BE PLACED WITHOUT CONFIRMATION AND PAYMENT DETAILS FROM YOU.12607 !BHF8,4?8F !BHF8,4?8F PROFESSIONAL/ MEDICAL Office, 6251 Park Blvd. 550-1,500 Square Feet. Excellent Signage/ Visibility. Move-In Condition. (727)501-6078.LEASE/ RENTALIDEAL FOR SMALL BUSINESS 2 units, each w/office, bath & reception area. 2,000SF Warehouse. Both: Bryan Dairy Road. 10830 Canal St. (727) 667-1647.122911OFFICE & RETAIL SPACEFrom $390 $480.12 Per Month. Ample Parking. Madeira Beach. (727)641-6465.UPSCALE OFFICE SPACE NOW AVAILABLE 500-4,560SF at corner of Ft. Harrison & Belleview Blvd. Very nice building with caf!. (727)443-5000 Stonebridge Real Estate.UNIT FOR LEASE Office/ Retail 3375 34th St. N, St. Petersburg, FL. Call (727)488-5238 for info. \034B@@8E6<4?+8AG4?F \034B@@8E6<4?+8AG4?F )1( \0344E88E)100(-E4EC;=C7?Br9EC First Time Homebuyer Program*Low Interest Rate Mortgage Down Payment Assistance at 0% InterestHousing Finance Authority of Pinellas County1-800-806-5154www.pinellascounty.org/community/hfaPrograms available in Pinellas, Polk and Pasco counties. If you have not owned a home in the last 3 years12810 +84?\036FG4G8,4?8F All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention, to make such preference, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. 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\024bfrf (;7:;H&7DK7HO\020\021 !"""!$" 1')+ &496\023*\031+6+ 46 rt +6%++0 #4)-20( 1')+)-20(3)-20(* '11)-20(rr)-20()-20('<)-20(ntfnnf\031496\0251'77/>+*7 ;;;8(3;++01=)42 +'*1/3+7 /751'=)-20(6/*'=r)-20(52 /3+)-20(*7)-20(43*'=443 \004!84G;9Af1F\003rr*E+L;HJ?C;)Tj 1.973 -1.1 Td (>7H=;Ir?BIEDI\035)Tj -1.28 -1.1 Td (r\007bfr AG8AA4Ft)100(-8?8I;D?D9 r9ECr %(0,-\ OHIr\ .;F7?DJ.;FB79;r\007bfr)Tj 5.001 -1.1 Td ((?9r)Tj -3.638 -1.1 Td (MMMr9EC;J978?D;JI?D9r9EC ;DI)-139(7J>Ir)-139((EM)-139(.7J;I)-139("H;;)]TJ T* [(!IJ?C7J;I)-139(BB)-139(3EHA)-139(#K7H7DJ;;:r)]TJ T* [(fr)-139(7HF;DJ;HI)-139(EHD;H)-139(E<)]TJ T* ("BEH?:7r\0377BB\007bfr EC8AGELBA\033B?4@\036AG8ECE/F;9?7BJOr O;7HII;HL?D=,?D;BB7Ir)Tj 1.055 -1.1 Td ((?9fr%DIKH;:r)Tj 1.222 -1.1 Td (bfr ('T,\035-"%, HEMD\ EEAI>;BL;I EEHI\037BEI;J +H=7D?P;HI\ J>Ir.;<;H;D9;Ir\002fr bfr EC8AGEL)100(-E<@rf2EF\037;D)Tj -0.556 -1.1 Td (?D;JHOr EEH.;FB79;C;DJIr)Tj 2.805 -1.1 Td (0EJ7B.;DEL7J?EDIr)Tj -2.251 -1.1 Td (2?D9;\?9)Tj 1.195 -1.1 Td (%DIKH;:r\007bfMMMr.+3*7D:0.%)8O !/%#*r9EC EC8G\034?84AEBIJ;HO\037B;7D?D=r IA\0358EKJ+KH";7JKH;:/F;9?7B)Tj 2.89 -1.1 Td (BB\007bfr %%,,\034+)-\034+f5!./!4,!.%!*!?D)Tj -0.723 -1.1 Td (97HF;JKF>EBIJ;HOJ?B;D:=HEKJ)Tj 0.584 -1.1 Td (9B;7D?D=r\0377BB\007bfr)Tj ET q 1 0 0 1 276.0070038 1429.0690002 cm 0 0 0 0.6 K 19 w /GS1 gs 0 0 m 107.979 0 l S Q BT 0 0 0 0 k /GS1 gs /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 278.0116 1425.3688 Tm (EC8G+8C4;IrEE:)Tj -0.167 -1.1 Td ((7C?D7J;\0377HF;J?B;r/7B;I)Tj -0.389 -1.1 Td (/;HL?9;r\037H;:?Jf97H:I;FJ;:r)Tj 2.055 -1.1 Td (f5;7HI!NF;H?;D9;r)Tj 1.5 -1.1 Td (bfr +)-\034%'"' "/","('t\005nr 87\0348HEEC)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\0000"-&\000 (EM\(EM,H?9;I.;F7?HI*;M)Tj 0.944 -1.1 Td (%DIJ7BB7J?EDIr\002r$5)Tj -1 -1.132 Td [(3%0bfr?I7) E4@<6)100(-7JEKDJ)]TJ 0.778 -1.1 Td ((!*%I>7JEK#;J 3>;DEK\0377BB#;EH=;JJ;r)Tj 2.417 -1.1 Td (bfr (+%)Tj 6.9 0 0 6.9 448.6276 1155.4264 Tm (+\036FG<@4G8F/KF;H?EH\037B;7D?D=r\000ED:;:D:)Tj -0.443 -1.1 Td (%DIKH;:r.;I?:;DJ?7B?D:?I/>?D;)Tj /TT0 1 Tf 3.141 -1.132 Td ( H4E4AG887 )'%\004\032(+% 1D>7FFO)-139(M9ECF7D?;I)-139(J>7J)-139(IJ7HJ)]TJ T* [(EKJ)-139(=H;7J)-139(J>;D)-139(BEI;)-139(J>;?H)-139(9B;7D?D=)]TJ T* (JEK9>\0377BB;HH?\000bfr !""T,\035-"%\034%'"' /;HL?9;r\020f5;7HI!NF;H?;D9;r (?9;DI;:%DIKH;:\036ED:;: r( "?HIJf0?C;/L9r)Tj -6.534 -1.1 Td (IJF;J;HI8KH=9B;7D?D=9ECF7DOr9ECbfr '!%)\034%'"' "7C?BOEMD;:D:EF;H7J;:r)Tj -1.111 -1.1 Td (,;HIED7B?P;:I;HL?9;Ir*E@E8JEE)Tj 0.251 -1.1 Td (8?=EHJEEIC7BB;:E?JBB"EH)Tj -0.278 -1.1 Td (".!!!IJ?C7J;\0377BB,HE\037B;7D?D=)Tj 1.972 -1.1 Td (/;HL?9;I\007bfr ?84A7D:Ir9EC rn B@CHG8E,8EI<68F&+$\036/',\034(&).-+, *;M\037ECFKJ;HIr$7H:M7H;,7HJI)Tj 1.276 -1.1 Td (/EEFEH)Tj -1.166 -1.1 Td (+DfI?J;r\035BB,\005\(7FJEF/;HL?9;)Tj -0.167 -1.1 Td (.;F7?HI\005F=H7:;Ir+L;H\021)Tj 0.835 -1.1 Td (9ECFKJ;HII;HL?9;:EHK?BJ7FFOKIJEC;HII?D9;\020r)Tj 1.168 -1.1 Td (*EFHE8B;CM;DJSNr)Tj 0.916 -1.1 Td (BB\007bfr BA6E8G8('+-S'\033%($ )-#HEKFr/J7J;f;HJ?S;:)Tj 0.36 -1.1 Td (EDJH79JEH\002#r)Tj -1.583 -1.1 Td (-K7B?JOEHA.;7IED78B;.7J;Ir)Tj 2.473 -1.1 Td (f5;7HI!NF;H?;D9;r)Tj -1.918 -1.1 Td (bf\007bf B@C?8G8\034BA6E8G8t\033?B6>\004 ,7L;HEHAr H?L;M7OI /?:;M7BAI,7J?EIr.;I?:;DJ?7B)Tj 1.502 -1.1 Td (ECC;H9?7Br 7L?:?BB)Tj -0.42 -1.1 Td (bfr\002r /'%\034('+H?L;M7OI,EEB ;9AI,7J?EI)Tj -0.777 -1.1 Td (/?:;M7BAI\037EBEH/;7B;HI\0359HOB?9I)Tj 0.193 -1.1 Td (,H;IIKH;\037B;7D?D=r\037B7O;D78B;r\000 fr\007bfr >F$,\004\035($, B@CBF;C/B?:?D=\035=7?DU *E%DIJ7BB7J?EDIr\035D=?;I\(?IJ f\021f/KF;H)Tj -0.387 -1.1 Td (/;HL?9;\035M7H:\007bfr E4C8E<8F.,-(&\035+)+",\004 27B7D9;I;::?D=\037KI>?EDI)]TJ 0.057 -1.1 Td (/>7:;IrEKH"78H?9+H+KHIr /?D9;\020r\007bfr ,8JQA86HFGB@F8Jf$EKH/;HL?9;r"H;;!IJr /;D?EH ?I9EKDJr\002!.,-/'!(,\036%-+"t"' bf *.%"-2\036%-+"\034()Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.805 -1.068 Td (.;I?:;DJ?7B\037ECC;H9?7B)Tj -1.557 -1.1 Td (%D:KIJH?7Br/;HL?9;\005%DIJ7BB7J?EDr)Tj 0.499 -1.1 Td (!r\007bfr)Tj -0.499 -1.1 Td (EDJ79J*;BIED\007bfr +"%\036%-+" .;M?H;I.;F7?HIF=H7:;Ir\021)Tj 0.028 -1.1 Td (!C;H=;D9O/;HL?9;r\(+3.7J;I)Tj 2.888 -1.1 Td (/?D9;\020r%DIKH;:r)Tj -2.029 -1.1 Td (!.r\007bfr !,'\036?86GE<64?,8EI<68F "H;;!IJ?C7J;Ir\036;IJ.7J;I?D)Tj 0.361 -1.1 Td (H;7r\022f5;7HI!NF;H?;D9;r)Tj -1.056 -1.1 Td (%DIKH;:r?/)r!r)Tj 3.89 -1.1 Td (bfr +"%\036%-+"\034( "EH\035BBEKH?H?D=+H/;HL?9;)Tj 0.915 -1.1 Td (*;;:Ir#;D;H7JEHI,7D;B 1F=H7:;I\037?H9K?JI\035::;: .;CE:;B?D=\ !r"EH)Tj /TT0 1 Tf (,/;HL?9;)Tj -8.557 -1.1 Td (BB\007bfr \(+)"+ ,4@8\0354L,8EI<68 3;/F;9?7B?P;%D!B;9JH?97B .;F7?HIHEK8B;I>EEJ?D=*;M %DIJ7BBIr*E&E8EE/C7BB !r%DIKH;:r?I7)\ /7J?I<79J?ED#K7H7DJ;;: )?B?J7HO/;D?EH ?I9EKDJIr -;8G4?86GE<6B@ bfr ??\0344??F\032AFJ8E87 HEA+8C4?D=/JH?FF?D=r\000 /F;9?7B?P?D=%D\0377D?D=r EDJ\036KO*;M)Tj /TT0 1 Tf (O+'P "H;;!IJ?C7J;Ir\007bfr 4E4:8\035BBEF+\036,-"&-, %DIJ7BB7J?EDI.;F7?HIr%"?N%J+H)Tj 2.166 -1.1 Td (%JI"H;;\037f%DIr :L7D9;:#7H7=; 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(*0%)#"*,1, *(!+/'%.%*)-\!,-\035,!"''%)#\036!$%) */,",!!\037*((/)%.2++!,%-\(*0%)#"*,1, !,-$%+*"",!!\037*((/)%.2++!,-%-\1 $%#$!,.$)+% %'2++!,-\035) \037*).%)/!-.* #,*1\030.$!,.$)\036!%)#,!+'! \0362%)-.).5 (! %*/,'*'",!!\037*((/)%.2++!,-$!*(!\035)%(+*,.).+,.*"*/,\#$*,$** rr\031!(%)*'!\021'0 \031!(%)*'!\024 $*)!\013rttn $*)!\fnnbr (%'\022'--%4! -!!&'2*()*.$!,-%#)!,!*,&%)#"*,*/ BGFB@8G;

bfrf\024 (;7:;H&7DK7HO\020\021 !"##%#%!"46)-20(/3,462'8/43)-20(43)-20(51')/3-)-20(')-20(3+8;460)-20('*)-20(8.'8)-20(;/11)-20(693 8.649-.498)-20(2'3=)-20(4,)-20(146/*'7)-20()42293/8=)-20(3+;75'5+67 )438')8)-20(8.+)-20()1'77/,/+*)-20(*+5'682+38)-20('8)]TJ /T1_3 1 Tf 18.583 0 Td [(b)]TJ /T1_2 1 Tf -16.872 -1.116 Td [(46)-20(:/')-20(+2'/1)-20('8)]TJ /T1_3 1 Tf 7.641 0 Td [(rtfn \032,,%,."-,! *EM\003r\035II;;DEDr\000%D@KHO)Tj 1.973 -1.1 Td ((7MIK?J H7==?D=*;;:)Tj -1.598 -1.1 Td ('f'nM?J>?D\023>HI\(EM\ H7J;Ir\035FFBODEMOF>ED;\0377BB)Tj 0.195 -1.1 Td (bfEHL?I?JM;8I?J;)Tj 1.371 -1.1 Td (MMMrB7M97F?J7Br9ECr\000"b (%)-242( ."-+,)-242(0'";D:;H)-139(#?8IED)-139()7HJ?D)-139(#H;JI9>)]TJ T* [(,H7H?;)-139(/J7J;)-139(!KF>EDED)-139((7HIED)]TJ T* [( D=;B?9E)-139(/JHEC8;H=)-139(.?9A;Df 879A;H)-139(7D:)-139()EIH?J;r)-139(#?8IED)-139()7Df :EB?DID@EIr)Tj /TT0 1 Tf (rTFG;EH\016rTFr 0EF\0377I>,7?:)Tj -0.845 -1.1 Td (bfr\000*b rr)-139(+)-139(-1,%')-139(,% )-1527( ?I9EKDJ)-1527( EMD)]TJ T* [()EDJ>r)-139(37I)-139()-139(DEM)]TJ T* [()-498(*E)-498(H;:?J)-498(>;9AI)]TJ T* [(+MD;H)-139("?D7D9?D=)-139()ED;O)-139(79A)]TJ T* [(#K7H7DJ;;r)-11(#H;7J)-11()EKDJ7?D)-11(2?;MIr)]TJ T* [(".!!)-746(9EBEH)-746(8HE9>KH;r)-746(7BB)]TJ T* (bfr\000*!0b r)-263(+,)-263(n)-263(%"/)-263((')-264(%')]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [(*+3)-139(+DBO)-139()Er)-139()-139( EMD)]TJ 0 -1.1 TD [(+MD;H)-480("?D7D9?D=r)-481(*E)-480(H;:?J)]TJ T* [(>;9AI)-139(*;7H)-139(!B)-139(,7IE)-139(0;N7Ir)]TJ T* [(;7KJ?KH;r)-139(bfr)]TJ T* (MMMrIKDI;JH7D9>;Ir9ECr"b )-107(+,)-107(0"-!)-107(%$)-107(EBAG4:8)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [(KO)-152(+<EH;B?D;)-139(ED)-139()]TJ T* [(I;7IED)-139(H;9H;7J?ED7B)-139(B7A;)-139(E7J)]TJ T* [(IA?)-286()-286(97CF)-286(CEH;r)-286(,7L;:)]TJ T* [(HE7:I)-139(FEM;H)-139(F>ED;r)-139(!N9;BB;DJ)-139(EC;r)]TJ -0.084 -1.1 Td ((7H=;;NJ;D:;:<7C?BOr!N9;BB;DJ)Tj 1.279 -1.1 Td (IKFFEHJr"?D7D9?7BI;9KH?JOr !NF;DI;IF7?:r&;II?97EH\035:7C)Tj 3.834 -1.1 Td (bf)Tj -1.595 -1.1 Td ("(\0367H\002\000)Tj 5.8273 0 0 5.792 598.3511 1037.9417 Tm (b n)-724(('-)-724(2(.+)-724(+)-724()]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [(H;7IJ)-139(7D9;H)-139(.;I;7H9>)-139("EKD:7f J?ED)-78()EIJ)-78(>?=>BOfH7J;:)-78(8H;7IJ)-78(97Df 9;H)-139(9>7H?JO)-139(?D)-139(C;H?97)-139(07N)-139( ;f :K9J?8B;"7IJ"H;;,?9AfKFr 97H:ED7J?EDIE?9;)-139(?D=)-139(?D)-139(;JM;;D)-139(IJ)]TJ T* [(878O)-139(M?BB)-139(8;)-139(EKH)-139('?D=-K;;Dr)-139(!Nf F;DI;IF7?:r 7L;\005.E8?Dr bfr"(\0367H\002r\007b ()-"('\025nnr 1DFB7DD;:)-139(,H;=D7D9O)-139(,HEL?:;)]TJ T* [(OEKH)-62(878O)-62(M?J>)-62(7)-62(BEL?D=)-62(EEI;)-139(7)-139(BELf ?D=)-139(?B:r)-139(7H?D=)-139()-139(9ED;)-139(;IJ)-139(?D)-139((?<;)-139()7DO)-139('?D:)-139((ELf ?D=)-139(!:K97J;:)-139()-139("?D7D9?7BBO)-139(/;f 9KH;)-139(EKFB;I)-139(37?J?D=r)-139((?L?D=)-139()]TJ T* [();:?97B)-139(!NF;DI;I)-139(,7?:r)-139(EKDI;Bf ?D=)-139()-139(0H7DIFEHJ7J?ED)-139(,HEL?:;:r)]TJ 0 -1.132 TD [("EHC;H)-74(?HJ>)-74()ECI)-74(ED)-74(/J7<<)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 13.205 0 Td (?BEn <74)-139(7BCGE)-139(JHKBO)-139(97H;)-139(78EKJ)]TJ T* [(OEKr)-139(&E:?)-139(/K;)-139(.KJIJ;?D)-139()r/r3r)]TJ T* [(&r r)-29()7HO)-29(DD)-29(/9>;H;H)-29(.r*r)-29(&r r)-29()]TJ T* [(+L;H)-18()-18(EC8?D;:)-18(5;7HI)-18(E<)-18(:EFf J?ED!NF;H?;D9;r bf\037ED7D:IfED\035L?7J?ED\ J;D7D9;\0377H;;Hr"FFHEL;:)Tj -0.554 -1.1 Td (FHE=H7Cr"?D7D9?7B?:?7D:IfED\035L?7J?ED\ J;D7D9;\0377H;;Hr"f7FFHEL;:)Tj -0.527 -1.1 Td (FHE=H7Cr"?D7D9?7B?:?7D:IfED)-164(L?7J?ED)-164()7?DJ;f D7D9;)-92(H;;Hr)-92(")-92(7FFHEL;:)-92(FHEf =H7Cr)-139("?D7D9?7B)-139(7?:)-139(?<)-139(GK7B??FF?D=)-169()-169(;NJH7)-169(;H8E7H:)-139(H;FB79;f C;DJr)-139((()-139(KJ>EH?P;:)-139((7FJEF)]TJ T* [(.;F7?H)-139(/F;9?7B?IJI)-139(bfr)-139()]TJ 5.8273 0 0 5.792 520.8647 298.3934 Tm (b ))%2)-568('(0t)-568(+"/+, D;;:;:)-383(0EF)-383()-383(,7O)-383(#H;7J)]TJ T* [(!GK?FC;DJ)-139()-139(;D;?B:f B;II\ :EFJ\(7H=;!NJ;D:;:"7C?BOr "?D7D9?7B/;9KH?JOr!NF;DI;I)Tj 0.777 -1.1 Td (,7?:r>;H;I7D:/J;L;\000 bfr "(\0367Hr\000b +)-139(2(.)-139(,.+"' )-139(+(&)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [( ?78;J;I)-24(!7HD)-24(KF)-24(JE)-24()-24(8O)-24(F7Hf J?9?F7J?D=)-96(?D)-96(7)-96(H;I;7H9>)-96(IJK:Or)-96(BB)]TJ T* [(*EM)-518(JE)-518(I;;)-518(?<)-518(OEK)-518(-K7B?;D)-139(OEK)-139(8KDf :B;)-139(%DJ;HD;J,>ED;02)-139(7D:)-139(=;J)-139(KF)]TJ T* [(JE)-18()-18(')-18(I;B;9J)-18(FB7DIbr)-18((?Cf ?J;:)-1464(J?C;)-1464((()-1464(*+3)]TJ T* (bfr)Tj 5.8273 0 0 5.792 570.8408 52.6378 Tm (b--)-514(.n/+,)-514((+)-514(#.,rCE)-139(/2!)-139(M>;D)-139(OEK)-139(8KDf :B;)Tj /TT0 1 Tf 1.676 0 Td ("AG8EA8Gf);BA8f-/ 7D:)-64(=;J)-64(KF)]TJ -10.573 -1.132 Td (JE)Tj /TT0 1 Tf 1.174 0 Td [(rr)-62(546> I;B;9J)-62(FB7DIbr)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 6.626 0 Td (%<@n EC;)-139(:;B?L;HO)]TJ T* [(;IJ)-139(E<)-139(7BB)-139(J>?I)-139(C;J;H)-139(;B?C?D7J;I)]TJ T* [(F7?D;9A)]TJ T* (BB*EM\027ffr)Tj 5.8273 0 0 5.792 714.2051 1216.3525 Tm (b /"-"(')-139(&"'-'')-139(' L?ED?9Ir)-139(#H7:K7J;)-139(?D)-139()-139(CEDJ>Ir)]TJ T* [(")-139(FFHEL;:r)-139("?D7D9?7B)-139(7?:)-139(?<)]TJ T* [(GK7B?)-106(/F;;:)-106(%DJ;HD;J)-106(IJ7HJf ?D=)-70(7J)-70(B;II)-70(J>7D)-70(CEr)-70(BB)-70(DEM)]TJ T* (bfr\000*b '\035+. \034'-+ ?I)-98(OEKH)-98(9>E?9;)-98(7HC79O)-12(M?BB)]TJ T* [(FHEL?:;)-139(OEK)-139(M?J>)-139(I7L?D=I)-139(E<)-139(KF)-139(JE)]TJ T* [()-29(ED)-29(7BB)-29(OEKH)-29(C;:?97J?ED)-29(D;;:Ir)]TJ T* [(7BB)-139(bf)-139(?FF?D=r)-139((?9r)-139(r)-139(,H;I9H?Ff J?EDI)-133( ?IF;DI;:)-133()-139(+D;)-139(,>7Hf C79Or)Tj 5.8273 0 0 5.792 659.05 1025.0793 Tm (b +,f-+.$,)-139(0'-)-139(-() )-162(,7?:)-162(.KDD?D=)-162(EH)-162(*EJ)-162(BB)]TJ T* [(5;7HI)-106()7A;I)-106()E:;BIr)-106("H;;)-106(0EMf ?D=)-139(3;H;)-139((E97B)-139()-139( 7OI3;;Ar)]TJ T* (BB\007bfr)Tj 5.8273 0 0 5.792 700.9836 985.0117 Tm (*b ,!\037(+\034+,3;)-114(8KO)-114(*5)-114(H)-114(0HK9A)-114(EH)-114(27D)]TJ 0 -1.286 TD [(.KDD?D=)-31(EH)-31(*EJr)-31(#;J)-31(7)-31(".!!)-31(0EF)]TJ T* [( EBB7H)-205(%*/0*0)-205(+<<;H)-205(*+3)]TJ T* (3;H;\(E97B\007bfr)Tj 5.8233 0 0 5.784 728.9629 929.9636 Tm (b,!)-86((+)-86(+,%%)-86(+,)-86( 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8B Entertainment Leader, January 12, 2012 10799 PARKBLVD., SEMINOLESEMINOLEBONELESSWINGSNLB LIVEVIA SATELLITE HAPPYHOURMON.-SAT. 4-7 Come EnjoySeminolesNew Angus Burger New Lunch Menu Starting at $4.99 Kids Game Room Kids Eat Free Every Tuesday with Adult 122911 Now Hiring Experienced Servers 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. 5800 Seminole Blvd. Seminole Open: Mon.-Sat. 8:30-5:30 727-391-0600Were Back!New Name ... Same Location!011212 Fresh Citrus Juice Famous Orange Swirl Ice Cream Salt Water Taffy Indian River Citrus Garden Fresh Produce Fresh Cut Fruit Sections We Ship Plant City Strawberries HAVE ARRIVED! 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 STEAKS BBQ MUSSELS PASTA 011212LIVE 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 2-6PMLIVE BANDS Wednesday, Friday, Satur day & SundayLADIES 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 8pmRibs Wings BurgersBBQ Steaks Chicken Battle of the Bands January 12-15Thursday 12th -Jam Night, Meet the Bands 7pm Happy Hour All Day & Night Friday 13th 3 Bands 9pm-2am Saturday 14th 6 Bands 3pm-2am Sunday 15th 4 Bands 1pm-9pmJanuary 21 2nd Anniversary Party3 Bands & Vendors Win FREE Drinks for 1 Year Big Screen TV SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5 BASKETS OF CHEER RAFFLES TICKETS AVAILABLE NOW $10 (ONE WINNER EVERY QUARTER). PLUS GIVEAWAYS, GAMES & PRIZES, GREAT FOOD & DRINK SPECIALS! Jan. 31 & Feb. 2 The Chippendales Sensation The StripenDales Open 7am-9pm Every Day14400 Walsingham Road Largo 727-595-4500122911 $7.99Monday & 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.Breakfast Specials $3.95$10.95Thursday4pm-ClosePrime Rib$9.95Friday Rockys Fabulous Fish Fry is now Heart Healthy! Featuring BROILED HADDOCKBroiled Haddock, hush puppies, french fries, corn on the cob, cole slaw.8oz. 7-11am Mon.-Fri. only 3 Pancakes, 2 Eggs, 2 Bacon or Sausage or 2 Eggs, 1/2 Order Biscuits & Gravy, 2 Bacon or Sausage3 Egg Omeletwith potatoes or grits, toast or biscuit.7-11am Everyday House, Greek, or Caesar salad, choice of potato and dessert.4pm-Close 0112121 per customer. EXP. 1-19-12$799 AT: FAITH CENTER, Faith Presbyterian Church, 11501 Walker Ave., Seminole Not a buffet, Ho nduras Mission Team serves dinner to tables. RESERVE BY JAN. 24, 2012: (727) 399.0599 with VISA, MC or DISC. $25 for DINNER & SHOW ( $22 ea. tables of 8) $16 Show Only Show only tickets available at door, day of show. (Buy Prime Table Seating for 2 rema ining shows, $22 ea. 4 or more ) Final Show of season: Broadway Today Saturday, April 14, 2012 SATURDAY, Jan. 28, 2012 5:30 DINNER/SHOW 7:00 011212 Clearwater The Exhibiting Society of Artists exhibit through Feb. 29, at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. TESA will be exhibiting this winter season for three full months at Ruth Eckerd Hall. Artwork by TESAs 50 professional artist members, most of who reside in and around Pinellas County, includes all-media works available for purchase. TESA has been exhibiting at Ruth Eckerd Hall for nearly 10 years, in the East and West Galleries located on the upper level of the main theater area. The galleries are open for viewing by Ruth Eckerd Hall ticket holders during scheduled performances. For information, call Gayle DeCoste at 474-3386. Lie, Cheat and Genuflect, by Billy Van Zandt and Jane Milmore, presented by Early Bird Dinner Theatre, through Feb. 26, at the ItalianAmerican Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. 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. The Buckle brothers, Billy and Tom, are in big trouble: Toms infallible eye for slow horses has drained away all of Billys savings and he has borrowed from loan shark Pizza Face Petrillo, who now wants his money back or else. Theres plenty of money in grandfather Buckles will, but these two black sheep are pretty sure theyll never see any of that. What else to do but dress Billy up as a nun and have him pose as their cousin who is to inherit the entire fortune? Gregg Allman, Saturday, Jan. 14, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets range from $35 to $69.50. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. On tour in support of his critically acclaimed Rounder Records release Low Country Blues, Allman will make an exclusive Tampa Bay area stop at Ruth Eckerd Hall with special guest Jaimoes Jasssz Band. As a founding member of the Allman Brothers Band and in his own storied solo career, Allman has long been a gifted natural interpreter of the blues, his soulful and distinctive voice one of the defining sounds in the history of American music. Low Country Blues marks the legendary Rock and Roll Hall of Famers seventh solo recording and first in more than 13 years. Produced by T Bone Burnett, the album finds Allman putting his own stamp on songs by some of the blues giants whose work has long informed his own, from Muddy Waters and B.B. King to Buddy Guy and Magic Sam. Voxare String Quartet Saturday, Jan. 14, 8 p.m., at the Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets range from $37 to $45. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. The concert will feature a new score played to Dziga Vertovs groundbreaking, avant-garde 1929 silent film The Man with the Movie Camera. Voxare has methodically selected music of Soviet-era Modernist Russian composers to accompany the screening of the film. The playlist includes work from Mosolov, Prokofiev, Shostakovich and Stravinsky. Known for inventive programming, technical prowess, attention to detail and passionate performances Voxare String Quartet received Chamber Music Americas 2010 ASCAP Award for Adventurous Programming. Spencers: Theatre of Illusion ; Sunday, Jan. 15, 1 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets range from $18 to $25. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerd hall.com. The show will showcase breathtaking illusions, dazzling special effects, drama, comedy, danger and magnificent set design. Like modern-day Houdinis, Kevin and Cindy Spencer have created a high-tech wonder that is one of the largest touring illusion productions today. The Spencers have been named International Magicians of the Year and six times Performing Arts Entertainers of the Year. Artistry and theater converge in this production as this engaging duo offers an unforgettable theatrical experience. Largo The Nowhere Band Saturday, Jan. 14, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $30 in advance and $35 the day of the show. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Covering the full spectrum of The Beatles long and varied career, The Nowhere Band creates an unparalleled, entirely live reproduction of s Beatles performances, blending period costumes and authentic instruments with modern lighting and an abundantly talented quartet to create an experience any true Beatles fan simply cant afford to miss. A Night on the Town with the Rat Pack Friday, Jan. 20, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $32 in advance and $37 the day of the show. Call 5876793 or visit www.largoarts.com. This tribute to Frank Sinatra, Sammy Davis Jr. and Dean Martin will give attendees an opportunity to relive the swing, swagger and sophisticated fun of those ring-a-ding-ding days. The Rat Pack Trio has perfected the voices, the mannerisms and the banter that kept crowds enthralled until the wee hours of the morning back in the s. For todays theatergoing audiences, theyre hip, cool as so very NOW. Appealing equally to folks who remember them from back in the day and to younger audiences who love the music of the era as sung by Michael Bubl and the booze and broads glamour and imagery of the era from TVs award-winning Mad Men. This Looking ahead Looking aheadtop-notch tribute show has played to standing ovations at theaters across the country, selling out at Feinsteins at the Regency on Park Avenue in New York City and making it to the semi-finals of NBC hit show Americans Got Talent. Saturday Afternoon Movie Saturday, Jan. 21, 2 p.m., at Largo Public Library, 120 Central Park Drive, Largo. The feature film will be Winnie the Pooh. Call 587-6715. The Lettermen, Sunday, Jan. 22, 7 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $43 in advance and $48 the day of the show. Call 587-6793. One of the defining vocal groups of the s and members of The Vocal Group Hall of Fame, The Lettermen harmony is nonstop. From their first hit in 1961, The Way You Look Tonight, to Goin Out of My Head, Cant Take My Eyes Off of You, Hurt So Bad, the sound is undeniably Lettermen. Monday Matinee, Monday, Jan. 23, 12:30 p.m., at Largo Public Library, 120 Central Park Drive, Largo. The feature film will be Apollo 13. Call 587-6715. Women Fully Clothed Monday, Jan. 23, 2 and 7 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $22. Call 5876793. Part of the Largo Lions Spotlight Series, this show features four of Canadas most celebrated and talented comediennes, Robin Duke, Jayne Eastwood, Kathryn Greenwood and Teresa Pavlinek. The group tackles all sorts of topics from mother/daughter relationships to career responsibilities and the environment. These ladies stories and songs are guaranteed to have both men and women alike laughing with them. All proceeds from these events go directly to Lions volunteer projects, such as sight conservation, eye operation and glasses. Patsy Cline the Concert featuring CJ Harding, Wednesday, Jan. 25, 2 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $23 in advance and $25 the day of the show. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Harding recreates the sentimental sound, style, mannerisms and personality of the legendary Patsy Cline. The Kingston Trio Friday, Jan. 27, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $23 in advance and $25 the day of the show. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. In 1957, The Kingston Trio emerged from San Franciscos club scene to take the country by storm, bringing the rich tradition of American folk music into the mainstream for the first time. Now the trio is bringing back all the great memories and making new ones. The trio is known for hits such as Where Have All the Flowers Gone, Tom Dooley and Goodnight Irene. Saturday Afternoon Movies Saturday, Jan. 28, 2 p.m., at Largo Public Library, 120 Central Park Drive, Largo. The featured film will be Happy Feet. Call 587-6715. Pinellas Folk Festival, Saturday, Jan. 28, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Heritage Village, 11909 125th St. N., Largo. Sponsored by the Pinellas County Historical Society, the festival will feature dozens of the Tampa Bay areas premier folk musicians performing traditional folk, gospel, country and bluegrass music on stages throughout the village. Attendees also will enjoy historical demonstrations, a food court, old-time games, storytelling, traditional craft demonstrations, traditional fiber arts show, fleece to shawl activities and antique cars. Free parking and shuttle to event entrance will be available on 119th Street between Ulmerton and Walsingham roads. Handicapped parking and drop-off will be found at the former Gulf Coast Museum of Art, 12211 Walsingham Road. A suggested contribution of $5 or more is greatly appreciated and will help support this festival. The event is free for children age 11 and younger. Call 582-2123 or visit www.pinellascounty.org/heritage. Monday Matinee, Monday, Jan. 30, 12:30 p.m., at Largo Public Library, 120 Central Park Drive, Largo. In January, the library will present movies filmed in Florida. This weeks featured film will be Key Largo. Call 587-6715. Music of the Night: The Andrew Lloyd Webber Songbook, presented by Suncoast Performing Arts Foundation; Saturday, Jan. 28, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, Jan. 29, 2 and 7 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $22 in advance and $25 the day of the show. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. A cast of Tampa Bays best performers sing the tunes from Broadways legendary composer Andrew Lloyd Webber. Accompanied by live musicians, the cast will sing and dance to notable tunes from The Phantom of the Opera, Evita, Jesus Christ Superstar and Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat. Proceeds will benefit the Suncoast Performing Arts Foundation. Sunday Matinee Music Program Series, Sunday, Feb. 12, at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. The featured entertainment will be a Valentine Spectacular with the Four Tune Nuts Barbershop Quartet. 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 LargoCommunityCenter.com. Funny Girl, with book by Isobel Lannart, music by Jule Styne and lyrics by Bob Merrill; presented by Eight OClock Theatre, Feb. 24 through March 11, at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $25 for adults and $12 for students age 19 and younger with identification. Call 587-6793 or visit www.eightoclocktheatre.com. Funny Girl is the semi-autobiographical tale of Fanny Brices meteoric rise to fame and her stormy relationship with Nick Arnstein, a wealthy and charming gambler. From her start as a gawky Brooklyn teen fast-talking her way into show business to becoming the toast of New York to the unraveling of her personal life, Funny Girl is a stunning, richly told tour de force about one of Broadways biggest stars. Kings of Country Monday, Feb. 27, 2 and 7 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $22. Call 587-6793. Part of the Largo Lions Spotlight Series, the show will feature some of Americas top artists performing the music of Kenny Rogers, Johnny Cash and Willie Nelson. The show will feature great songs the artists made famous, such as She Believes in Me, Lady, Man in Black, Walk the Line, Always on My Mind and On the Road Again. All proceeds from these events go directly to Lions volunteer projects, such as sight conservation, eye operation and glasses.


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