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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099643/00133
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Title: Largo leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publisher: Tampa Bay Newspapers ( Largo, Florida )
Publication Date: 12-20-2012
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Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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System ID: UF00099643:00144


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Senior tax exemption to increaseResolution to support domestic partnership registry passes Dec. 18 By JULIANA A. TORRESLARG0 The Largo Commission gave initial approval Dec. 18 to increase the extra homestead property tax exemption granted to seniors who have an income of about $27,000 or less. The city is poised to lose $83,171 in tax revenue in order to grant the additional relief to low-income seniors. The exemption set for a boost is one added on top of the standard exemption of $50,000 for homesteaded properties. Largo first enacted the additional $15,000 exemption for seniors during the 2007 tax year. The new proposal, supported by the commission last week, would increase that exemption to $25,000. The change comes thanks to an amendment to the Florida constitution approved by voters in November. In order to qualify for the exemption, residents must be 65 years or older and be a permanent resident of their homesteaded home for 25 years. The residents household income also must fall below the level defined as low-income, which is currently $27,030, but likely will increase slightly for 2013, explained Amy Davis, city budget manager. The Pinellas County Property Appraisers Office estimates that roughly 1,273 Largo homes would be affected by the change, Davis said. Seniors will have to apply every year in order to take advantage of the exemption, but would be reminded after they qualify the first time. The resolution, which commissioners approved unanimously Dec. 18, must pass a second reading, scheduled for Jan. 8.Resolution supports domestic registryWith county commissioners considering See COMMISSION, page 3A Features Business . . . . . . . . .10-11A Classieds . . . . . . . . .5-7B Community . . . . . . . . .8-9A County . . . . . . . . . . .4-6A Entertainment . . . . . . .1-4, 8B Faith & family . . . . . . .12-13A Health & tness . . . . . . . .16A Just for fun . . . . . . . . . .2B Largo . . . . . . . . . . .2-3A Outdoors . . . . . . . . . .19A Pet Connection . . . . . . . .18A Police beat . . . . . . . . . .5A Schools . . . . . . . . . . .17A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . .15A Call 397-5563 For News & Advertising 20 local families shop with officialsLargo police and firefighters treated 20 local families to a Christmas shopping spree Dec. 15. More than $6,500 was raised for the program this year. ... Page 3A.LARGO Sunlight seeps through cloud banks, creating an array of colors in the sky at dusk recently over the Belleair Causeway Bridge. For the full photo, see page 9A.COMMUNITY COUNTYConcussions raise concerns for youthSeveral local physicians concerned about the health of Pinellas Countys youth who participate in sports talked to Pinellas County Commissioners Dec. 11 about the need to do more to protect against concussions. ... Page 4A .Largo shopping center sellsFuel prices continue to fall Decrease comes as activity on the roadway increases for the holiday ... Page 4A. Also, catch several holiday events happening in Tampa Bay this week ... Page 1B.Review: Jacksons The Hobbit thrives as a gripping fantasy Volume XXXV,No. 22 December 20, 2012 www.TBNweekly.com 112212727-725-1052 2547 Countryside Blvd. #5 www.customhairtampabay.com Look Good All Year Long!$50 OFF Any Full WigCustom Hair & Wigs 030112BACK AND NECK PAIN TREATMENTAUTO ACCIDENT INJURIESLow Back Pain Neck Pain Disc Problems Headaches Gregory Hollstrom II, D.C. Brian Rebori, D.C. 11444 Seminole Blvd., Largo 727-393-6100 Learn More at: www .DrGregHollstrom.com 12046 Indian Rocks Road, Largo 727-595-1222 www.VONailsAndSpa.comFACIALS SPA THERAPY WAXING NAILS AND MORE Not available with other offers. Expires 1/15/13Full Set or Spa Mani-PediNot available with other offers. Exp. 1/15/13120612 We Offer SHELLAC for Natural Nails20% OFF All Services for New Clients.$500OFF Stealing heartsYoung Largo dancer becomes Buccaneers Little Fear and overnight sensation Photos by WAYNE CATHEL Wearing the number of Tampa Bay Buccaneers star rookie running back Doug Martin, Christian Bottger of Largo dances a routine to the song Teach Me How to Dougie during the Dec. 9 home game against the Philadelphia Eagles. By JULIANA A. TORRESLARG0 The Champions Center, a 37,574-square-foot shopping center at 3690 East Bay Drive that has been in foreclosure, has been sold for $2.65 million. The recently announced sale was finalized on Nov. 15. The buyers, the Cantor Spellman Family Partnership, gain a property first built in 1986 that features the fifth Outback Steakhouse in the nation, built in 1989. Colliers International represented the seller, LNR Partners. The center, which includes retail and office space, was 66 percent occupied at the time of the sale. The owners are in negotiations with new tenants, but are working to improve the center first and foremost, said Ron Scultz, director of retail investment services for Colliers International Tampa Bay. The first thing was to take care of maintenance issues. Theyre highly engaged in that, he said. Potential changes include cosmetic improvements, including the color scheme of the buildings, and the name of the center, he said. The owners also wish to improve the parking lot, increasing its current grade for level of service from a C to an A. The former owners deferred maintenance issues while going through the foreclosure process over the past year, Schulz said. The owners are working to reverse that trend. The brokers used Auction.com and their local connections to foster the eventual deal. Were local to the product,Board reports on the state of childPhoto courtesy of COSTARThe Champions Center, at 3690 East Bay Drive, features an Outback Steakhouse, the fifth ever built. The center recently sold for $2.65 million. See CENTER, page 3A By JULIANA A. TORRESLARGO A little over a week ago, Christian Bottger was just another 10-year-old kid who occasionally showed off his talent for dancing at his dads work. Granted, his dad, Ed Bottger, was the video production manager for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. But leading the Bucs cheerleaders and mascot in a dance for the game day crowd was just the beginning of Christians shoot to fame. Snatches of his performance during the Dec. 9 Buccaneers game against the Philadelphia Eagles was featured before commercial breaks on national TV. Less than 24 hours later, Christian was on a plane to New York City to perform the routine on NBCs Today show. Sunday when we went to bed, everything was normal, his mother Christine Bottger recalled. Monday morning everything was no longer normal. Christians parents called him out of his fifth grade class at Fuguitt Elementary School to tell him the news. Then the family started packing for the sudden trip. Christian is a student at Starstruck Dance Academy in Largo, where he dances six days a week, between two and four hours a day. The 10-year-old who never quite sits still began taking classes at the academy five years ago, in the footsteps of his two older sisters, Ashley and Brandi. He was dancing around here when he could walk, said Stefanie Valentine, his teacher and the co-owner of the academy. We had to work on getting him See DANCER, page 2A By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER Since January 1944, Pinellas Countys Juvenile Welfare Board has been working on keeping kids in school and out of jail. Gay Lancaster, executive director of the Childrens Services Board of Pinellas County, presented the State of the Child report to Pinellas County Commissioners Dec. 11. Lancaster said the good news is that most kids in Pinellas County are doing really well. But the rest are doing really poorly, she said. More of the countys children and youth are homeless than are being reported because kids dont want to be removed from their parents, she said. There are too many not ready for school, which cost the system seven times more to remediate. Children are hardwired to learn by 18 months, she said and thats when education should start. If they havent learned to read by third grade, they probably wont graduate, Lancaster said. The Juvenile Welfare Board and the Childrens Services Council of Pinellas County are investing in the countys children and building on a foundation in a variety of ways. The mission is to remove barriers preventing our communitys children from reaching their fullest potential. Were committed to providing an innovative investment for those most at risk, Lancaster said. JWB splits its funding three ways. One-third goes to making sure See CHILDREN, page 4APOLICE BEATPolice looking for robbery suspectLargo detectives are looking for a man suspected of robbing the BB&T Bank at 14141 Walsingham Road the morning of Dec. 14. Largo detectives linked the robbery suspect with a man loitering around the Publix at 12022 Indian Rocks Road. ... Page 5A. Detectives linked the robbery suspect to this man. VIEWPOINTSSuzette PorterColumnist looks beyond the glitter of Christmas. Page 15A.

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2A Largo Leader, December 20, 2012 13870 Walsingham Road 727-595-5222Just east of Indian Rocks Rd. Mon.-Fri. 7:30am-5:30pm, Sat. 8am-5pm$5OFFPurchase of $25 or more!Hammock HardwareDont forget about our convenient on-sitePOST OFFICE!Mon.-Fri. 9am-4:30pm; Sat. 9am-12pmCoupon valid on new purchases only. Expires 1/15/13 PLUMBING ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES PAINT NUTS/BOLTS TOOLS and much more.120612We repair window screens, cut glass, plexiglass and keys. We also carry a full line of pool supplies! Harold Freeman Jewelers100 Indian Rocks Road North Belleair Bluffs Pinellas Countys OnlyAuthorized Rolex Dealer!727-586-257741912 the Reason for the Season Merry Christmas from Our Family to Yours 727-437-0577Next to Pinch-A-Penny & Snyders Transmission9660 Seminole Blvd., Suite B Seminole Mike Jim PaulRemember122012 Kens Quality GolfCustom Clubs & Repair New & Used Club Bargains Affordable Golf Lessons1479 Belcher Road S., Largo121312Between Ulmerton & East Bay727-531-8871 East Bay Dr. Ulmerton Rd. Belcher Rd. S. Kens Quality Golf drink responsiblyGovernment Warning: (1) According to the Surgeon General, women should not drink alcoholic beverages during pregnancy because of the risk of birth defects. (2) Consumption of alcholic beverages impairs your abiltiy to drive a car or operate machinery and may cause health problems.120612 LARGO LIQUOR727-581-11391254 Seminole Blvd. Largo 92911 EYE CARE CENTER The Eyecare ProfessionalsEyecare ... Personal ... ProfessionalCataract SurgeryCourtesy transportation from & to home on the day of surgery Thorough Eye Exams Glaucoma Care(Most Insurances Accepted) D. Heather Heath, M.D. G. William Lazenby, M.D. Frank J. 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Find Out For Yourself!Call NOW For Our Marketing Package and For Any Questions You May HaveCarl Gresen 727-324-4734www.SaveBigWithCarl.comOnly Way Realty ... Home of the 3.512612 110112 101112FACING DIVORCE? We Specialize in Family Law: Divorce Custody Child Support Modification Adoption Criminal Wills Mediation Free ConsultationTODD LAW OFFICES5315 Park Boulevard, Suite 3 Pinellas Park 727-545-8633www.toddlawoffices.comJennifer ToddAttorney $20EACH No appointment necessaryFREE Rabies Shotswith annual exam.New Clients Only.12712 Indian Rocks Rd. Largo, FL 33774727-596-9156110112Matt Facarazzo, D.V.M.with this ad NEW LOCATION Going back in time at Heritage VillageHeritage Villages Holiday Traditions continue to charm visitors at Pinellas Countys 21-acre living history museum through Dec. 30. Historical houses are decorated true to their time period, locality and lifestyle, from an elaborately decorated Victorian home to a simply adorned 1852 log cabin. Heritage Village is closed Mondays and Tuesdays, including Dec. 25 and Jan. 1. Plans have been made for the 2013s Pinellas Folk Festival on Saturday, Jan. 26. Dozens of the Tampa Bay areas premier folk musicians are scheduled to play traditional folk, gospel, country and bluegrass music on stages throughout Heritage Village. Music as well as many historical demonstrations and activities will be available from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., all sponsored by the Pinellas County Historical Society. The event is free to children younger than 12; suggested minimum donation of $5 per adult. A free shuttle will operate from free parking on 119 Street between Ulmerton and Walsingham roads to the event entrance; handicapped parking and drop-off is located at 12211 Walsingham Road. The Pinellas County Historical Society was founded in 1976 when Pinellas County donated the land for Heritage Village during the American bicentennial year. The society is a nonprofit volunteer organization that supports Heritage Villages mission to collect, preserve and interpret the history of Pinellas County within the context of Florida history. Visit www.pinellascounty.org/heritage to learn more. Heritage Village is located at 11909 125th St. N. in Largo. This living history museum brings more than 150 years of local history to life. Tour 28 authentic buildings and structures, and experience historical Pinellas County through hands-on exploration. Paths wind through 21 acres and connect with the Florida Botanical Gardens and the Florida Gulf Coast Center for Fishing and Interactive Museum. Heritage Village is open Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday from 1 to 4 p.m. It is closed all Pinellas County holidays. For more information on Heritage Village, visit www.pinellas county.org/heritage, or call 582-2123. Send news to Largo Leader Editor Juliana Torres, Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Emailjtorr es@TBNweekly.com. or call 397-5563, ext. 324. DANCER, from page 1Ainto actual class. Now Christian is open to taking any class the dance school offers: tap, jazz, ballet, hip-hop and lyrical. All of them except for pointe, because Im not a girl, he clarified. I get to be with my friends and actually express myself. The family aptitude for dancing starts with Ed Bottger. I think thats where they all get it from, not from me, his wife Christine said. Starstruck Academy has become a second family for the Bottgers where Christian is if hes not at school or at home. All three children have been Valentines students, even before she and her parents took over ownership of the business when she was just 18. Christians dancing talent began to show up on the Bucs football field when the organizations Junior Cheerleaders program began to incorporate boys three years ago. Children in the program perform in halftime routines. From that, Christian was asked to make a short appearance in the Buccaneers parody of the Gangnam Style music video, which featured mascot Captain Fear in the place of Korean rapper Psy. Christian had his first game day feature performance Oct. 21 when the cheerleaders needed a Michael Jackson for a choreographed routine that morphed from Gangnam Style to Jacksons Thriller. Then came the idea for a routine to the song Cali Swag Districts Teach Me How to Dougie, as a way to highlight the Buccaneers star rookie running back Doug Martin, and to counter his unwanted nickname Muscle Hamster, the team website explains. The routine starts with a few bars from Gangnam Style before Christian sheds his jacket to reveal Martins No. 22 jersey and hard-hitting Dougie moves, backed by the Buccaneer cheerleaders and Capt. Fear. Its been a success ever since, Christian said proudly. The football organization has dubbed the much shorter mascot Little Fear. Christian has performed the dance at Raymond James Stadium twice, during the Nov. 25 game against the Atlanta Falcons, during which the Starstruck team also performed at halftime, and most recently on Dec. 9, against the Philadelphia Eagles. His dads video of his first performance has been viewed more than 700,000 times on YouTube. He picks up new dances quickly, working with the Bucs choreographer only about 30 minutes and running through the routine with the cheerleaders only once on game day, his mother said. Hes always picked up choreography really fast. Which helps a lot if youre going to do something like this, Valentine said. Christian claimed that he still gets nervous before dancing in front of so many people, but he seems to revel in the spotlight. I just liked dancing all over and seeing the fans clapping and screaming out loud, he said. Christian has busted out Gangnam Style when the song came on while the family ate at Buffalo Wild Wings. Hes his own personal flash mob, Valentine said. Valentine said Christian is her first student to become famous, but explains that the goal of her studio is to equip students to be able to take dance wherever they want. Its kind of surreal for me, she said. You always hope something like this will happen, and its really cool. But I dont think it will be the last time. I have a lot of talented kids here. Among his circuit of local appearances, Christian recently was featured on the Tampa Bay radio station WiLD 94.1. The family is in talks for appearances on Anderson Cooper Live, Headline News and Entertainment Tonight, Christine Bottger said. The experience has been amazing, crazy and overwhelming, she said, but the mother is determined to keep Christian level-headed. It couldnt happen to a nicer kid, she said. Im extremely proud of him, as I am of Brandi and Ashley as well because theyve been very supportive of him through this journey. To see videos of Christian, visit his fathers YouTube feed at www.youtube.com/user/edtv69. Photo by JULIANA A. TORRESMembers of the Starstruck Dance Academy team surround Christian Bottger, also known as Tampa Bay Buccaneers newest mascot Little Fear. Pictured from left are Amanda Cropsey, 13, of Seminole; his best friend Danny Stuart, 10, of Largo; Christian Bottger; teacher and studio owner Stefanie Valentine, his sister Brandi Bottger and Hayley Panaro, 10, of Largo.

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Largo 3A Leader, December 20, 2012 120612 122012 Wednesday, Saturday & SundayMUSTANG FLEA & FARMERS MARKETOPEN 7 AM 1 PM 3 Days a Week!8001 Park Blvd. Pinellas Park062112 Thank You...For A Wonderful 2012 East Bay Insurance & Financial Services, LLCJoe Barkley Agency W W I I S S H H I I N N G G Y Y O O U U A A H H A A P P P P Y Y H H O O L L I I D D A A Y Y S S E E A A S S O O N N 727-535-46033690 East Bay Drive, Suite V LargoNear Outback Steak House120612 727.536-9774 M RNINGSIDE Paul T. Rodeghero, D.D.S. $10 040512 1320 S. Belcher Rd., Clearwater 122012 121312 BUY SELL TRADE REPAIR APPRAISEwww.THESGDEX.comBRING IT IN OR WE COME TO YOU! BRING IT IN OR WE COME TO YOU!727-559-9559 727-559-9559166 Clearwater Largo Road Largo, FL 33770 leasing and managing centers in the area, Schulz explained. Members of the local Colliers team specifically Ben McLeish, director of retail services, and Marissa Conrad, assistant property manager will be handling the leasing and management of the center. Our team has an intimate knowledge of the property as well as the submarket, Milano said. This allowed us to demonstrate how the property can have significant long-term value through leasing up of the vacant space. Other than the Outback restaurant, current tenants include Kut Doctors, Color Pages, Miracle Ear, Vitamin Outlet, Select Staffing, Next Step Rehab, Allstate and West Shore Pizza. Photo courtesy of LARGO FIRE RESCUELargo firefighter Todd McCarthy helps a family pick out Christmas presents, including a Schwinn bicycle during the citys annual Shop with a Cop/Firefighter program Dec. 15. COMMISSION, from page 1Aa countywide domestic partnership registry in January, Largo city leaders passed a resolution 6-1 supporting the effort and recognizing the need for a registry that would grant certain privileges to domestic partners. The registry would recognize couples who are not married but maintain a committed relationship, typically residing within the same household, possibly with children. Registered partners would be able to make health care facility visits, make decisions on each others behalf about health care and funeral arrangements and participate in the education of their dependents. The majority of the Largo Commission passed the resolution without comment. The sole dissenter was Commissioner Curtis Holmes, who argued that the measure would set up a special class of people who are totally avoiding all the consequences of being married. When you are married, yes, you have certain privileges, you have certain rights. But being married also has consequences, he said. Married couples can be held financially responsible for medical claims and their spouses care in a nursing home, he said. If you want to make the whole good for the goose is good for the gander, I dont have a problem with that whatsoever, he explained. Whether this passes or not, the county is going to pass theirs. One Largo resident, Geoffrey Moakley, also voiced opposition to the proposal, arguing that government should stay out of individual decisions and responsibilities. Common law marriage, its not recognized in Florida. Therefore, Largo and Pinellas County should not be encouraging, enabling it and embedding it with this proposal, he said. Its just one more step in the ever proceeding religion of the non-marrieds.Shop with a CopDuring the meeting, Holmes reported on the citys seventh annual Shop with a Cop or Firefighter program, which treated 20 local families to a Christmas shopping spree Dec. 15. The off duty personnel from the police and fire departments volunteered their time for the shopping trip that morning at the Walmart on Missouri Avenue in Largo. Families designated a child as their shopper to pick out presents for the entire family. One 11-year-old girl, a victim of a crime herself, said she had to look for presents for father, mother, step mother, brother, sister and best friend before picking out something for herself, Holmes said. It was an unreal event, Assistant Fire Chief Michael Handoga commented. More than $6,500 was raised for the program this year, including $3,000 from the Walmart Foundation, $2,000 from the West Florida Y Runners Clubs annual Turkey Trot proceeds, $500 raised by a 13-year-old Largo resident and past beneficiary of the program Jeremy Watton and $100 from City Manager Mac Craig. Police officers and firefighters also donated money and gift cards to the cause. Also donations were made directly to Chief Carol by shoppers at Walmart who were shopping at the store at the time of the event, Holmes said. CENTER, from page 1A

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4A County Leader, December 20, 2012children are ready to go to learn when they start school. The second third is spent on making sure they can be a successful student. The final third goes to keeping children safe and preventing child abuse. We work with families who are circling the drain, she said. The ones in crisis. New family-services initiatives now provide what they need immediately. Lancaster said the system as a whole saves money by providing a low-investment early on, which costs about $300 and takes about two weeks to get families the services they need. Weve had one-size fits all for way too long, she said. Now we serve the need when it presents itself. Of the 162,418 children in Pinellas, 19 percent live in poverty. Fiftytwo percent, or 59,809, receive free or reduced price lunches at school. More than 7,000 are chronically hungry. An estimated 3,177 are homeless. Officials have identified certain areas in the county that have the greatest need. At least one-third of children not ready to learn when they start school come from nine county zip codes. More than 50 percent live in zip code 33714 the Lealman area. Others include 33705 in southeast St. Petersburg, 33709 in Kenneth City, 33711 in central-south St. Petersburg, 33713 in the Kenwood area of St. Petersburg, 33755 in south St. Petersburg, 33756 in the Clearwater-Belleair area, 33760 in the Clearwater area of Highpoint and 33765 in mid-Clearwater. When it comes to the countys graduation rate, white students with an 86 percent rate in fiscal year 2010-11, are doing better than African-American students with a graduation rate of only 47 percent in the same year. School readiness is critical to the future of children. Lack of education is one of the major disqualifiers for 18 to 24 year olds wanting to enlist in the military. Its critical to reducing the cost of helping those children. From kindergarten to 12th grade, the government may spend up to $100,000 on a child that was not prepared to learn in school. Lancasters report showed that 27 percent, or 2,181 of Pinellas Countys children, were not ready to learn when they started school in 2011. Lancaster talked about the investments JWB is making through its programs. Learn and Succeed cost $19.6 million with $9.1 million spent on quality care scholarships for 1,000 children ages 0 to 5. Another $5 million provided before and after school scholarships for 4,375 children ages 9 to 14. Specialized interventions for 853 young children cost $1.8 million An additional $800,000 served 1,336 children in need of violence prevention and conflict resolution. An evidence-based mentoring program aimed at preventing risky behaviors served 1,256 children at a cost of $572,000. A second evidence-based in-home parent education program for literacy cost $517,000 and served 737 children. Pregnancy prevention cost another $600,000 and served 63. Lancaster explained that evidence-based program were just that programs in existence with proven records of accomplishment for success. JWB spent $19.2 million on Stable and Nurturing programs, including $7 million for an evidence-based nurse family partnership, healthy families and kinship program, which served 2,352 kids. A family services pool cost $6.2 million and provided an array of services, support, coordination, information, referral and family navigation. Mental health and substance abuse services cost $5.5 million and served 4,383 children. Safe and Supportive programs received an investment of $4.6 million of which $3.8 million provided family stability services for 1,698 children. Another $690,000 was spent on shelters for victims of domestic violence and homeless and runaway shelters. School-based health clinics at Gibbs, Northeast and Boca Ciega high schools shared $716,000 in funding. Lancaster said the work JWB does is made possible by its community partnerships, including Pinellas County government and its Business Technology Services department. Other partners are the Pinellas County Department of Health, Pinellas County Schools, the cities of St. Petersburg, Clearwater and Tarpon Springs, the Wealth Building Coalition, Early Learning Coalition, All Childrens Hospital and the Homeless Leadership Board. Commissioner Karen Seel, who serves on the JWB board, praised Lancaster and the enormous difference in the lives of our children now. Seel talked about the way it was before Lancaster took over as director. You created a whole new world in six years, Seel said. Lancaster is set to retire in June 2013. It means the world to this county for you to have such a commitment, Seel said. Its a joy, Lancaster replied. Its my joy. She said her biggest fear is that due to the long-term nature of the work, officials will get bored with the activity and funding before the work begins to show. We have a potential to make a difference, she said. Our investments can matter. Photo by TOM GERMONDResidents of a house in the Old Northwest area of Largo created a miniature light show in their yard, which is adorned with ample holiday decorations and a cast of Christmas characters, including Mickey Mouse. All aglowFuel prices continue to fall in time for holiday travel, report says By SUZETTE PORTERMillions of travelers will be grateful for falling gas prices as they take to the roadways this holiday season. As of Sunday, Dec. 16, a gallon of regular unleaded was almost the same as it was last year, $3.25, according to AAAs Fuel Gauge Report. Floridians were paying slightly more than the national average, $3.27, which is 1.5 cents less than the same date in 2011. People living in the metropolitan area of Tampa-St. Petersburg-Clearwater were playing an average of $3.18 2 cents less than last year and 7 cents less than they paid at the pump last week. The good news is that experts predict the downward trend will continue with prices below $3 becoming commonplace in the near future. Prices in Pinellas County had already fallen below $3, according to prices posted Sunday night on www.tampagasprices.com. Stations throughout the county were offering gas at $2.99. Prices ranged to a high of $3.18. The year-end holiday season is the busiest travel time of the year, said Jessica Brady, AAA spokesperson for The Auto Club Group. Whether families plan a traditional holiday at grandmas house or a cruise to the Caribbean, one thing is certain, being with family and friends remain the most important factor during the holiday season. Despite an increase in holiday travel throughout the year and an expected increase for Christmas and New Years, AAA reports that three in five people prefer to stay home for Christmas. However, a large number, three in four, said they were interested in taking an unorthodox holiday vacation, such as a cruise to the tropics or visiting another country, according to a recent AAA Consumer Pulse Survey. Vacationing to the tropics was the top pick of those surveyed interested in traveling during the holidays with 63 percent opting for a cruise and 50 percent setting their sights on international destinations. Fifty percent want a tropical vacation and 37 percent plan to take a trip to the beach. Pinellas County residents can enjoy low gas prices, take a holiday vacation with a trip to the beach and still be home for Christmas.Physicians concerned about concussions in students By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER A blow to the head can be serious, especially for young people involved in sports. Several local physicians concerned about the health of Pinellas Countys youth who participate in sports talked to Pinellas County Commissioners Dec. 11 about the need to do more to protect against concussions. A concussion is a type of traumatic brain injury caused by a bump, blow or jolt to the head that can change the way the brain normally works, according to Dr. Carlos Rodriguez, director, Bayfront Sports Medicine Fellowship; director, All Childrens Hospital John Hopkins Medicine Sport Medicine Fellowship; and assistant director, Bayfront Family Medicine Residency. Concussions also can occur from a blow to the body that causes the head to move rapidly back and forth. Even a ding, getting your bell rung or what seems to be a mild bump or blow to the head can be serious and should be treated, he said. Symptoms of a concussion include confusion, amnesia, ringing in the ears, nausea and vomiting and convulsions. Loss of consciousness is another symptom, but only occurs in about 10 percent of cases. Delayed symptoms, including irritability, headaches, depression, sleep disorders, poor concentration and trouble with memory, are even more important, Rodriguez said. As are the cumulative effects, which he said could make a person more prone to suffer a concussion again. Emergency departments across the United States treat an estimated 173,285 sportsand recreation-related traumatic brain injuries every year in individuals from birth to age 19. In the last decade, those injuries have increased by 60 percent. In youth sports, the highest incidents of traumatic brain injuries come from football followed by girls soccer. More than 70 percent of traumatic brain injuries are among persons age 10 to 19, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. So far, in 2012, 10 schools located in Northern Pinellas have reported close to 48 concussions, Rodriguez said, and approximately 104 of 1,000 sports-related injuries are concussions. Pinellas trends with the nation with the most injuries coming from football, followed by girls flag football and girls soccer. He said students who suffer a concussion require a longer time to recover. He said teachers should be aware of potential problems with memory and socialization. He said students who had suffered a concussion could require more time to take tests or complete schoolwork. Studies show that 20 percent of youth had fatigue, headaches, forgetfulness and difficulty paying attention for up to a year. A group of local physicians are recommending that every student who plays sports be given a baseline test for brain function before the beginning of the school year so doctors would have something to compare to if the student athlete suffers a concussion. That comparison would allow physicians to better judge when a student is ready to return to play. Currently, local physicians and athletic trainers practice a when in doubt, keep them out policy to ensure students dont go back to their sport before they are healed. Cost for the baseline test is about $1.50 a student. With 10,000 students in Pinellas playing sports at the high school level, the cost would be approximately $50,000 the first year, Rodriguez said. However, the cost would go down in subsequent years. The cost for the second year was estimated at about $7,500. The baseline test would be given every two years. He said certified athletic trainers, who have four-year degrees, are a necessary component to keeping youth athletes healthy. Theyre the physicians eyes and ears when we cant go (to a game), he said. He said physicians attend almost every Friday night game in Pinellas, but dont attend practice. We need a trainer there, he said. A state law that went into effect in July requires that student athletes diagnosed with a concussion be cleared by a physician before they can go back to their sport. They (physician) have to say it is safe to play, Rodriguez said. Rodriguez and other physicians involved in youth sports medicine are working on a plan for consistent education and management of youth sports in Pinellas County. Rodriguez said they asked to speak to the County Commission to educate them about the problem and to ask for help with funding a countywide program for baseline testing. The physicians also advocate that a certified athletic trainer be present at all youth sports events. They recommend early and appropriate management via physicians knowledgeable about youth sports concussions, including Bayfront Sports Medicine, All Childrens Sports Medicine, Morton Plant Mease Sports Medicine, St. Anthonys Sports Medicine and others. Commission Chair John Morroni asked if recent improvements in helmets were helping with the problem. Rodriguez said no. He said while they do protect against head injuries, they dont stop the jolt to the brain. The perception that helmets are safer give a false sense of security, Rodriguez said. Helmets protect the head, but not the brain.New contract, revenue for utilities pleases commission By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER Pinellas County Commissioners unanimously approved a consultant contract Dec. 11 for revenue enhancement opportunities for its Utilities department. Commissioners approved staffs request, 5-1, Aug. 7, to negotiate a contract with Water Company of America of Oviedo for the Department of Environment and Infrastructure. Commissioner Norm Roche voted no, saying the county should have its own experts available to do the job. Roche and Commissioner Ken Welch were absent Dec. 11. County administrator Bob LaSala explained back in August that the company would be using a proprietary software application to look for lost revenue or opportunities to generate more. New revenue generated by the companys findings would be split for three years after the savings were identified. The split would be 52 percent to the DEI Utilities Enterprise Fund and 48 percent to WCA. Commissioners asked staff to try to get a better deal as they negotiated the final contract. The final contract calls for WCA to receive 46 percent of any savings for 36 months. Utilities will receive 54 percent for 36 months and 100 percent thereafter. WCA will not receive money from back billing. Water meters previously identified by staff as needing replacement are excluded from the contract. New rates imposed after the contract is signed are not part of the contract nor are fees. Discoveries also must present an economic feasibility, which is defined as having a return on investment of less than 36 months. Staff says the average annual revenue WCA typically discovers for a utility the size of Pinellas Countys is $1.1 million. The countys share would be $594,000 for 36 months and 100 percent thereafter. Commissioners also approved advertising a Feb. 12 public hearing to talk about collecting non-ad valorem assessments for surface water management program services in unincorporated areas of the county. LaSala said commissioners would not be expected to approve a special assessment. He said the action only preserves the opportunity. He said the tax collector and property appraiser have to be notified by Jan. 1 of the possibility. This keeps the door unlocked, LaSala said. But it is not opening it for passing through. It just allows the board the ability to make choices after it receives more information about the master plan. LaSala is referring to the Surface Water Management master plan being prepared by staff. LaSala said a work session would be scheduled when the plan was complete to go over the details. Commissioner Karen Seel said the only reason she would consider supporting the measure would be if it paid for infrastructure improvements and not just operations and maintenance. We have a problem in Pinellas County that needs to be solved, she said. Commission Chair John Morroni said he wanted to make sure residents wouldnt pay duplicate fees. Seel pointed out that the commission was only looking at unincorporated areas, but added that a coordinate countywide plan would be best. Staff says a dedicated source of income is needed to fund critical elements of the surface water management program. The Juvenile Welfare Board is Pinellas Countys safety net for children and families. CHILDREN, from page 1A BriefsDont trash the holidaysThe holidays are a season for giving, but also a good time to think about waste reduction. People often end up sending large gifts of holiday discards to the landfill. Gift-wrap, packaging and party goods add up to truckloads of extra garbage. Pinellas County Utilities encourages residents to start their own holiday traditions to reduce, reuse and recycle holiday trash. Green holiday tips: Save holiday wrappings such as gift bags, ribbons, bows, boxes and plastic peanuts to use again. Replace incandescent Christmas lights with energy efficient LED lights. Give eco-friendly gifts such as a fishing license or movie tickets instead of stuff that will ultimately be tossed. Buy rechargeable batteries and a charger for electronic gifts. Draw names for family giving instead of buying for everyone. Find a new home for usable items that have been replaced by visiting our A to Z Get Rid of It Guide at www.pinellascounty.org/utilities/getridofit. Entertain with reusable dishes, silverware and cloth napkins instead of disposable items. Recycle giftwrap, tissue paper or greeting cards with mixed paper at curbside or drop-off. For a list of local recycling programs, visit www.pinellascounty.org/recycle. Buy paper items, such as greeting cards, with recycled content. Set up a recycling bin for cans and bottles for holiday parties. Reuse an artificial tree, or recycle a real Christmas tree. Most cities in Pinellas County collect trees for recycling either at curbside or drop-off sites. Visit www.pinellascounty.org/utilities/holidays for more valuable tips to cut holiday waste. For more information on recycling, contact Pinellas County Solid Waste at 464-7500, or visit www.pinellascounty.org/recycle.Catch county commission meetings on the goResidents can watch a live stream of Pinellas County Board of County Commissioners on their smart phone or tablet computer. Mobile Internet users can visit the Pinellas County mobile website at www.pinellascounty.org/mobile and click on the Live Streaming Video link which provides a video stream optimized for portable smart devices including iPad, iPhone, tablet computers and Android phones. The new mobile live stream is available 24/7 making all programs available on-the-go. Meeting calendars, schedules and agendas are also available at both the mobile site www.pinellascounty.org/mobile and at the main website, www.pinellascounty.org.

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The identity of the worker, who died at the scene, has not been released yet, pending notification of next of kin.Deputies arrest man who shot water towerDUNEDIN Pinellas County sheriffs deputies arrested a Dunedin man early Tuesday morning for felony criminal mischief, discharging a firearm and use of a firearm while under the influence. According to the Sheriffs report, Mark Fitzgerald, 49, fired multiple shots on the Dunedin Golf Course, 1050 Palm Blvd., and caused damage to the city of Dunedins 200-foot water tower. Deputies responded to the scene at about 3:44 a.m. Dec. 11 after several calls came in about gunfire in the area. Upon arrival, deputies began to search for the source of the reported gunfire. Deputies then spotted a vehicle coming off a golf cart access just south of Palm Boulevard and directly across from the Country Club. They stopped the vehicle, driven by Fitzgerald, who had a high-powered rifle, a .380 caliber, and a .45-caliber handgun in the vehicle. Deputies say Fitzgerald also displayed signs of impairment. Fitzgerald told deputies he was searching for his lost dog and had his weapons with him for protection in case he encountered any coyotes. Deputies encountered him in his vehicle, but deputies say Fitzgerald had fired the rounds earlier, while on the course on his golf cart. Deputies say Fitzgerald fired multiple rounds. One of those rounds hit a city of Dunedin water tower located just south of Curlew Road and east of Alt. U.S. 19. The tower holds about a million gallons of water. Deputies say water has been draining out from the hole caused by the round. The city of Dunedin is working to get the damages to the water tower repaired. Fitzgerald was booked into the Pinellas County Jail. Bond was set at $2,400.Unlicensed contractors caught in stingDUNEDIN Ten individuals were arrested for operating as unlicensed contractors in Pinellas County during a sting conducted out of a Dunedin home Dec. 10-13. The Pinellas County Sheriffs Office report that the 10 were issued misdemeanor notices to appear for violation of the unlicensed contractor statute. Several other charges were issued, including 10 cease and desist citations with no fine and one $2,500 fine isPhoto courtesy of LARGO FIRE RESCUELargo firefighters Dough Hiatt, left, and Tim Anthony encourage drivers to Fill the Boot during the firefighters annual drive on behalf of the Muscular Dystrophy Association Dec. 11-13. The firefighter union thanked its residents for their help in the campaign. The Largo Professional Firefighters are very proud of their citizens, stated Lt. Warren Cargill, on behalf of the firefighter union. The famous firefighter boot drive was a great success.Boot drive a successPolice looking for BB&T robbery suspectLARGO Largo detectives are looking for a man suspected of robbing the BB&T Bank at 14141 Walsingham Road the morning of Dec. 14. The robbery occurred at 9:11 a.m. Detectives have linked the robbery suspect with a man seen, and caught on surveillance camera, loitering around the Publix at 12022 Indian Rocks Road. Inside the bank, the suspect approached a teller and demanded money. We dont have any indication that he had a weapon at this time, department spokesman Lt. Mike Loux said. The suspect left the property on foot. He is described as a black man between 25 and 30 years old with a thin build who is about 5 feet, 9 inches tall. He was seen wearing dark pants, a dark jacket with white writing on the back. Anyone with information on the identity of the suspect can call Detective John Berard of the Largo Police Departments Investigative Services Division at 587-6730. For more photos of the suspect, visit the departments Facebook page at www.facebook.com/Largo PoliceDepartment.Largo detectives have linked the robbery suspect to this man, seen loitering in the Publix at 12022 Indian Rocks Road Dec. 14. Police beat Police beatsued by the Florida Department of Business and Professional Regulation. The countys Construction Licensing Board issued nine $500 fines. Deputies also made two misdemeanor arrests for driving with a suspended or revoked drivers license and one vehicle was impounded. The sting was conducted by the Sheriffs Office along with the Department of Business and Professional Regulation, the Department of Financial Services Insurance Fraud Unit and the Pinellas County Licensing Board. According to the sheriffs report, the multi-agency operation targeted unlicensed contractors who advertised various types of home repair services to include, roofing, AC repair, plumbing and electrical work. The unlicensed contractors were identified through advertisements listed on Craigs List, Angies List and the Seminole Beacon. According to investigators, all the identified ads were published without a license number in the ad. See POLICE BEAT, page 6A

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6A County Leader, December 20, 2012 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 CONSULTATION072612 SOMETIMES THE MOST STRIKING THING ABOUT CHANGE IS WHAT DOESNT.Not everything changes. Conventional wisdom says otherwise, but wed say conventional wisdom got it wrong.Keeping your word, for instance,has never gone out of style in fact,its had a storied and strikingly consistent history at Raymond James. Along time ago, we said wed put clientsfirst. And for 50 years, weve been doing everything necessary acting cautiously, growing sustainably and serving clients unreservedly to keep that promise. So, even though we arent the same firm we were 50 or even five years ago, our commitment to you hasnt changed at all. LIFE WELL PLANNED. SOME THINGS JUST NEVER GET OLD LIKE SOUND DECISION-MAKING AND FIRM HANDSHAKES. 030812BLBJames S. Conlin, CFPSenior Vice President, Investments2401 West Bay Drive, Largo FL 33770 T 727-584-8615 T 800-237-0153 Jim.Conlin@raymondjames.com www.RaymondJames.com/Belleair-Largo Raymond James & Associates, Inc., member New York Stock Exchange SIPC Raymond James Financial Services, Inc., member FINRA/SIPC 11-BDMKT-0687 SM 10-11LIFEWELLPLANNED.COM 70% Off Color, Haircut & Style! Only$3995Your Experience Will Include: Consultation Redken Color Retouch (substitute highlights for $30 additional)Redken Chemistry System Deep Conditioner Haircut and Blow-Dry Hot or Cold CappuccinoOffer ends 1-17-13. Limit one offer per customer 5848 54th Ave. N., St. Petersburg www.salonvolo.com Hair Nails Cappuccino BarCall 727-545-1905for Appointment Today!122012 This Offer Available as aGift Certicate 110112 122012 Telling our readers about local business since 1977.Phone Don Minie at 727-409-5252 or email mminie5382@aol.com Read All About Local Businesses in This Column. Know Who Youre Dealing With And What They Can do For You! Visit the Pier during the holidays. Area schools, churches and dance groups will perform through December 22nd. The strolling Dickens Carolers welcome you to join them on Friday & Saturday, December 21st and 22nd between 5-8pm. The weekly Music Fest by the Bay is held on Sundays from 1-4pm in the Courtyard. During the month of December a variety of musicians will perform holiday music. Dec. 23, Holiday tunes with the Robert Harris Group and Dec 30th, White Hot Grill. New Years Eve at the Pier is ALWAYS a family treat with face and body painting, comedy, a hypnosis show, a chance to star in your Own Dance Video and a lineup of great bands perform from 1pm to 1am. Father Time will appear with the fabulous music of Big Night Out from 9pm-1am. Dont forget the Fireworks at 9pm and midnight. Make the Pier your destination place. This is where locals and visitors of our area blend together to sightsee or just relax. Open until May 31, 2013, with day and night fun for all ages. For details on all events go to: www.stpetepier.com Facebook.com/StPetepier or Twitter:com/StPetePier. Rick the Roofer is owned and operated by Richard Hurley. He has been in the roofing business for over 14 years. If you need a reliable, honest, and available roofer, we recommend you call Rick the Roofer. Knowing how important it is to catch and repair a small roofing problem before it becomes a large repair problem, Rick is set up to answer your call 24 hrs a day, 7 days a week. Call him at 727-647-0447. He has his own crew no subcontractors. Rick, the owner, oversees every job and makes sure you are satisfied. Repairs can be done on all types of roofs, even mobile homes. His work comes with a 7 year guarantee on labor and 30 years on materials. Dont take our word for it. Check out your roofing contractors by calling Pinellas County Contractors Licensing Board: 727-582-3100. Rick the Roofers License number is CCC1326998. You can also check out Rick the Roofer on Angies List. For your FREE ESTIMATE call 727527-5821, Rick the Roofer. Christmas Sunday Service is December 23 at 10:30am. Enjoy the sounds of the Christmas Choir, worship with talented vocalists, and sing carols with the festive sounds of the orchestra. Pastor Lancaster will be bringing a unique and encouraging message about Christs birth. Christmas Eve Service, December 24 is at 5pm. At this special family celebration enjoy the story of the Saviors birth depicted by children in costume, with readings and carols. The evening will conclude with a young string duo playing Silent Night as we participate in a candlelight celebration. Starkey First Night: Sunday, December 30, from 5:15 to 8pm. Talented individuals and groups will be performing throughout the evening at different venues on the campus. There will be a presentation by the Creative Ministry Team, a Craft Display, and a display of some show cars for the auto enthusiast. Refreshments are provided. So come one, come all, to the Starkey Road Baptist Church Worship and enjoy this wonderful time of the year.The Holidays come to life at the PIERFun, Shopping, Dining, and Lights & Musicians performing Holiday Music.Roofing problems? Call 727-527-5821, RICK the ROOFER will take your call 24/7.Starkey Road Baptist Church Celebrates Christmas & New Years with joyful worship. Youre invited!122012Gather around the tree and enjoy the strolling Dickens Carolers on Friday & Saturday evenings. Dec., 21, 22.Rick the Roofer repairs tile, metal, shingles, built up & flat roofs as well as mobile home roofs. Located at 8800 Starkey Road in Seminole. Church Services: Sunday at 10:30am and 6pm, Wednesdays at 7:15pm. Investigators made 38 phone calls to the individuals listed in the advertisements and scheduled appointments to the home in Dunedin. Ten individuals from eight ads arrived and offered their repair services. Quotes ranged anywhere from $50 up to about $1,500 depending on the service. Deputies said in one instance one individual offering AC repair services quoted $1,567 and wanted $783 immediately. Sheriff Bob Gualtieri, who announced the results of the operation, urged Pinellas County residents to protect themselves. It is very important that people use licensed contractors for work in their homes. Take the time to verify those licenses in order to avoid becoming a victim to those who would prey upon those needing home repair services, Gualtieri said. Tampa Bay Newspapers, publishers of the Seminole Beacon, maintain regular contact with the Pinellas County Contractors Licensing Board to help ensure the legality of all service advertisements placed in their publications, TBN Publisher Dan Autrey said. Like all media, we unfortunately have no control over these individuals if they should decide to misrepresent their services to potential customers, Autrey said. TBN has ended, and will continue to do so, advertising relationships based on verified complaints from readers responding to advertisements placed in their papers. Florida law sets specific rules and guidelines for obtaining professional licensure, and the people who have met these requirements are held to professional standards, according to the Department of Business and Professional Regulation. Consumers can verify professional licenses online at www.myfloridalicense.com. Floridians should report any suspected unlicensed activity by emailing ULA@dbpr.state.fl.us or calling the Unlicensed Activity Hotline at 1-866-532-1440. Citizens in Pinellas County may also verify an individuals license through the Pinellas County Construction Licensing Board website at www.pcclb.org. Those arrested and charged were Michael David Morrison Jr. of Clearwater; Eric Michael Pusateri of Palm Harbor; John Samuel Young of Largo; Nicholas Achilles Vaseliades of St. Petersburg; Lynnoid Damon Stewart of St. Petersburg; Robert Bhola Deonarine of St. Petersburg; Michael J. Perez of Orlando; Juan J. Dones of Orlando, Gamal Ibrahim Baker of Clearwater and Randy Scott Carr of Largo.Sheriff hosts promotion ceremonyLARGO Sheriff Bob Gualtieri took center stage during a promotion ceremony Dec. 13, recognizing more than two dozen Sheriffs Office members one of the largest single promotion events in PSCOs 100-year history. As part of the afternoon promotion ceremony in the Magnolia Room of the Cooperative Extension Complex in Largo, family members and friends pinned new badges on their fathers, mothers, sons and daughters, and colleagues. The majority of the promotions were effective Dec. 16. Among the promotions was that of Major George Steffen who was promoted to chief deputy, secondhighest rank in the sheriffs office. He replaces Chief Deputy Dan Simovich who retired in September. Deputies promoted to sergeant were Bryan Bingham, Deanna Carey, Eric Forcade, Brandon Harvey, Frank Holloway, Michele Houghton, Mathew Ingoglia, Timothy Kelly, Scott Kremser, Jennifer Olley, Rusty Roberts, Paul Rogers, David Stang and Keith Williams. Officers promoted to lieutenant were Jennifer Davis, Craig Degenhardt, Cindy Gibson, Amy Moyer and Jeremy Nygren. Glenn Luben with the Patrol Operations Bureau was promoted to captain. Tim Pelella, also with patrol operations, was promoted to major, as were Mike Ring with Investigative Operations and John Tillia with Inspections Bureau and Administrative Investigations. The ceremony also included promotions for three civilian positions. Associate Counsel Shannon Kennedy is now PSCO general counsel. Former public information office coordinator Marianne Pasha is director of a new division, Media Communications and Legislative Affairs. Pashas position will be filled by Cecilia Barreda, who was promoted to PIO coordinator. Barreda will manage the public information office. 97 bikes go to kids in needBechtel Financial donated 97 bicycles to the Pinellas County Sheriffs Christmas Sharing Project. Kevin and Debbie Bechtel and the Bechtel family presented the childrens bicycles to the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office Friday, Dec. 14 where Sheriff Bob Gualtieri thanked the Bechtel family. Deputies and other Sheriffs Office staff members will distribute the bikes to families receiving holiday assistance through the Sheriffs Christmas Sharing project. The Christmas deliveries are part of the annual Sheriffs Christmas Sharing Project, where Pinellas Sheriffs Office members submit the names of children, crime victims and families who need help over the holidays. Sheriffs Office members shopped for more than 700 children during the 2012 holiday season. The gift items, clothes and toys were purchased with $40,000 earned during the annual Ride & Run With the Stars event, which was held at Fort De Soto Park Dec. 1.Donated bikes roll out from courthouseCLEARWATER Forty-five new bicycles and helmets donated by Pinellas County employees brightened the lobby of the Pinellas County Courthouse in Clearwater for a time. But on Dec. 14, they began their journey to help make the holidays special for children of all ages. Now in its 26th year, the bicycle drive is a team project. County employees donate money throughout the year to go toward the purchase of the bicycles and helmets. Pinellas County Real Estate Management Department delivered the bicycles to the courthouse where they were on display for a short time. On Dec. 14, Mosquito Control trucks transported the bikes to the Pinellas County Health and Human Services offices in St. Petersburg and Clearwater. The bicycles will be distributed to pre-approved families who have received benefits from the countys Health and Human Services department this past year. County employees also donated items to fulfill wish lists, which included personal prodPhoto courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY COMMUNICATIONSMatt Laverdure, left, and James Brown of Pinellas County Mosquito Control load bikes on the trucks Friday morning outside of the County Courthouse. The bikes were delivered to the department of Health and Human Services to be distributed to needy families. Pinellas County employees donated the bikes.ucts, household goods and linens. For more information on Pinellas County services and programs, visit www.pinellascounty.org or create a shortcut to www.pinellas county.org/mobile on any smartphone. POLICE BEAT, from page 5A

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7A Leader, December 20, 2012 120612all offers end 12.31.12

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8A Community Leader, December 20, 2012 Clyde H. Moreland, M.D. Jenny Chamblain, M.D. Myung-Joo Handelman, ARNP, NP-C Peggi L. Lalor, ARNPBoard Certified Physicians & Nurse Practitioners110112Nous Parlons Franais!We speak 7 languages including sign language.Bay Area Medical 092712 TOKENS MODEL PLANES TOYS USED WATCHES SCRAP GOLD PAPER MONEY BUY SELL TRADEMILITARY SWORDS, MEDALS & DAGGERSVINTAGE FISHING EQUIPMENT FOREIGN COINS & FOREIGN PAPER MONEY STERLING FLATWARE We Make House Calls We Sell Coin & Stamp Supplies PLANES & TRAINS Class Rings ALMOST ANYTHING SMALL & COLLECTIBLEUS CURRENCY & MILITARY SCRIPT BUYING VINTAGE GAS PUMPS AND COCA COLA MACHINESSilver Coins1964 & OlderDimes Quarters HalvesMorgan & Peace DollarsVisit our NEW 3,700 Sq. Ft. 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Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions. $3995 Call For Appointment 2012 Reader Choice Award BEST Service Center 4 Years #11213128350 Seminole Blvd. Pre Purchase Car Inspection!4 Wheel Alignment Special$1598Plus tax & disposal fee. Most cars & light trucks. Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions.Oil, Lube, Filter 5 qts. of 10W-30 Conventional Oil Expert lube 27 pt. maintenance Inspection 5W-20 & 5W-30 oil $4.00 extraCOUPON EXPIRES 12/30/12. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. By AppointmentPeace of mind inspection. Written report provided. By appointment. 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Unlike the Flimsy Plastic Headrail like the Home Cneters For a FREE in-home estimate, call us today!MADE IN AMERICAPinellas727-343-2666Hillsborough/Pasco/Polk813-634-8310 INSTALLED FREE! INSTALLED FREE! Clearwater breaks ground for revitalized Capitol Theatre By LESTER R. DAILEYCLEARWATER The historic Capitol Theatre has survived a World War, several hurricanes and a few close calls with the wrecking ball, but it is now facing what city officials hope will be a rosy future. On Dec. 11, dignitaries participated in a ceremonial groundbreaking for a new entertainment venue centered around the downtown landmark. Weve located drawings and plans of the buildings interior and facade in the (19)20s and s and will use them in the restoration, said Zev Buffman, president and CEO of Ruth Eckerd Hall, which also operates the city-owned Capitol. This is really an exciting time, not only for the Capitol Theatre, but also for all of downtown, said Kevin Dunbar, the head of Clearwaters Parks and Recreation Department. The 1921 theater will be restored and the buildings on either side will be razed so the land can be used to enlarge it. A threestory building behind the theater also will become part of the complex, which will have a 1920sstyle Mediterranean Revival faade. At the end of construction, you wont know there were four buildings, Buffman said. There will be only one building. The entire stage will be updated and redone, and the lobby will be triple its current size. He added that the seating capacity will be increased from 500 to 700 and the restroom capacity, a frequent source of complaints in the past, will be greatly upgraded. In its heyday, the Capitol was the hub of a bustling downtown Clearwater. During World War II, Hollywood stars sold war bonds on the sidewalk near its door, and Donald Roebling, grandson of Brooklyn Bridge builder Washington Roebling and inventor of the Roebling Alligator amphibious assault vehicle of World War II fame, had his own doublewide seat in the front row to accommodate his 421-pound frame. Toward the end of the 20th century, the theater went downhill, and in 1981, there was a murder in the balcony. In the 1990s, the city passed up an opportunity to buy it for $250,000. Socrates Charos, who owned the building from 1999 to 2008, claimed that it was haunted and liked to show visitors photos of what he claimed was a ghostly apparition that materialized in the balcony and floated down to the stage. The city eventually bought the theater and the adjacent Lokey Building for $2.6 million. It is estimated that by the time the theater reopens in November 2013, the city will have sunk $7.1 million into the project. Buffman, who has overseen the restoration of six other historic theaters and produced 40 Broadway hits, says that with the Capitol revitalized he expects downtown Clearwater to become a destination like nothing you ever dreamed of. I really do believe it will be an anchor for downtown, former Clearwater Councilmember John Doran agreed. This is exciting, in capital letters, Clearwater Mayor George Cretekos said. The Capitol Theater is going to be the catalyst not only for the redevelopment of Cleveland Street, but for the entire Tampa Bay area. He added that special events now periodically bring people downtown, but the Capitol will draw a crowd almost every night. U.S. Congressman Gus Bilirakis, whose district includes downtown Clearwater, sent a letter saying that he is thrilled that the city and Ruth Eckerd Hall have teamed up to save the old theater and make it the focal point of a revitalized downtown business district. But Buffman said that Ruth Eckerd Hall is being given too much credit for a renaissance that was already under way thanks to the citys Cleveland Street beautification program. I think this downtown is much farther along than people give it credit for, Buffman said. And the new Capitol Theatre will be the anchor for the thousands of people to come. Perhaps the loudest applause of the day came when State Representative and former Clearwater Councilman Ed Hooper told the crowd gathered in the closedoff street in front of the theater, Im going to do whatever I can to find you some money to help you become successful. Photo by LESTER R. DAILEYAbove, dignitaries wield shovels at the ceremonial groundbreaking of the historic Capitol Theatre on Dec. 11. Below, a rendering of what the Capitol Theatre should look like when renovations are complete.Image courtesy of KATIE PEDRETTY Treasure Island OKs $48,000 for Beach TrailTREASURE ISLAND After a lengthy discussion, city commissioners voted 3-2 on Dec. 4 to spend $48,000 to refurbish a 500-foot section of the Central Beach Trail across an area of beach owned by the city of St. Petersburg. Mayor Bob Minning, along with Commissioners Julian Fant and Carol Coward voted for the proposal while Alan Bildz and Phil Collins voted against it. The vote reversed an earlier 2-2 deadlock when the late Butch Ellsworth was absent. The decision means the entire length of the $1.236 million project will have a similar appearance. The .85-mile trail, which is presently under construction, runs from 103rd to 119th avenues. It was first built in 1966 and widened in 1998. The latest renovation is a complete rebuild that includes a curved, lighted walkway with walls and benches along the route.

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Community 9A Leader, December 20, 2012 122012 102512 110812 122012 Residents can learn more about Pinellas Countys services by tuning in to Good to Know, PCC-TVs newest 15-minute eSeries program. Building on the success of Prepare to Survive, the original eSeries presentation, Good to Know begins with a perfect topic for the holiday season. This first program of the series is a profile on the countys Consumer Protection service, which helps residents become safer and smarter shoppers. Whether the best way to protect yourself from tricky sales practices to how to learn about charities you may want to contribute to, Lead Investigator Doug Templeton gives you the 41-1 on the right way to make your holiday a memorable one for all the right reasons. New topics will be covered in detail each month. Visit www.pinellascounty.org/eseries to check out Good to Know and all of the other eSeries videos, or visit PCCTVs YouTube channel at www.youtube .com/pcctv1 to check out the stations entire video library. Beauty and the bridgeCounty adds new eSeries programming Around townGuide dog presentation setCLEARWATER The Clearwater Aging Well Center, 1501 N. Belcher Road, will host a presentation given by Stephanie Miller, spokeswoman for Southeastern Guide Dogs on Friday, Jan. 4, 2 p.m. Coastie, a yellow Labrador retriever that the city of Clearwater is sponsoring to become a guide dog, will accompany Miller. The free presentation also will include other guide dog puppies and those who are raising them. The presentation is open to the public and will focus on the Southeastern Guide Dogs mission and the process of helping those with visual challenges to maintain their independence with help from service animals. Call 724-3070 or visit www.myclearwater.com/ agingwell.Miniature Art Society offers scholarshipsThe Miniature Art Society of Florida is offering six $1,000 scholarships. To apply, visit miniatureartsocietyofflorida.com and fill out the application by Friday, Feb. 8. Applicants will be interviewed on Saturday, March 16 or 30th. The primary purpose of the scholarships is to encourage young artists to pursue a career in the fine arts, whatever their creative goals may be. The society hopes that scholarship recipients will be motivated to create miniature art in the future and that miniature art aficionados from around the world will be able to enjoy these creations in a future MASF annual show.MOA to meetPINELLAS PARK The Military Officers Association will meet for lunch Friday, Dec. 21, at Banquet Masters, 8100 Park Blvd., Pinellas Park. Social hour will begin at 11 a.m. with lunch at noon. Following lunch, there will be a short program. Attendees should bring a toy for the Marine Corps Toys for Tots. Military officers that are retired, active duty or former officers and their spouses or widows are invited to attend. MOA meets third Fridays. For reservations, call Bill Bolin at 584-1595.Veterans with back pain can get helpST. PETERSBURG The Bonati Spine Institute in Hudson is piloting a program to bring relief from back pain to U.S. Veterans. The Wounded Warriors Program will treat veterans who sustained back injury in service to their country and who have been medically treated unsuccessfully. Veterans admitted to the program would receive services and related expenses for free. The Bonati Institute has pledged $1 million to treat 12 veterans over the next year, or about one per month. In addition to previous surgical treatment, eligible veterans also must have available to them MRI or other diagnostic tests. Expenses paid will include ground transportation, the surgery, and three days of intense rehabilitation at the Amir Academy Training Center in St. Petersburg. Eligible veterans interested in applying may fill out an application at www.helpforwoundedwar riors.com.Free shuffleboard family daysCLEARWATER Free shuffleboard family fun days are offered each Sunday, 1 p.m., at 1020 Calumet St. Families are invited to come learn to play shuffleboard for free.Photo by CYRUS HARN Sunlight seeps through cloud banks, creating an array of colors in the sky at dusk recently over the Belleair Causeway Bridge. Such sunset shows are a nice reward for exercise buffs who cross the bridge in the evening.

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10A Business Leader, December 20, 2012 Meeting Your Needs As Well As Your BudgetPersonalized Services Up to 24 hours a day, 7 days a week Light Housekeeping Personal Care Assistance Nutritious Meals Meal Planning and much, muc h more!We are committed to providing Quality, Compassionate, and Affordable Care delivered by highly trained and experienced caregivers.No Obligation Free In-Home ConsultationCall Us Now!727-209-2797Each caregiver undergoes a thorough screening process such as level 2 FBI fingerprinting, drug testing, motor vehicle report (annually), competency testing and more! Lic. #30211568 112912 Continuity and Compatability is our speciality! 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. AMERICAN AIR INC. WARNING!DUST MITE WASTE CAUSES ALLERGIES & ASTHMA070512 FREEMOLD INSPECTION $99 VALUE!Call For DetailsFL Lic. #CAC1816190, FL Mold Rem. Lic. #MRSR1933, FL Mold Insp. Lic. #MRSA1774 121312When you need help with your debts.Bankruptcy I Litigation Foreclosure Defense(727) 397-55718640 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FLColin A. Colgan, Esq. We are a debt relief agency. We help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. Dedicated to excellence, YOUR SMILEis forever!Restorative and Cosmetic Dentistry for the entire family. 1601 East Bay Drive, Suite 1, Largo727-585-5675 www.shafidds.com Includes professional whitening trays. Offer Expires 12-31-12($375 value) and FREE refill for life ($30 value). Call for details.FREE$100 CreditTowards new patient examination. Includes a full series of x-rays (D0210) and a comprehensive oral evaluation (D0150).Regular $200 Offer Expires 12-31-12 Teeth Whitening For Life! 122012 HOLIDAYSPECIALS Allen L. Williams, D.M.D.DENTISTRY 1527 S. Highland Ave., Clearwater727-446-7013 Dental Lasers Open 7am on Wednesdays Tooth Colored Fillings Emergencies Welcome!Theres No Need To Hide Behind Sunglasses With Those Pearly Whites! The patient and any other person responsible for payment have the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment that 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.License #DN12094 CareCreditFinancingInitial Cleaning, Digital X-Rays & Exam(Value $303)$ $79 79* *HOLIDAY SPECIALD0150 Exam D0274 Bitewings D0330 Panoramic D1110 Prophy *Minimum fee only. Full payment required at time of service. Periodontal treatment may be required. Expires 1-12-13www.ClearwaterSmiles.com 122012 Make holiday gift card purchases with careGift cards may take the guesswork out of gift giving, but you sure dont want to leave the recipient feeling bamboozled. Gift cards make excellent presents, especially when youre unsure of what to buy for a family member or friend, said Karen Nalven, president of BBB serving West Florida. However, its important to read the fine print before buying to understand if there are any hidden fees or strings attached. Both the United States and Canada have recently made changes in federal laws to improve consumers chances of getting full value out of the cards they buy and give. These rules generally apply to gift certificates, store gift cards and general use prepaid cards, which are often branded by payment networks such as Visa or MasterCard. Here are some helpful tips from BBB regarding gift card purchases: Buy from sources you know and trust. Avoid buying gift cards from online auction sites, because the cards may be counterfeit or may have been obtained fraudulently. Read the fine print before you buy. Is there a fee to buy the card? If you buy a card by phone or online, are there shipping and handling fees? If you dont like the terms and conditions, buy elsewhere. See whether any fees will be deducted from the card after you purchase it. Inspect the card before you buy it. Verify that none of the protective stickers have been removed. Make sure that the codes on the back of the card havent been scratched off to reveal a PIN number. Report any damaged cards to the store selling the cards. Give the recipient your original receipt so they can verify the cards purchase in case it is lost or stolen. Consider the financial condition of the retailer or restaurant. Despite ongoing issues with gift cards, sales of gift cards are still expected to increase this year. According to a survey by Consumer Reports, 62 percent of consumers are planning to buy gift cards this holiday season. For more information on U.S. regulations of gift cards, visit www.ftc .gov/bcp/edu/pubs/consumer/alerts/alt010.pdf. For advise on holiday shopping, lists of BBB Accredited Businesses by industry and BBB Business Reviews on local businesses, visit www.bbb.org. HomeBanc buys 8branches of First Bank TAMPA Tampa-based HomeBanc N.A. has executed a purchase agreement with First Bank based in Creve Coeur, Mo. Under the terms of the agreement, which is subject to regulatory approval, HomeBanc will acquire eight retail branches in Pinellas County with deposits of approximately $130 million from First Bank. The transaction is expected to be completed in the second quarter of 2013. We are committed to building an outstanding company in a great Florida market by providing distinguished, personal service which exceeds customer expectations, said Jerry Campbell, Chairman, President and CEO of HomeBancorp, Inc., in a press release. This acquisition will provide our customers with even more convenient locations in the Tampa area market. All HomeBanc customers are assigned a personal banker who works with them to easily and effectively handle their banking needs. HomeBanc is known for its distinctive personal service and provides customers a different kind of banking experience delivering service that exceeds expectations. During 2012, HomeBanc received a 5 Star Superior rating from BauerFinancial, Inc., was ranked one of the Best Companies to Work for in Florida by Florida Trend magazine and was named the No. 2 bank headquartered in Florida for 7(a) SBA lending by the Small Business Administration. HomeBanc is a wholly owned subsidiary of Tampa-based HomeBancorp, Inc., with eight retail offices in Lake Mary, Winter Park, Lakewood Ranch (Sarasota), Belleair Bluffs, Countryside (Clearwater) and in Tampa at Rocky Point, on Dale Mabry at I-275 and in Westchase. HomeBanc also operates five loan-production offices in Tampa, Belleair Bluffs, Lake Mary, Brandon and Gainesville. HomeBanc offers a variety of retail products, along with SBA, conventional commercial and residential mortgage loan products. The bank has assets of more than $525 million. More information on HomeBanc can be found at www.homebanc.com. Business notesChamber launches glowing fundraiserCLEARWATER The Clearwater Beach Chamber of Commerce will launch a Best Beads for Charity discount program as part of the Light It Up Clearwater Fireworks Celebration. The Best Beads for Charity Necklace offers a glowing necklace to consumers for $10 with a portion of the proceeds going to the Hurricane Sandy Relief Fund. Consumers can then use the necklace to get discounts off at shops, services, restaurants and attractions. The necklaces will be good for discounts from Dec. 26 to Jan. 31. Consumers will get a card listing some of the vendors and can go online to see all the discounts. The Best Beads for Charity Necklace will allow Beach Chamber businesses to advertise for free when they offer a discount on their product or service to prospective customers. Each participating vendor will be supplied with a colorful poster to advertise their special and a listing online at www.lightitupclearwater.com.Furniture consignment business opensST. PETERSBURG The Gypsy Queen Fine Furniture Consignment, Antiques & Collectibles recently opened its doors at 7255 Central Ave. The Gypsy Queen offers an assortment of quality antiques and collectibles as well as fine furnishings on consignment. The grand opening is a dream realized and the culmination of a lot of hard work for owner, Bianca Natal. The Gypsy Queen offers a 15 percent discount to all veterans. Synovus names vice presidentST. PETERSBURG Synovus Bank of Florida, a division of Synovus Bank, recently announced that Aaron Sherwood had been named vice president and business banker. Sherwood joined Synovus Bank in 2007 as branch manager of the Bryan Dairy office and was later promoted to vice president and branch manager of the downtown St. Petersburg office. In his new role as a business banker, Sherwood is responsible for serving clients and prospects in the mid and north Pinellas markets and will be based at Synovus Gulf to Bay office.Woman earns Master Bridal designationSpecial Moments recently announced that Tamara Waterman has been awarded the designation of Master Bridal Consultant. This honor was awarded at the 2012 Association of Bridal Consultants annual conference in Denver. Waterman was interviewed and juried by a panel of Master Consultants from across the country. Her wedding portfolio and presentation showcased a Nigerian wedding of more than 500 guests at USFs Botanical Gardens with the reception in South Tampa. Waterman is the Tampa Bay areas first and only Master Bridal Consultant and one of only nine in Florida. Aaron Sherwood See NOTES, page 11A

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NOTES, from page 10ABusiness 11A Leader, December 20, 2012 Annie Lonardo held a charity event at the Publix Bardmoor on Dec. 9, giving away angels, teddy bears and Christmas cash to children to make their Christmas season a little bit brighter. Ruth White and her grandchildren Matt and Courtney Lonardo assisted her. They met and gave out packages to 25 different families with small children. This is the third such event Annie, who is also known as the founder of Annies Apron Strings, has held. Lonardo is seated on the left.Making holidays brighterThe Master Bridal Consultant designation is the highest level of achievement for the Association of Bridal Consultants. Special Moments will be celebrating eight years in the Tampa Bay area in February.Bank names VP for commercial lendingCLEARATER Jacquelyn Roth McIntosh recently joined 1st United Bank as vice president of commercial lending, serving the Clearwater and Tampa Bay markets. McIntosh will be based out of the Countryside Banking Center. She has more than 17 years of banking experience in the Tampa Bay market. Prior to joining 1st United Bank, she was market leader in Tampa Bay for EverBank. Her banking expertise includes commercial real estate lending, credit administration, operation and management positions. McIntoshs affiliations include the International Council for Shopping Centers, Plato Academy PTO, Sacred Heart and involved with the USSSA Baseball and USAG and TOPS Gymnastics Leagues. She is an Alumni of both the University of South Florida College of Business and the Global Institute for Leadership Development. We are pleased to have Jackie join the 1st United Bank team, said Rudy Schupp in a press release. Schupp is president and chief executive officer of 1st United Bank. Her expertise in banking will assist us as we continue to grow and further develop our brand and business in the marketplace. Jackie is dedicated to our business model which puts our clients first.BBA hosts holiday partyBELLEAIR BLUFFS The Bluffs Business Association hosted a holiday party recently at Marlin Darlin. The next meeting will be Thursday, Jan. 10, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. It will be hosted by Agnes Green at the Physicians Center for Weight Loss and Age Management, 232 Indian Rocks Road N., Suite C. Members and guests are welcome. The Pinellas Realtor Organization recently released its report detailing Pinellas County real estate statistics for the month of November. According to the report, the Pinellas market is currently considered to be stable, although the area has been struggling to some extent with a lack of inventory in single-family homes. This continues to push median sales prices higher. Distressed listings as a percentage of total listings are slowly decreasing, suggesting that most of the bargains are starting to disappear. This is part of what is forcing prices higher. Single-family homes sales from November 2011 to November 2012 increased 34.6 percent and the total average sales price increased 10.06 percent, according to the report. However, single-family active listings are down 30.75 percent. The lack of inventory is pushing the average sales price higher, but Realtors are struggling to find properties. Condo sales are up 37.79 percent from November 2011 to November 2012. There was a big drop in sales for both condo and single-family homes between August and September of this year. Condo sales have gradually increased from September to October and November. Singlefamily homes had gradual increases in September and October with a slight drop in sales for November. The condo and single-family home market also saw three months of steadily increasing listings from August to October with a drop in listings for November. The strongest supply of inventory is in condos. The report indicates that Pinellas currently has a 7.3-month supply of condo inventory. Residential properties are at a 4.6-month supply and single-family homes are the weakest link with a 3.2-month supply of inventory. The Bluffs Business Association celebrated the season during a holiday party at Marlin Darlin.The Pinellas Realtor Organization reports real estate statistics 4601 66th St. N. St. Petersburg ~ 727-222-4428WWW. SIMPLYDELICIOUSDINER.COM BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER Best Reuben South of NYCSimply Delicious bonus bucks have no cash value. Bonus bucks ae good for Food and Drinks only. Not good for gratuity or cash back. 121312This Year When You Give Simply Delicious Gift Car ds Y ou Get The Gift Of Sa vings!For every $20 Gift Card you purchase you get back $5in Simply Delicious Bonus Bucks as Our Gift! 120612 Christmas DayTuesday, December 25th, 201210:30am-9pmCarving Station Grainy Mustard & Horseradish Crusted Prime Rib Honey & Brown Sugar Baked Ham Entrees Lobster Enchiladas w/tequila seafood bisque Bourbon Christmas Goose w/caramelized red onion jam Seafood Gumbo w/steamed white rice Slow braised Pork shoulder w/green chili sauce House BBQ Baked Salmon Chicken Diane w/brandy sauce Sage marinated Lamb top round w/mission fig chutney Crispy fried shrimp Cedar Key Clams Mussels steamed in lager beer, garlic & shallots Lobster bisque Seafood Bar Peel & Eat Shrimp Oysters on the Half Shell Sashimi Tuna Smoked Salmon Sushi An array of sides, salads, hors doeuvres and traditional desserts including pies, cakes, cookies, ice cream & more!$2995Adults $1395children 3-10Shephards Waterfront Restaurant619 S. Gulfview Blvd., Clearwater Beach 727-441-6875 www.shephards.com 120612Reservations Strongly RecommendedFree Valet Parking Buffet 17307 Gulf Boulevard, N. Redington Beach727-393-3491ChristmasDayChristmasDaySeating 12:30pm through 9pmCrisp Garden Fresh Relishes Atlantic King Salmon Cream of Asparagus Soup Assorted Field Green Salad Raspberry Sorbet Choice of: Roasted Long Island Duck Breast Pan Seared Wisconsin Veal Chop Fresh Gulf Snapper Orleans Steak DianeSugar Cured Baked Virginia Ham Desserts Apple Strudel mit Schlag New York Cheesecake Chocolate Mousse Martini Traditional Bread PuddingWith rich bourbon sauce$30.50 $15children under 1015% gratuity and 7% sales tax will be added to your check120612 122012 Country Harvest Christmas DaySpecialsIncludes: Our Famous Christmas Family Feast Turkey, Ham, and includes appetizer Adults $19.99 Children 12 & Under $13.99Prime Rib of Beef Feast Certied Angus Prime Rib of Beef 16 oz. $20.99 10 oz. $16.99First we start everyone with a shrimp cocktail appetizer, a bowl of Turkey Rice soup. Then choice of real mashed potatoes & gravy or candied yams, sweet corn, sage stufng, cranberry sauce, rolls & mufns. Finally a choice of one dessert, Pumpkin, Pecan or Apple Pie, Rice Pudding or Custard Bread Pudding or Cheese Cake Includes: a bowl of Turkey Rice soup, Choice of real mashed potatoes & gravy or candied yams, sweet corn, sage stufng, cranberry sauce, rolls & mufns and a choice of one dessert, Pumpkin, Pecan or Apple Pie, Rice Pudding or Custard Bread PuddingCountry Harvest RestaurantReservations Suggested466-0241Walk-ins Welcome1285-A South Missouri Ave., Clearwater122012Open 7am-6pmPan Fried Strip Pangasius Roast Loin of Pork Roast Turkey Baked Virginia HamAdults $13.99 Children $8.99Your Choice

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12A Faith & Family Leader, December 20, 2012 121312 Christmas EveFaith Presbyterian ChurchMonday, December 24 11501 Walker Avenue Seminole, FL 33772 727.391.05964:00 p.m. Especially for families with younger children 8:00 p.m. Features Chancel Choir 11:00 p.m. Candles, Carols and Communion122012 Come Join Us at 122012 Christmas Eve Candlelight Serviceat 6:00 PM11045 Park Boulevard Seminole, Florida 33772(727) 392-7729Seminole First Baptist ChurchMonday, December 24in the Worship Center 122012 St. Johns Episcopal ChurchChristmas Eve 5pm-Family Eucharist 9pm-Christmas Music with Choirs & Instruments 10pm-Candlelight Choral EucharistChristmas Day 10am-Holy Eucharist with Carols 1213121676 S. Belcher Road,(south of Belleair Rd.) Clearwater (727) 531-6020 www.stjohnsclearwater.org Starkey Rd. Largo Bardmoor AreaST. MATTHEW ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCHCHRISTMAS MASSESMonday, Dec. 24, 4:00 p.m., 6:00 p.m.Christmas Music Begins @ 9:30pm Candlelight Mass at 10:00 p.m.Christmas Day, Dec. 25, 10:00 a.m.(727) 393-1288 9111 90th Avenue North(Starkey to blinking light west at re station) 122012 CHURCHOFTHEISLES11pm Communion & Candlelight Rev. James D. Rapp, Pastor Christmas Eve Services 7pm Carols & Candlelight 5pm Family Service200 24th Avenue Indian Rocks Beach www.churchoftheisles.org727-595-1038 122012 Join us this Christmasat Prince of Peace Lutheran Church122012Christmas Eve Candlelight WorshipO Come Let us adore him, Christ the Lord At each worship service we celebrate Holy CommunionFestival Eucharist Saturday, Dec. 24thPRINCE OF PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH455 Missouri Avenue(across from Largo High School)727-585-9969 www.poplargo.org Proclamation of the birth of Christ Choirs and instruments support our song.5:00pmWorshipwith Childrens Choir and Youth Bells7:10pmPre-Service Music 7:30pmWorshipwith Choir, Pipe Organ, Bells, Brass and Timpani*Childcare available at 5:00 and 7:30 Services9:40pmPre-Service Music 10:00pmWorshipwithChoir, Pipe Organ, Bells, Brass and Timpani Everyone is Welcome! St. Dunstans Episcopal ChurchSunday Service 10:15 a.m. 1088 126th Ave. N., Largo, FL 33778 727-586-6968 www.stdunstansfl.orgChristmas Eve Service 7:00 p.m. 122012 8th AVE. S.W.DRYER RD.(Corner of Trotter & Dryer Rd.)1507 Trotter Rd., LargoINDIAN ROCKS RD. CLEARWATER/LARGO RD. TROTTER RD. CHRISTMAS 2012Mass ScheduleMonday, Dec. 24th4:30 PM Midnight MassTuesday, Dec. 25th8:00 AM & 10 AMSt. Patrick Catholic Church 1507 Trotter Rd., Largo727-584-2318NEW YEARS Mass ScheduleMonday, Dec. 31st4:30 PM VigilTuesday, Jan. 1st9 AM & 11 AM122012 Holiday Services Holiday Services Holiday Services Holiday Services Following is a listing of some holiday services scheduled at places of worship throughout Pinellas County.North Bay Community ChurchCLEARWATER North Bay Community Church, 3170 McMullen Booth Road. A Christmas Eve candlelight service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 7 p.m. Call 796-0071.Trinity Presbyterian ChurchCLEARWATER Trinity Presbyterian Church, 2001 Rainbow Drive. On Christmas Eve, Tuesday, Dec. 24, the church will present a candlelight service and concert by the choir at 7 p.m. Visit www.trinityclearwater.com.Union Street United Methodist ChurchCLEARWATER Union Street United Methodist Church, 1625 Union St. On Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, a candlelight family worship service will be presented at 5:30 p.m. Call 442-9300.St. Johns Episcopal ChurchCLEARWATER St. Johns Episcopal Church, 1676 S. Belcher Road. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a family Eucharist, 5 p.m.; special music choir and instruments, 9 p.m.; and candlelight choral Eucharist, 10 p.m. On Christmas Day, Tuesday, Dec. 25, the holy Eucharist with carols will be presented at 10 a.m. Call 531-6020 or visit www.stjohnsclearwater.org.The Episcopal Church of the Good SamaritanCLEARWATER The Episcopal Church of the Good Samaritan, 2165 NE Coachman Road. On Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, the church will present O Come Let Us Adore Him, a family liturgy. The choral prelude will be at 7 p.m. followed by the Eucharist at 7:30 p.m. On Christmas Day, Tuesday, Dec. 25, the church will present liturgy at 8 a.m. Call 461-1717.St. Catherine of Siena Parish Catholic ChurchCLEARWATER St. Catherine of Siena Parish Catholic Church, 1955 S. Belcher Road. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a childrens mass, at 4 and 6 p.m.; a midnight musical prelude, from 11:15 to midnight; and a midnight mass. Christmas Day masses, on Tuesday, Dec. 25, will be presented at 7, 9 and 11 a.m. Call 531-7721 or visit www.scosparish.org.Holy Trinity Episcopal ChurchCLEARWATER Holy Trinity Episcopal Church, 3200 McMullen Booth Road. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a Christmas pageant and Eucharist, 5 p.m.; and candlelight mass, 11 p.m. On Christmas Day, Tuesday, Dec. 25, a Christmas Eucharist will be presented at 10 a.m. Call 796-5514 or visit www.holytrinityclw.org.Chapel-By-The-SeaCLEARWATER Chapel-By-The-Sea, 54 Bay Esplanade, Clearwater Beach. A Christmas Eve family candlelight service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 7:30 p.m., and will include special music from the chapel choir and instrumentalists as well as a childrens sermonette. Visit www.chapelbythesea.net.First United Methodist ChurchCLEARWATER First United Methodist Church, 411 Turner St. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will be presented at 5:30 p.m. and will include chancel choir, tower ringers, childrens choir, Crosswind Praise Team and candle lighting. Call 446-5955 or visit www.fumc-clw.com.Highland Presbyterian ChurchCLEARWATER Highland Presbyterian Church, 1885 S. Highland Ave. A Christmas Eve candlelight music service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 4 p.m. Call 584-1191.Church of the IslesINDIAN ROCKS BEACH Church of the Isles, 200 24th Ave. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a family service, 5 p.m.; carols and candlelight, 7 p.m.; and communion and candlelight, 11 p.m. Call 595-1038.Calvary Episcopal ChurchINDIAN ROCKS BEACH Calvary Episcopal Church, 1615 First St. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a service especially for children and families, 5 p.m.; a traditional, old English service, 7 p.m.; and a candlelight mass, 9 p.m. Christmas Day services, on Tuesday, Dec. 25, will be a Holy Eucharist, at 10 a.m. Call 595-2374.St. Paul United Methodist ChurchLARGO St. Paul United Methodist Church, 1199 Highland Ave. Christmas Eve services, Monday, Dec. 24, will include family worship in the Christian Life Enrichment Center, 5 p.m.; and candlelight worship in the sanctuary, 7 and 9 p.m. Call 584-8165.St. Dunstans Episcopal ChurchLARGO St. Dunstans Episcopal Church, 10888 126th Ave. A Christmas Eve service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 7 p.m. Call 586-6968 or visit www.episcopalswfl.org.Prince of Peace Lutheran ChurchLARGO Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 455 Missouri Ave. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include worship with childrens choir and youth bells, 5 p.m.; and worship with preservice music beginning at 7:10 p.m. and at 9:40 p.m. Child care will be available at the 5 and 7:10 services. Call 585-9969 or visit www.poplargo.org.St. Matthew Roman Catholic ChurchLARGO St. Matthew Roman Catholic Church, 9111 90th Ave. N. Christmas masses will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 4 and 6 p.m. Christmas music will begin at 9:30 p.m. followed by a candlelight mass at 10 p.m. A Christmas Day service will be offered Tuesday, Dec. 25, 10 a.m. Call 393-1288.

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Faith & Family 13A Leader, December 20, 2012 Join UsMonday, December 24th @ 4pm Christmas Eve Candlelight Music ServiceHighland Presbyterian ChurchWelcomes Back Northern Friends and New Neighbors seeking a caring place to worship.Traditional Services Sundays @ 10am Scottish Minister, Great Fellowship Sunday Sermon and Calendar Available on Websitewww.highlandpcusa.orgBible Study, Tuesday 11:30am Monthly Book Review Small Enough to Care, Friendliest Church in Town 1885 S. Highland Ave. (Above Rosery) (727) 584-1191 Rev. D. Lindsay Frame, Pastor 122012 Celebrate Christmas this year at...First United Methodist Church411 Turner St.Corner Ft. Harrison & TurnerDowntown Clearwater 446-5955CHRISTMAS EVE SERVICES 5:30 p.m. Chancel Choir Tower Ringers Childrens Choir Crosswind Praise Team Candle Lighting121511 Good SamaritanTHEEPISCOPALCHURCHOFTHE 122012WWW.GOODSAMARITAN-SWFLA.ORG 2165 N.E. Coachman Road Clearwater 727-461-1717O Come Let Us Adore HimChristmas EveFamily Liturgy7:00 p.m. Choral Prelude 7:30 p.m. EucharistChristmas DayLiturgy8:00 a.m. 122012Tuesday, December 25, 2012Christmas Day Masses7:00 a.m., 9:00 a.m., 11:00 a.m.Monday, December 24, 2012Christmas Eve Vigil4:00 p.m., 6:00 p.m. (Childrens Mass) 11:15 p.m. to Midnight Musical Prelude 12:00 a.m. Midnight Mass 122012 Christ Presbyterian ChurchChristmas EveCarols 5:30pmCandlelight Service 6:00pmLocated two blocks east of Indian Rocks Road at: 3115 Dryer Ave., LargoPhone (727) 584-8695 Nursery AvailableBus Transportation Available122012 Christmas Schedule122012 St. Dunstans Anglican Church403 First Ave. SW, Largo727-581-1435 www.stdunstansfl.com Christmas Eve., Monday Dec. 24, 20124:00pm Holy CommunionTraditional Worship7:30pm Christmas Carols 8:00pm Holy CommunionContemporary Worship10:30pm Christmas Carols 11:00pm Festal Holy CommunionContemporary Worship Christmas Day, Tuesday Dec. 25, 201211:00am Holy CommunionTraditionalWorship For Those Seeking A Return and Renewal of their Catholic FaithThis Christmas Try a Jesus-Centered Purpose Driven Catholic Church Our FREE GIFT to You with no obligation Call Now! 727-397-3312Ext.311 All are welcome, learn more about our SCCs and January Bible study classes call 727-397-3312 ext. 311121312 Join us for Christ mas Ser v icesDecember 24th Christmas Eve4:00pm, 6:30pm (Family Mass)and10:00pm Candlelight MassDecember 25th Christmas Day10:00am Mass and Special Call To Worship 15 min before Mass 10851 Ridge Road, Seminole www.stjustinmartyr.net Mass Times: Sat. 4pm, Sun. 8am, 9:30am, 11:30am(Praise & Worship Band) St Paul United Methodist Church 5pm Family Worship in Christian Life Enrichment Center 7 & 9pm Candlelight Worship in Sanctuary1199 Highland Ave., Largo 33770727-584-8165stpaulumc.orgChristmas Eve Services Christmas Eve Services 122012 Temple of the Living God1950 2nd Avenue North, St. Petersburg 727-822-8628 727-822-3157Christmas Eve Readers Theater A Shepards Vision 7pm www.TempleoftheLivingGod.org Merry Christmas and Wonderful New Year Metaphysical Community Church122012 Holiday Services Holiday Services Holiday Services Holiday Services Christ Presbyterian ChurchLARGO Christ Presbyterian Church, 3115 Dryer Ave. A candlelight service will be presented on Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, 5:30 p.m. Prior to the service, carols will be sung at 5:30 p.m. Call 584-8695.St. Patrick Catholic Church LARGO St. Patrick Catholic Church, 1507 Trotter Road. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a mass at 4:30 p.m.; and a midnight mass. Christmas Day services, on Tuesday, Dec. 25, will include mass at 8 and 10 a.m. On New Years Eve, Monday, Dec. 31, there will be a mass at 4:30 p.m. and a vigil. New Years Day services, on Tuesday, Jan. 1, will include mass at 9 and 11 a.m. Call 584-2318.St. Dunstans Anglican ChurchLARGO St. Dunstans Anglican Church, 403 First Ave. SW. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include holy communion, 4 and 8 p.m.; Christmas carols, 7:30 and 10:30 p.m.; and festal holy communion, 11 p.m. Holy communion will be offered on Christmas Day, Tuesday, Dec. 25, 11 a.m.Friendship Community ChurchMADEIRA BEACH Friendship Community Church, 4321 Duhme Road. On Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, the church will host candlelight and live nativity services at 5:30 and 7:30 p.m.Church By The SeaMADEIRA BEACH Church By The Sea, 13701 Gulf Blvd. On Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, the church will present contemporary worship at 7 p.m. and a candlelight service at 11 p.m. Call 391-7706 or visit www.churchbythesea.com. First United Methodist Church of Pinellas ParkPINELLAS PARK First United Methodist Church of Pinellas Park, 9025 49th St. N. A Christmas Eve candlelight service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 7 p.m. Call 546-5741.Good Samaritan ChurchPINELLAS PARK Good Samaritan Church, 6085 Park Blvd. The Christmas Eve service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 7 p.m. The service will include familiar carols, scripture readings and a moving candlelight observance. For information, call 544-8558 or visit www.goodsam-church.org.Park Place Wesleyan ChurchPINELLAS PARK Park Place Wesleyan Church, 4400 70th Ave. N. A Christmas Eve service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 6 p.m. Call 526-3674.New Journey FellowshipPINELLAS PARK New Journey Fellowship, 4090 78th Ave. Christmas communion services will be presented Sunday, Dec. 23, 9:15 and 10:45 a.m. Christmas Eve candlelight services will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 5 and 6:30 p.m. Call 344-1063.Temple of the Living GodST. PETERSBURG Temple of the Living God Metaphysical Community Church, 1950 Second Ave. N. On Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, the church will present A Shepherds Vision, 7 p.m. Call 822-3157.St. Anne of Grace Episcopal ChurchSEMINOLE St. Anne of Grace Episcopal Church, 6650 113th St. N. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a family service at 6:30 p.m. with Eucharist, Christmas pageant and praise band; Christmas carols at 9:30 p.m.; and Rite II service with Eucharist, incense and soloist at 10 p.m. On Christmas Day, Tuesday, Dec. 25, there will be a Rite I Eucharist service at 9 a.m. Call 392-4483 or visit www.stanneofgrace.com.Christ the King Presbyterian ChurchSEMINOLE Christ the King Presbyterian Church, 5400 Seminole Blvd. A Festival of Lessons and Carols will be presented on Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, 6 p.m. Call 394-0787.Seminole First Baptist ChurchSEMINOLE Seminole First Baptist Church, 11045 Park Blvd. A Christmas Eve candlelight service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 6 p.m. Call 392-7729.Faith Presbyterian ChurchSEMINOLE Faith Presbyterian Church, 11501 Walker Ave. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a service especially for families with younger children, 4 p.m.; a service with chancel choir, 8 p.m.; and candles, carols and communion, 11 p.m. Call 391-0596.Bay Ridge BaptistSEMINOLE Bay Ridge Baptist, 1655 113th St. A Christmas Eve candlelight service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 6 p.m. Prior to the service, cookies and homemade cider will be served at 5:30 p.m. Call 391-1935.Connect2Christ ChurchSEMINOLE Connect2Christ Church, in Freedom Square Roskamp Auditorium, 7800 Liberty Lane. Rejoice, a Christmas musical, will be presented Sunday, Dec. 23, 9:45 a.m. Communion and a candlelight service will be offered Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, 6 p.m. Visit www.c2cchurch.com.Oakhurst United Methodist ChurchSEMINOLE Oakhurst United Methodist Church, 13400 Park Blvd. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a family service with Christmas pageant and candle lighting, 5 p.m.; contemporary worship and candle lighting, 6:30 p.m.; and traditional service with candle lighting, 8 p.m. Call 391-4769 or visit www.oakhurstumc.com.

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14ALeader, December 20, 2012 Were delighted to publish some of the letters to Santa.Merry Christmas, one and all.OK, kids, youve done your part. Thanks for sending us all those great letters to Santa Claus. Because of Tampa Bay Newspapers connections to the North Pole through the Reindeer Express, well make sure that Santa gets your letters in a timely fashion. Though theyre very busy at this time of year, Santa and his helpers cheerfully read every letter and try to make every good boy and girl happy on Christmas morning.

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Viewpoints 15A Leader, December 20, 2012 CorrectionA hunting license is not needed to participate in the Python Challenge that will be conducted in Florida. Tom Germonds column last week about the python hunt stated otherwise. 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563 Fax: 727-397-5900 www.TBNweekly.comPublisher/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: Juliana A. Torres jtorres@tbnweekly.com Belleair/Beach Bee: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.com Clearwater Beacon: Alexandra Lundahl alundahl@tbnweekly.com Pinellas Park Beacon: Tiffany Razzano trazzano@tbnweekly.com General Editorial editorial@tbnweekly.comCirculation: L. Shiett Phone: 727-397-5563Holidays restore faith in goodwill toward everyoneI love the holidays. I adore the lights, the glitter and that feeling of excitement humming through the air. And, most especially, I thrive on the feeling of goodwill as the community comes together to help our own. Most of us stay unaware of what it is like to be poor. We cannot imagine what it is like to work all day, every day and still not have enough money to pay rent and buy food. We cannot know how it feels to have to tell your child there is no supper tonight. We cannot fathom what it is like to be in pain and have no money to see a doctor, or even worse to have a sick child, spouse or parent and not be able to afford medicine. We cannot imagine the fear, the hopelessness. Its beyond our ability to relate to the elderly who have no family and no one to care. We do not know how it feels to be miserably lonely, hungry and scared. At a recent Pinellas County Commissioners meeting, an official talked about visiting a family living in deplorable conditions. There were eight or nine people living in a one-bedroom home. The only light was from a single bulb hanging from the ceiling. The cook stove was the only source of heat. I remember going to places like that as a child in a small town in Arkansas. My mother is what some would call a professional dogooder. My brother and I often thought we might starve as we waited for her to come home to feed us. We complained that she cared more for those people than her own family. Yes, we were spoiled. During the holidays, she took us with her to visit those less fortunate. We took boxes of food and gifts of toothbrushes, toothpaste, soap, deodorant, toilet paper and the like. We took socks, underwear and coats. My brother and I did not think the gifts were worthy Christmas presents. My mom told us we would think different if we did not have those things at home. I remember hating to go into some houses because they smelled. When I complained, I was told to be kind. They are doing their best, my mother said. The next year, our boxes included cleaning products and bleach. My church group went to the nursing homes at Christmas as well. We sang carols and visited with the residents. In the beginning, I did not like it. Those old folks were weird and they smelled funny, too. My mom ignored my complaints. She said, Suzette, this makes them happy for just a little while. It will not hurt you to help. Some of them would cry. They were so grateful that someone cared. They would say thank you over and over. Many begged us to come again. I did not understand that; for some our visit would be the only thing that made the holiday different from any other day. The needs of others are not something most of us consider as we go about our day-to-day business. But the need is there. People just like you and me are struggling. The only thing that separates us is a paycheck, decent health and having someone to care. More families are homeless in Pinellas than ever before. Children are living in their cars with their parent(s). There will be no Christmas tree or presents or holiday meal unless it comes from you or me. The holidays truly are magical. Amidst the glitter and lights and that feeling of excitement is a huge effort to reach out to those in need. Businesses, organizations, churches, charities and individuals are collecting food, clothing and toys with the goal to make the holidays a little bit brighter for us all. Law enforcement agencies, fire departments and other government agencies go beyond their normal jobs of public servants to do as much as they can. Imagine if we could take the spirit of Christmas and apply it every day to helping those in need without judgment of their circumstance. Could we stop homelessness? Could we end hunger? Could we prevent unnecessary pain and suffering? Could we create hope? I love the magic of Christmas. Heres to peace on earth and goodwill to us all.Suzette Porter is Tampa Bay Newspapers online editor and Internet services manager. Write her at webmaster@TBNweekly.com.LETTERSThe elderly wait in silence for their childrenEditor: Where have the children gone? She sits in the hallway with the suitcase by her side. As I pass, she takes hold of my arm and pulls me and motions me to come closer. She says she is waiting for her daughter to take her home. As she talked, tears rolled down her face. Yet I could see a sparkle in her eyes and a smile on her face. She reminded me of my mom, who once had that same look on her face, but my mom was in a hospital, not a nursing home. I was happy for this frail little lady, until I heard the head nurse. This lady has sat in that hallway with that empty suitcase for seven years, ever since her daughter left her, never to return. Where have all the children gone? Dont they remember the love and happiness once given? Are their loved ones so busy that they cant even share just a visit, a kiss and I love you or just a thank you? Their hearts must truly be frozen. Each day shell sit and wait, with that same sparkle in those eyes and that same smile and return to her room and wait for tomorrow. I hurt when I think of that lady and the tomorrows to follow. I dont think she really is waiting for her daughter any longer. I think now she sits and waits for her death. Im sure when it comes it will be an angel, and hell pick her up in his arms, and she will still have that sparkle in her eyes and that smile on her face. Dolores Pryor LargoAppreciates meeting coverageEditor: Millie and I have just finished reading (with great pleasure), the coverage of our recent City Commission meeting and the vote taken on this project. We both concur that this article did much to answer questions and to clarify the issue regarding the 500 feet owned by St. Petersburg. Several phone calls to our home have all been positive, and we want to extend our thanks for excellent reporting! P.S.: We feel fortunate to have Bob (McClure) and your newspaper in our community. Julian Fant Commissioner, District 2, Treasure IslandThank you, LighthouseEditor: My husband and I had a lovely vacation in the Indian Rocks Beach area last week. We arrived on Sunday, Dec. 2, and drove directly to the Lighthouse Donuts because we love their key lime donuts. After enjoying donuts and coffee, we heard that the IRB Parade was about to begin. We walked around and enjoyed the floats and entertainment. We returned to the Lighthouse only to find that I had left my purse on the front deck. I had no idea I had left it there and was quite shocked. A young employee met us and said he had been keeping an eye on my purse for me until I returned. Everything was intact and I was so thankful. It is nice to know that there are honest people in the world. We will definitely be back to Indian Rocks Beach and the Lighthouse. Thank you again to the Lighthouse. Janice Holden Burlington, Ontario At Christmas, what of Yoka?Each year at Christmas time it saddens me to be the lowest specimen of religious life a lapsed Presbyterian but I still manage to hold my head up and enjoy the goings on. Most Christmas practices are based on traditions, and thats reassuring. Old memories are often the best the giving of gifts, the singing of carols, the bright lights, the sending of greeting cards to people you havent seen or even thought about for the past year. It takes me back to my childhood and my early religious training. This consisted of our parents dropping my siblings and me off at the nearest Protestant Sunday School each week, and then picking us up an hour later. To their credit, our parents seldom asked us, Well, what did you learn today? The truthful answer would have been, Very little, thanks to the hodge-podge of Sunday school teachers our little minds were exposed to. Most of the teachers possessed only an approximate idea of who Jesus was, but they taught us that he had been murdered by a gang of Jews and Romans in order to save us all, 2000 years later, from unspecified sins we didnt even know we had committed. From that point it became even more confusing, and still is. Im glad I wasnt bright enough to raise my hand and ask the teacher, Could you please explain the doctrine of the Immaculate Conception? Id probably have been expelled. This would have forced me to dream up some really imaginative excuses to give my parents. Or it would have allowed my mother to introduce me to neighbors by saying, Have you met my brilliant son? He was recently kicked out of Sunday School. And what of Yoka? Have you ever heard a less gripping opening line in one of the segments of a Christmas pageant? Nor have I, but it was mine and mine alone in December 1945 at the First Presbyterian Church of Ashland, Pa. The Sunday schools teen-agers had been hornswoggled into presenting a play describing how Christmas was celebrated in various nations. I cant remember where Yoka lived. Somewhere in Africa, I believe. When I told my brother Dave about Yoka and the knock-em-dead first words of my monologue, he laughed for an hour. So did I. We wondered which amateur playwright had dreamed up the script. Dave nicknamed me Yoka, and to this day we can dissolve into paroxysms of jollity just by inquiring And what of Yoka? On the night of the pageants presentation I dont recall my getting any curtain calls. Still, it was a Christmas anecdote to put in my memory box. Youre probably aware that one of our Christmas traditions is fading fast and being replaced by a new holiday custom. Disappearing is the Battle of the Malls, complete with fighting for a parking space, endless trudging from store to store, competing with other shoppers for a clerks attention, and then lugging home gift packages. The growing replacement for all of this is the computer. It lets us sit happily at home, coffee or beer at our side, and punch up dozens of commercial websites whose owners will gladly ship to us (for a fee) any of 6 million gifts shown on our computer screen. Computerized shopping brings with it yet another major improvement over the weariness of in-store shopping, namely, no Christmas carols assaulting our ears. Im not talking about the religion-based songs, such as Come All Ye Faithful, Joy to the World and Hark the Herald Angels Sing, presented by outstanding choral groups such as the Robert Shaw Chorale or the Mormon Tabernacle Choir. Most malls dont choose those carols, to start with. What they prefer and continue to play is secular holiday garbage having little or nothing to do with Christ or his teachings. If I were king Id levy crippling taxes on any store or radio station that played warmed-over, moss-eaten songs about Rudolph, silver bells, chestnuts roasting on an open fire, baby its cold outside, bells jingling, singing chipmunks, a brat who saw mommy kissing Santa Claus and that most god-awful concoction, the Twelve Days of Christmas. The list is endless, and keeps growing as singers and music moguls think of new ways to make a buck out of our often-uncritical fascination with Christmas and its trappings. But oddly enough, by 1 a.m. each Dec. 26 Christmas enthusiasm abruptly stops. Its replacements on the excitement scale: New Years Eve and the Super Bowl playoffs. Aint life grand? And so it goes. Along with my predictable kvetching, I send sincere holiday wishes to all of my 37 Faithful Readers.Bob Driver is a former columnist and editorial page editor for the Clearwater Sun. Send him an email at tralee71@comcast.net. Drivers SeatBob Driver The massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary School on Friday reawakened us all to the terrible fact that we are not as safe and secure as we used to be in our homes, in our workplaces, in our shopping malls and in our schools. Friday, we were again reminded that the U.S., in the course of becoming too free a nation over the last half century, has evolved into the amoral society envisioned in the 20th century films of Stanley Kubrick and Quentin Tarantino. Many of those films anticipated todays graphic violence and foretold of our acceptance of such disgraceful, surreal chaos. Its been 12 years since 9/11, and except for increased security at airports, we Americans have continued to live our day-to-day lives within a false framework of harmless refuge, deadened to the realities to which we are all vulnerable. Its a bizarre culture that chooses to overlook, sanction, and even glorify bloodshed and mayhem. And its made worse by the 247 instantaneous news cycle that pounds our senses with constant news of violence to the point that we cant listen or care anymore. Despite this particular massacre, which hit home to every parent, we will continue to discourage common sense limits to the propagation of violent behavior. We do that in the name of protecting important constitutional rights, including that to bear arms, to speak freely and to make our own decisions, even if were mentally disturbed. Actually, we have gone off the deep end, and continue to pay the price, including the massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary School, in pushing these rights to nonsensical limits.So while we learned the lessons of 9/11 well enough to be vigilant against hijackings by terrorists, nevertheless, over and over again, we permit mentally ill people domestic terrorists to get their hands on legal semi-automatic weapons. And sometimes they enter college campuses, movie theaters, malls and elementary school classrooms to shoot away. Dangerous mentally ill people will continue to live among us and roam our streets unfettered, and legally purchased semi-automatic weapons will continue to fall into the wrong hands. And we as Americans will continue to be numb and accepting of media presentation, even promotion of violent behavior. Yet, despite this concurrence, President Obama spoke, and cried, on behalf of every American parent on Friday when he spoke the real truth. We are tired of the violence; our country has endured too many shootings; and we must do something to address this behavior. In his most moving and evocative speech ever, Obama said, Were going to have to come together and take meaningful action to prevent more tragedies like this, regardless of the politics. Just as our government took immediate action to secure air travel after 9/11, school districts and the federal government must now dedicate substantial resources toward making our schools less prone to attacks like the one that took place at Sandy Hook Elementary School. But its not about arming teachers or making schools into forts. Its all about creating a culture of preparedness and responsibility. School districts, and business entities too, must take steps to teach and train staff better to prepare and prevent violence in their schools, workplaces and public settings. And its not just about implementing physical security like metal detectors and surveillance equipment. Its about getting educators and students, even kindergartners, to learn and practice to protect themselves against threats to their well-being and how to respond in moments of crises. While it is still important to debate gun control of automatic weapons and discuss how to limit access to guns to criminals and the criminally insane, more importantly, Americans need to dedicate our resources toward teaching and preparing our citizens to deal with the ever-present threat of violence, just as the Israelis do. Its not about being fearful. Its about being ready to react the next time a gunman enters your violence-prone 21st-century American life.Steven Kurlander is an attorney, communications strategist/writer and columnist for the Sun Sentinel and Florida Voices and a blogger for the Huffington Post. Florida Voices, Suzette Porter Florida VoicesSteven Kurlander U.S. must prepare for violence

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16A Health & Fitness Leader, December 20, 2012 Nature wont wait and neither should you IMMEDIATE APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE Accepting most Insurance PlansThis silent killer can be stopped. Skin Cancer Can ... Often be painless Be in hard-to-see locations Disfigure or kill if left untreated Taking new aim at skin cancerDermatology Specialists is the FIRST in this area to implement a new cutting edge technology for specific types of non-melanoma skin cancer called the SRT-100. The mobile superficial radiation therapy (SRT) is designed to provide an alternative to surgical procedures for basal cell and squamous cell carcinomas.Now you can tell your doctor, surgery is not the only option.Available In This Area Only At: Heres more good news: Virtually Painless No Cutting Avoid Reconstructive Surgery of Treated Area Very High Cure Rates Minimal to No Scarring Faster Healing Process Very Short Procedure Time 082312 5200 Seminole Blvd. Seminole 392-3376 10875 Park Boulevard Suite A Seminole, FL 33772727-392-2247 Accepting Medicare, BCBS, Cigna, United & most insurances Seminole Family Health Center101112Gary G. Holland, M.D., P.A.Inge C. Sanders, A.R.N.P. Well Woman Exams Clinical Breast Exams Complete Physical ExamsNew Patients WelcomeDr. Gary G. Holland, a doctor you can trust. Same day appointments available. 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 110812 121312AUTO ACCIDENT INJURY?MOTORCYCLE ACCIDENTS, SLIP AND FALL INJURIES DIAGNOSIS TREATMENT REHAB REFERRALS IMMEDIATE APPOINTMENTSCALL 727-393-6100Gregory Hollstrom, DC, Gregory Hollstrom, II, DC, Brian Rebori, DC 11444 Seminole Blvd., Largo www.drgreghollstrom.com 121312 1301 2nd Ave. SW Largo, FL 33770 3131 N McMullen Booth Rd. Clearwater, FL 33761 3820 Tampa Rd. Suite 101 Palm Harbor, FL 34684 MAs LPNsWE ARE GROWINGAND WE ARE HIRINGWE ARE GROWINGAND WE ARE HIRINGInquire about our SIGN-ON BONUS!Log ontowww.dc-fl.comto obtain an application Fax to Human Resources at727-501-7213 Defining mercury-free and mercury-safeToday many dentists are mercury-free (amalgamfree) but are they mercury-safe? Strictly speaking, the term mercury-free refers to dentists who do not put amalgam fillings in their patients teeth. This term was first used more than 40 years ago by dentists who wanted to distinguish themselves from dentists who felt that amalgams were safe and continued to use them. However, the term mercury-free wasnt a truly accurate description because even dentists who didnt put in amalgam fillings still had to remove them and the removal process releases excessive and unnecessary amounts of toxic mercury vapor. Over time, dentists who were mercury-free developed protocols and equipment that allowed them to dramatically minimize a patients exposure to mercury during the removal process. In effect, using these protocols meant that their practices were also mercury-safe. Today it is no longer enough for a dentist who is both mercury-free and mercury-safe to just promote his or her practice as mercury-free. Why? Recently a survey showed that 52 percent of general dentists no longer use amalgam and call themselves mercury-free. But, and this is important for every dental patient to know, not because they were concerned about safely removing them, but because they no longer felt amalgam was a good filling material when compared to the newer composite fillings This has created a problem for patients who believe that dentists who said they were mercury-free also meant they used protocols to safely remove amalgam fillings. But there is a solution. Patients who are looking for a dentist who will safely remove their amalgam fillings must ask the question: Are you both mercury-free and mercury-safe? Bottom line you cant assume that a dentist who advertises his or her practice as being mercury-free, is also mercury-safe unless you ask! Unsafe removal of amalgam fillings can generate huge amounts of toxic mercury vapor, easily up to a 100 times more than the maximum levels of mercury vapor allowed by all government regulatory agencies. What really separates mercury-safe dentists from those who are only mercury-free, is their understanding that: When unsafely removed, amalgam fillings release huge amounts of poisonous mercury vapor. The mercury released from amalgam fillings negatively affects patients health. Patients, the dentist and his assistant need to be protected from exposure to toxic mercury vapor during the amalgam removal process. Mercury-safe dentists also have the specialized equipment, training, experience, and skills necessary to minimize their patients exposure to mercury during amalgam removal. If you want to protect yourself from excessive and unnecessary occupational exposure to mercury vapor at the dental office make sure your dentist is not just mercury-free but also mercury-safe!Dr. Paul Rodeghero at Clearwater Family Dental is a mercury-safe dentist trained by the International Academy of Oral Medicine and Toxicology. He practices at Clearwater Family Dental, 706 S. Fort Harrison Ave., Clearwater. Health mattersDr. Paul Rodeghero Help teens avoid alcohol this holidayHolidays are a time for reflection and celebration. While this is also true for teens, in some cases, holidays are also a time for great temptation. From block parties to small family gatherings, celebrations of all sizes can lead to underage drinking, while alcohol is more plentiful and accessible and parents are distracted by the festivities. Underage drinking is widespread problem among todays youth. By age 18, more than 70 percent of teens have tried alcohol, according to the National Institutes of Health, and this statistic is especially alarming for parents of teenagers with their driver licenses. As a teenager, you do hear about other teens partying more during Christmas break because it is followed by New Years Eve, said Kierra Keys, a 15-year-old from St. Petersburg who will be celebrating with her family at an alcohol-free party. I have just learned that its not a good thing. To help protect teens and the community this holiday season, Jackie Griffin, executive director of LiveFree! Coalition, an alliance in Pinellas County that promotes awareness about the harmful effects of substance abuse among youth, young adults and adults, offers the following tips: Lose the booze. Concerned about your teen attending a party where you know alcohol will be readily available? Considering hosting a kid-friendly, alcohol-free party for your family and friends. Its the best way to eliminate temptation and ensure that everyone (even adults) get home safely. Do not take a vacation from vigilance. The kids are on vacation from school and things are likely very relaxed at home. But now is not the time to relax the rules. Store the alcohol in a safe place, keep an eye out for signs of drinking and remind your children of the consequences. Express your expectations. Talk to your kids about your expectations for them at holiday parties. Address alcohol head-on and reinforce the idea that while adults might be drinking, alcohol is not a party favor for everyone. Set an example. Remember that kids often learn by example. Do not drink excessively at holiday parties and ensure that you have a designated driver. If you are hosting, then make sure that your guests also have arranged for a sober driver and there are plenty of non-alcoholic refreshments available. My older cousin sat down with me to talk about drinking and where you can end up if you drink, added Keys who also tries to be a good role model for her younger sister and brothers. Its important to have family members who care, but you also need to have a strong mind to not be pressured into it. You are the one who has to make the decision to not drink. Taking the time to establish rules and open the lines of communication can really keep them safe during the holidays and beyond, added Griffin.. Visit www.livefreeblog.org for some events, groups and ideas.Pediatric health clinics open in PinellasThe Pinellas County Health Department is offering health services to children and those younger than 18 at two clinic locations. Appointments are available at both clinics. Fees are on a sliding scale based on the declared income of the childs family. A twice-weekly clinic at Boca Ciega High School, 924 58th St. S., Gulfport, is open from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Although walk-ins are welcome, appointments are preferred. Call 8932780, ext. 2199, to schedule an appointment or before planning a walk-in visit. The second pediatric clinic is at the Pinellas County Health Departments newest center, Mid-County, located at 8751 Ulmerton Road., Largo. Clinic hours are 2:30 to 5:30 p.m., Mondays and Fridays, and 8 to 10 a.m. Wednesdays. For an appointment, call 524-4410, ext. 7646. For information about the Pinellas County Health Department and its services, visit www.PinellasHealth.com. BriefsLifesaving screenings available for womenMammograms and Pap tests save womens lives, but their costs can be out of reach for those who are uninsured or cant afford them on their own. The Florida Breast and Cervical Cancer Early Detection Program has been serving some of those women by providing a link to screenings and treatment with funding from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention since 1994. Early detection is the key to successfully diagnosing and treating breast and cervical cancer. The Pinellas County Health Department administers the countys Florida Breast and Cervical Cancer Early Detection Program that serves women between the ages of 50 and 64 who are uninsured and whose household income is at or below 200 percent of the Federal Poverty Level. For a family of four, 200 percent is $46,100 in gross income. During the 2011-2012 fiscal year, the Pinellas program provided 2,208 breast screenings and diagnostic services. Almost 1,000 women received mammograms to detect breast cancer and 478 received Pap tests to detect cervical cancer. Testing detected 29 breast cancers and three cases of cervical cancer or pre-cancers. The Florida program serves about 5.4 percent of the eligible population in the state that needs its services. For information about the Pinellas County Health Departments breast and cervical screening program, visit www.pinellashealth.com/BreastCervicalScreening.asp or call 824-6917. The Florida Department of Health provides statistics on the states program at www.doh.state.fl.us/family/cancer/bcc/index.html.Dixon attends NIH conferenceST. PETERSBURG Barnali Dixon, associate professor of environmental science, policy and geography at USF St. Petersburg, recently returned from a national conference organized by the National Institute of Health about the impact of nitrogen on human health. Dixon, director of the USF St. Petersburg Geo-Spatial Analytics Lab, was the only groundwater and soil scientist invited to the conference, Impacts of Excess Nitrogen in the Environment on Human Health, held in November in Maryland. The conference focused on the impact of excessive nitrogen on human health and brought together environmental, biomedical researchers, and public health experts. Dixon made an oral presentation on statistical regional modeling of nitrate in groundwater, based on her innovative research published in Hydrogeology Journalin 2009. The research was funded by the Florida Water Resources Research Center. It was an honor to be invited to the conference as the only soil and groundwater scientist, Dixon said. Excess nitrogen in groundwater is a serious problem in the U.S., Dixon said, particularly in states like Florida with a large number of septic tanks, or states where there is intensive agriculture and higher fertilizer application. Her research is a very good example of the use of statistical methods to predict the risk of nitrate contamination in rural wells, said Tom Nolan of the U.S. Geological Survey. Dr. Barnali Dixon

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Schools 17A Leader, December 20, 2012 DECEMBERGOLFSPECIAL18 HOLES W/CART PER PERSONCHAMPIONSHIP PAR 71 PROSHOT GPS YARDAGECOUNTRY CLUB DR., LARGO2.5 Miles W. of U.S. 19 off 686581-3333Book Tee Times Online www.eastbaygolfclub.com 112912 Expires 12/24/12Weekdays$32 Plus TaxWeekends & Holidays$32 After 11am $37 Before 11am Teja Karkare D.D.S.GENERAL & COSMETIC DENTISTRYHours: Monday-Friday 9-4pm 10700 Johnson Blvd., Suite 4, Seminole 393-1133Now Open in Seminole New Patients Welcome 10% Off First Visit Emergencies & Walk-Ins Welcome121312 Announcing The Opening of Seminole Family Health CareFred L. Leslie, D.O.Board Certified Family Practice 25 Years Experience 10875 Park Boulevard Suite C Seminole 727-851-9910*Non insured patients only FAMILY CARE MINOR URGENT CARE DIET & WEIGHT LOSS SUTURES, MINOR DERMATOLOGY, BIOPSIES, LESION EXCISIONS ANNUAL PE: FULL INCLUDES EKG, BLOOD WORK & URINALYSIS WELL-WOMEN EXAMS SCHOOL & SPORTS PHYSICALS HORMONE REPLACEMENT MALE & FEMALE AUTO/BACK INJURY ADJUSTMENTS TRIGGER POINT INJECTIONS MOST INSURANCE PLANS ACCEPTED Walk-Ins WelcomeNon Insured Patients Cash Discount Starting at $75*122012 Neck, Back, Knees, Foot Pain Arthritis, Bursitis, TMJ, Sinusitis, Plantar Fasciitis, Sport Injuries Migraine, Neuropathy, Sciatica Carpal Tunnel Lymphedema Lumina Healing CenterOscar Hernandez, AP2903 Dr. MLK St. N., St. Petersburg727-898-5900 GoLumina.com Fast Acting Painless Noninvasive FDA Approved Get Both Acupuncture &Laser for $65!forPainLaser Valued at $130 Exp. 2/28/13120612 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 727-393-3404 oakhurstmedicalclinic.comEast Bay Medical Center3800 East Bay Drive, Largo, FL 33771 727-539-0505 eastbaymedicalcenter.comwww.oakmed.comMedicare, Humana Medicare Advantage Plan, and most other insurance plans accepted. Todd 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 We Wish You a Healthy & Happy Holiday Season FAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINEFAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINE 120612 PINECRESTGOLFCLUB18 Hole Exec Course Par 551200 8th Ave. S.W., LargoTee Times (727)584-6497LEAGUES/MEMBERSHIPS TEN PLAY TICKETS $142Largos best kept secret. DECEMBER$16 Walk /$22 RideEvery Day Exp. 12-24-12$11 Walk /$17 RideAfter 1:00PM Anytime Sat./Sun.121312 Up to 24 Hour Care Weekends, Holidays In Home or Facility Care Medication Set Ups Medication Reminders Hygiene Assistance Companionship Meal Preparation Light Housework TransportationAlzheimers Care and Respite for Family CaregiversBy screened & qualied professionalswww.yourvisitingangel.comLicense #30211274 727-797-8600 081612We also work with Universal Healthcare Diversion Program, Humana Florida Comfort Choice, United Healthcare, Evercare and Veterans Administration. Medicaid Certied.CNAs, HHAs, RNs, LPNs and HomemakersAccepting All Long Term Care Insurance 112212 110812 Northside Christian School marching band wins top prizeST. PETERSBURG More than 10,000 students participated in the Florida Marching Band Competition semifinals and finals at four locations in Tampa and St. Petersburg, recently. Four of the five state champions were Tampa Bay area schools. Class 1A champions were the Royal Ambassador Marching Band from Northside Christian School in St. Petersburg. This is the third state championship in six years for the school.Finalists for support employee award announcedPinellas County Schools has announced the finalists for the 201213 Support Employee of the Year award. The finalists were chosen from a group of 21 semifinalists. The finalists were chosen in three categories: direct involvement with students, where an employee spends 75 percent or more of his or her work hours in direct contact with students; indirect involvement with students, where they spend less than 25 percent of their work hours in direct contact with students; and limited involvement with students, where an employee spends little or none of his or her work hours in direct contact with students. The finalists are as follows: Direct involvement Lori Gooding, Dunedin Elementary, ESE associate Amy Putnam, Cypress Woods Elementary, high needs associate Irma Vargas, Skycrest Elementary, bilingual assistant I Indirect involvement Foundation raises more than $300,000 from walkThe Pinellas Education Foundation exceeded its $300,000 fundraising goal for Take Stock in Children during the Stride for Education 5K Walk/Run held Dec. 8 at Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg Nearly 600 people participated in the event, helping the Pinellas Education Foundation raise more than $300,000. We were very excited to have the support of the community on board with our Strides for Education effort and we hope it will continue to grow every year, said Tamra Eitel, the foundations associate director. Because of the communitys support in this event, well be able to help more deserving students in Pinellas realize the dream of college or technical school through our Take Stock in Children/Doorways scholarship program, Pinellas County School Board member Robin Wikle, Superintendent Michael A. Grego, and the districts wellness programs Train for a 5K, all fielded teams. This is the second year of the event. Take Stock in Children is Floridas flagship and most successful mentoring program with a 92 percent high school graduation rate. The organization receives a dollar-for-dollar state match in its efforts. Take Stock in Children provides scholarships, mentors and hope for more than 17,000 student scholars throughout Florida. CLEARWATER Ruth Eckerd Hall has announced the winners of its inaugural Dare to Dream awards. The new fundraising event was held on the Main Stage at Ruth Eckerd Hall on Nov. 29 and showcased the breadth of students trained at The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute. There were five performance categories, and each first prize scholarship recipient received $3,000. The winners are as follows: Cameron MacMillan took first place in the instrumental category, with his performance of Gigue from Bachs Third Cello Suite in C. Major. A 17-year-old senior at Seminole High, MacMillen maintains a 4.6 grade-point average. He has studied at The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute for five years as a member of the Pinellas Youth Symphony and Serenade Strings Orchestra. He was awarded first place at the FMTA District IV Concerto Competition and was a finalist last year at Ruth Eckerd Halls Youth Scholarships in the instrumental category. Jessica Sullivan, a 17-year-old senior at Palm Harbor University High won first place in the dance category with her performance of Terrible Things, choreographed by Beth Caprio. She maintains a 4.3 grade-point average and has studied at the Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute for four years in tap and jazz and is part of the Rhythm and Sole Tap Ensemble. She is also involved with her student council, is in the International Baccalaureate Program, is a volunteer with Suncoast Hospice, Clearwater Marine Aquarium and UNICEF and is a member of both the National and English Honor Societies. Aaron Lehrian is a 17-year-old senior at Seminole High and won first place in the jazz category with his performance on piano of Lush Lifeby Billy Strayhorn and third place in the instrumental classical category. He maintains a 4.5 grade-point average and has studied at The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute for two years, primarily in jazz and is part of Ruth Eckerd Halls Big Band and Jazz Combo. Last year, he was selected as the All-State Jazz Pianist and took first place in Walker Rising Stars instrumental category. He was also awarded a scholarship to attend Sacramentos Trade Jazz Camp. He can be found playing piano for his church on Sundays. Rachel Salzman is a 17-year-old senior at East Lake High and won first place in two categories drama, with her performance of Dog Sees Godfrom Confessions of a Teenage Blockhead, and vocal, with her performance of Unusual Wayby Maury Yeston from the musical, Nine. She maintains a 4.1 grade-point average and has studied at The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute for more than two years, focusing on drama and voice. She is active both at the institute and around the area in programs such the Broadway Theater Project while also actively giving back through volunteer hours at the St. Vincent DePaul Soup Kitchen and the Homeless Emergency Project. Esther Schneider, a 17-year-old junior at Tampa Preparatory School, where she maintains a 3.8 grade-point average, was voted Fan Favorite, with her vocal performance of Done Lietafrom Puccinis La Boheme. She has studied at The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute for more than four years, focusing on voice. She is a member of her schools chorus, studies piano and sol fege and teaches swimming lessons to youth at her YMCA. She was awarded a superior rating at the State French Competition in 2012. She received a $1,000 scholarship for being fan favorite. The event proceeds benefitted the Youth Scholarship and Tuition Assistance Programs offered at The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute at Ruth Eckerd Hall. Local and national members of the entertainment industry assisted in judging the students, including Guest Artist Judge Quentin Earl Darrington, a former Institute student and a 1994-95 scholarship winner in musical theater. He has starred in many productions, including Ragtimes2009 revival on Broadway and national tours of The Color Purple, The Lion King, Memphisand others.Inaugural Dare to Dream winners announced Briefs Tameaka Brown, Gibbs High, office clerk Essie Sneed, Tomlinson Adult Learning Center, secretary/bookkeeper Debra Stotts, Largo Middle, office clerk Limited involvement Katherine Dickinson, Curlew Creek Elementary, secretary/bookkeeper Kristy Hayes, Ponce de Leon Elementary, secretary/bookkeeper Lisa Packard, administration building, clerk specialist I The winner in each category will be named at a recognition breakfast on Friday, Jan. 18, at Feather Sound Country Club. The program is sponsored by Achieva Credit Union.Flo the Dolphin to reside at schoolCLEARWATER Clearwater Gas Systems newly developed Dolphin Loaner Program is partnering with Mildred Helms Elementary to become the programs first participant. The program was formed when CGS sponsored a 6-foot fiberglass dolphin this summer, known as Flo, during Clearwaters Dolphins Public Art Exhibition. During the next few years, Flo will reside at Mildred Helms Elementary, the location where part of the movie, Dolphin Tale, was filmed. The goal of the program is to partner with local schools to heighten the awareness of diversity and inclusion of individuals from all walks of life. The students and faculty are welcoming Flo and made a place for her to reside at the main entrance of the school. The partnership works out particularly well, since the school is Home of the dolphins. Photo courtesy of FLORIDA EDUCATION FOUNDATIONRobin Wikle, right, poses with Mary Tlachac of Suncoast Schools Federal Credit Union, as Wikle accepts her award.board for Foundation initiatives, taking a stand for the good of students and the community, said Jim Myers, chairman of the foundation. Pinellas County School Board Member, Robin Wikle, was among three statewide Star Superintendents and School Board Members in Florida, recognized for their exemplary leadership by the Consortium of Florida Education Foundations Nov. 29 at the 67th annual Joint Conference of Florida School Boards Association and Florida Association of District School Superintendents in Tampa. Terry Boehm, president of the Pinellas Education Foundation, nominated Wikle, noting that she spends countless volunteer hours enthusiastically supporting various local Foundatino events and programs, including organizing a community team to support the Strides for Education 5K. Robins work ethic, generous spirit and dedication to education shines through not only as a volunteer but also as a strong advocate and leader on the schoolSchool Board member wins award

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18A Pet Connection Leader, December 20, 2012 SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE BRAND NAMES PRINTABLE FREE Start at www.tbnweekly.com 41212 CLICK PRINTSAVE!ITS EASY 053112 Unique Gifts for the HolidaysWe have just the right gift for that special person! Flower Pets Geodes Bird Houses Candle Lamps Wind Chimes Cards Balloons Jewelry Terrariumsand so much more! Free Gift with mention of this ad!Expires 12-27-121608 Belcher Road S., Suite B, Largo727-648-4938122012 581-3637Village Plaza1901 West Bay Dr., Largo Great Everyday Prices122012 Walk-ins all dayEverydayAppointments accepted for Perms, Color, & HighlightsMon.-Fri., 8:30am-6pm Sat., 8:30am-4pm LADIES HAIRCUT$895 $2MENS HAIRCUT$875 WEST BAYClippers Your Choice$3500 Redken Perm, Cut and Style Color, Cut and Style Partial Foil Highlights Cap Frost and CutOffer Expires 12-31-12 BLB PAY CASH & SAVEHAIR CUT FREE LO-LITESOffer Expires 12-31-12 BLBOffer Expires 12-31-12 BLBWith any Full head Foil For Only $65OFF 121312 EARLY HOLIDAY DEADLINESFOR ADVERTISING & EDITORIALDECEMBER 27, 2012 PAPER: Retail & Classied Display Ads: Thursday, December 20 5pm Classied Line Ads: Friday, December 21 Noon Editorial Copy: Thursday, December 20 Noon JANUARY 3, 2013 PAPER: Retail & Classied Display Ads: Thursday, December 27 5pm Classied Line Ads: Friday, December 28 Noon Editorial Copy: Thursday, December 27 Noon121312 Looking for a home MurrayMurray is a sophisticated looking tuxedo cat. He and his twin brother, Murphy, were born in July. Murray is a handsome lover boy who likes to share a chair or bed with his favorite human. Great with other cats, he will fit in well with his new family. He is neutered, current on his shots and microchipped. To see him in his foster home or at PetsMart, call 545-1116 or visit www.saveourstraysinc.com. AngelaAngela is a 3-year-old cat who loves to play and get attention. She is very easy to get along with and is outgoing. She is spayed, microchipped, up-to-date on her shots and is ready to find her forever family. For more information on Angela or other adoptable pets, call Friends of Strays at 522-6566 or visit 2911 47th Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Visit www.friendsofstrays.com.LuckyLucky is a 5-month-old terrier puppy mix who weighs about 30 pounds. She has cute radar ears and is a sweet, happy girl who is fantastic to be around. Shes lucky, in part, because she was scheduled to be killed at Pasco County Animal Services for overcrowding reasons, but she got a second chance when the Suncoast Animal League rescued her. She is very loving and sweet with people, but she must have had some scary experiences in her past because it takes her a while to adapt to new surroundings and is nervous around new dogs sometimes. Shes just a baby, and so far what has been seen is fear, not aggression, so with training and socialization with the right owner, she could outgrow this quickly and be a fantastic dog. But she must be adopted by a family who has experience with raising puppies and does not have preschool-aged children. She would benefit from living with an older, well-trained dog that could be her mentor. She is crate trained and nearly housetrained. Call the Suncoast Animal League at 786-1330 to meet her.FifiThis 3-year-old domestic shorthair cat is nearly 9 pounds and is playful and affectionate. Her former owners moved and could not take her with them, so she is looking for a new loving family of her own. She loves to be petted and is great around other cats. Bring this article with you to Pinellas County Animal Services and adopt her for only $25 at 12450 Ulmerton Road, Largo. Call 582-2600 or visit www.pinellascounty.org/animalser vices/petfind.htm.Ray RadarRay, also known as Radar, is a 6-month-old male pit bull terrier mix. He likes to play with other dogs of all sizes and to take long walks in the park. You must own your home to adopt Ray. He has been neutered, vaccinated and microchipped. To learn more about him and the other adoptable animals at Pet Pal Animal shelter, call 328-7738 or visit 405 22nd St. S., St. Petersburg or www.petpalanimalshelter.com. Yappy Hour setST. PETERSBURG Pet Pal Animal Shelter will host a Yappy Hour event Thursday, Dec. 20, 6 to 8 p.m., at World of Beer, 100 Fourth St. S. The event will include adoptable dogs, raffles, Pet Pal trivia and beer specials.

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Outdoors 19A Leader, December 20, 2012 Get The NewsALL FORFREE!Sign Up Today! www.TBNweekly.com e-E d itions121312 TELL THE PUBLIC ABOUT YOUR SERVICES, CALL 397-5563 Church And Temple Directory112912L 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 062112When you need help.helpforyourelder.com Whats Sellingin Pinellas County Property located in desired Lansbrook community. Lots of community extras: golf course, YMCA, pool, lakefront park, etc. Relax on lanai and enjoy the beautiful preserve. Attached one-car garage. Ground floor unit which backs up to the preserve.Rebecka CalhoonSmith & Associates Largo Seminole Seminole $199,500 SOLD A rare find in this waterfront villa that offers large open kitchen, large living room that flows into a relaxing light and bright Florida room with views of the mangroves, and an inside utility. Nestled in a community that allows the use of a boat ramp, fishing pier, two clubhouses, two pools (one heated), fitness room and tennis courts. Located on the Intracoastal Waterway.Mark McEntireCentury 21 Real Estate Champions 2 Bedrooms 2 Baths $111,300 SOLD Built in 2006! 3 levels w/elevator. Main area has dining room, living room, kitchen, family room and guest bedroom. Third level has 3 bedrooms w/bathrooms. Master bedroom has two walk-in closets and spa-like bath. Base level has game room and kitchen. 3-car garage w/connected bonus room w/private entrance. Pool and tropical landscaping. Private boardwalk. Extensive balconies.Sandy HartmannRealty Excecutive Adamo & Associates 6 Bedrooms 6 Full Baths 2 Half Baths $670,000 SOLD Sold in two days! The best-maintained and upgraded 1,786 square foot pool home in the area. Beautiful Florida tile roof. Pool has bird cage. Outside shed included.Nancy ScottRe/Max All Star 3 Bedrooms 2 Baths $265,000 SOLD Palm Harbor 2 Bedrooms 2 Baths 122012 LEARN TO READ THE BIBLE EFFECTIVELYAN EXCITING SIX WEEK SEMINARHampton Inn & Suites100 East Bay Drive, Largo Dates: Jan. 29, Feb. 5, 12, 19, 26 Mar. 5 Time: 6:30 p.m. 9 p.m.Attend this seminar and learn to read the Bible effectively! If you find reading the Bible difficult or frustrating at times, then this seminar is for you. Six concise and informative sessions are delivered in a friendly, comfortable environment. They are aimed at equipping you with the skills and determination to understand scriptural doctrines for yourself and benefit from a new appreciation of the Bible. Whether you are familiar with the Bible or not, you will walk away with plenty of information and new energy to begin reading more effectively. Please look for more information in the weeks ahead. FREE Watershed Management earns awardCLEARWATER Tampa Bay Area Environmental Professionals awarded Pinellas Countys Watershed Management Section with the 2012 Environmental Excellence award on Nov. 29 during the TBAEPs annual meeting held at the Rusty Pelican in Tampa. Each year, the TBAEP, a local chapter of the Florida Association of Environmental Professionals, gives an award for excellence in environmental science in the Tampa Bay area. This years award was based on the successful implementation of Pinellas Countys Fertilizer and Landscape Management program. The fertilizer ordinance addresses nitrogen loading to Tampa Bay and the Gulf of Mexico from overuse and improper application of residential landscape fertilizers. While some 40 Florida communities currently regulate the use of lawn and landscape fertilizers during the summer, only Pinellas County and the city of Tampa have ordinances that regulate the retail sale of nitrogen fertilizers. Tampas ordinance was modeled after the 2010 Pinellas law, which bans the sale of nitrogen fertilizers from June to September and requires the sale of slow-release fertilizers the rest of the year. The Watershed Management Section is responsible for implementation of the ordinance including the training and certification of professional applicators and landscapers, inspection of 90 retail outlets and enforcement of violations. Implementation of the ordinance is expected to reduce nitrogen in Pinellas waterways by 22 tons per year. Keeping 22 tons of nitrogen from the bay is like taking two sewage plants off line. The single best reward has been the buy-in from a number of local industry professionals. Many of these individuals have become our strongest allies. These individuals are in the field every day and can have either a positive or negative impact and they chose to be the ultimate stewards of our environment, said Watershed Management Section Manager Kelli Levy, who led a team of six members responsible for implementing the ordinance and was on hand during the award presentation. Ecological benefit of reducing fertilizer inputs to the area waterways has led to cleaner waters for all those who live, work and play in Pinellas County. Cleaner water also benefits tourism in Pinellas County, which hosts more than 5 million overnight visitors each year, most drawn by the countys beautiful beaches and water-based recreational activities.It appears as if we will receive our first major cold front in quite awhile this Friday. This one looks significant enough to mess things up for a few days. So while you may not be able to get out this weekend, just as soon as the conditions moderate the fishing should get back on track and with any luck well have a good stretch of weather over the holiday break. Inshore anglers were treated with some astronomically low tides last week. East winds and a new moon left only enough water in the Intracoastal Waterway to safely navigate the main channel. As we make our way through winter we will probably see this phenomenon again. The upside to this is the fish will get concentrated into smaller areas, so if you can find where they are holding up chances are youll have a pretty good day. Finding them, however, may not be so easy. Youll definitely have to look in areas you may have never fished before, so look for those obvious signs of life like: Diving birds indicating baitfish or mullet traveling up and down a particular edge and if nothing else, seeing some of your favorite flats empty could give you a better idea of how the fish make their way on and off with the tides. East winds have made it possible to fish the beach for silver trout and flounder. Target near-shore artificial reefs and jetties for flounder that are lying on the bottom waiting to pounce on a live shrimp or white bait rigged on a drop-shot. Silver trout are schooled up along the beach. The schools can be found as close as the swim buoys and as far out as a half a mile or so. Look for diving birds to help narrow the search for the trout. If there are no birds around you can simply drift with the wind and tide as you cast soft plastic jigs. This is the time of year when schools of sheepshead congregate around area bridges. The Gandy Bridge, Skyway piers and most inland bridges are great places to target sheepshead and are open in some capacity to land based anglers. Using pieces of fresh shrimp or fiddler crabs fished on a quarter ounce jighead or a small hook and a sliding egg sinker, gives you a good feel for when these crafty bait stealers get a hold of your baits. 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. Photo courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY COMMUNICATIONSThe staff from the Watershed Management Section of the Pinellas County Department of Environment and Infrastructure accepts the 2012 Environmental Excellence award at the annual meeting of the Tampa Bay Area Environmental Professionals. Pictured are, from left, Tim Terwilliger, president of the Tampa Bay Area Environmental Professionals; Anamarie Rivera, Lynn Smith, Ryan Ryczek and Kelli Levy of the Watershed Management Section and Will Davis, interim director of DEIs Transportation and Stormwater Division.Fishermen brace for a big cold front Fish TalesCapt. Tyson Wellerstein BriefsFHS to meetCLEARWATER The Florida Herb Society will meet Tuesday, Jan. 15, 6:30 p.m., at the Clearwater Garden Club, 405 Seminole St. Herbalist Deserie Valloreo of HerbalWise will share her top 10 favorite natural remedies. Attendees will have an opportunity to samples items and learn to make and use remedies. The goal as the FHS is to educate members and the general public in the growing and preservation of herbs for use in culinary, medicinal and decorative purposes. Refreshments and herbal swaps begin at 6:30 p.m. Visitors are welcome. The first meeting is free. Cost is $25 a year to join the society. Call Emily Wenzel at 365-8574 or email emily@florida herbsociety.org.Orchid program setTARPON SPRINGS Orchids and Epiphytes of Brooker Creek Preserve will be presented Saturday, Jan. 5, 10:30 a.m. to noon, at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road. Brooker Creek Preserve naturalist James Stevenson will examine the fascinating world of orchids and air plants found on the preserve. This free class will introduce participants to identification skills and will include a walk to discover these plants in their natural habitat. Preregistration is required. Call 453-6800 or visit www.brooker creekpreserve.org.Brooker to present tree program TARPON SPRINGS Ecosystems Services, Trees and Me will be presented Saturday, Jan. 12, 11 a.m. to noon, at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road. The free program will explain the benefits of trees, especially in urban settings. Attendees will meet the local Pinellas County Natural Resource Extension Agent who will explain the many ecosystem services that trees provide. Participants also will find out about the Traveling Tree Walk. Preregistration required. Call 453-6800 or visit www.brooker creekpreserve.org.Weedon to offer rain barrel workshop ST. PETERSBURG A rain harvesting program will be offered Saturday, Jan. 26, 9 to 10:30 a.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE. Attendees will learn how to save rainwater in a recycled plastic barrel. The collected water may be used for plant beds, potted plants and vegetable and herb gardens. In this free class, the group will learn how to make and set up a rain barrel. An optional rain barrel may be purchased for $25 with advance registration. Call 453-6500 or visit www.weedonislandpreserve.org.Archaeology lecture setST. PETERSBURG Life and Death at Windover, a free archaeology lecture, will be presented Thursday, Dec. 20, 7 to 8 p.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE. The lecture will cover excavations of a 7,000-year-old pond cemetery. Dr. Rachel Wentz latest book examines the discovery, excavations and analyses of one of the most important archaeological sites in the world Windover. This fascinating site at Titusville produced the well-preserved remains of 168 individuals along with hand-woven textiles, a beautiful assemblage of artifacts and ancient soft tissue. Advance registration is required. Call 453-6500 or visit www.weedonislandpreserve.org.Brooker to host extended hikeTARPON SPRINGS A guided hike will be offered Saturday, Dec. 22, 9 to 11:30 a.m., at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road. Trained volunteer guides will conduct a 2.8to 4-mile walk to look at how the land has changed over time and discuss the ecological footprints left by those changes. Insect repellent may be helpful. Water, a hat, sunglasses and sunscreen along with sturdy closed-toe shoes are recommended. All ages are welcome. Children 15 and younger must be accompanied by an adult. Children 9 and younger may find this hike challenging. Preregistration is required. Visit www.brookercreekpreserve .org or call 453-6800.Fort De Soto to offer guided walksTIERRA VERDE Free, guided nature walks will be offered at 10 to 11 a.m., at Fort De Soto Park, 3500 Pinellas Bayway S., on the following days: Saturday, Dec. 29 A guided walk on the beach trail is planned. Sunday, Dec. 30 A guided walk on the soldiers hole trail is planned. Guests will enjoy the beauty of Fort De Soto Park with a onehour nature walk great for the entire family. To register and for tour information and meeting locations, call 552-1862. Visit www.pinellas county.org/park.Bird hike setTARPON SPRINGS The Birds of Brooker hike will be offered Saturday, Jan. 12, 8 to 10:30 a.m., at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road. Birds seen and heard will be identified while attendees meander along a one-mile trail gathering information. Call 453-6800 or visit www.brookercreekpreserve.org.Urban farming conference setLARGO An Urban Farming: Small-to-Large Conference will be presented Saturday, Feb. 9, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Pinellas County Extension, 12520 Ulmerton Road. Attendees will learn how to grow food for the table as well as grow an urban farming business. Pinellas County Extension will conduct a morning session geared to homeowners and commercial farmers covering hydroponic systems, chickens and integrated pest management. The afternoon session will focus on commercial urban farming to include getting a business started, regulations and marketing. Attendance is limited to 200 participants. Cost is $7.50 each for morning and afternoon session or $12 for the full day. Call 582-2100, ext. 2, or visit www.eventbright.com/event.Extension to host Roots to ShootsLARGO The third annual Roots to Shoots tree program will be offered Thursday, Jan. 10, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Pinellas County Extension, 12520 Ulmerton Road. University of Florida Extension agents, staff and ONeils Tree Service will demonstrate canopy cleaning, lifting, structural pruning, tree climbing techniques and safety. Classroom topics will include safety, tree roots and creating a wind-resistant urban forest. Cost is $30 for adults and free for employees of Pinellas County, the Pinellas County School Board and Pinellas County Master Gardener Volunteers with identification the day of class. Advance registration is required. Call 582-2562 or visit pce-commer cialhort.eventbrite.com.

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20ALeader, December 20, 2012 Shop in Belleair Bluffs for All Your Holiday Gifts! 432 West Side100 N. Indian Rocks RoadAAA Belleair100 N. Indian Rocks RoadBeansAbout Cooking100 N. Indian Rocks Road BenderChiropractic Center321 N. Indian Rocks Road-Suite CBluffs Animal Hospital320 N. Indian Rocks RoadC1 Bank525 N. Indian Rocks RoadCappello & Co. Fine Jewelry428 N. Indian Rocks RoadCold Stone Creamery2923 West Bay DriveEnGarde Gourmet To Go432 N. Indian Rocks RoadFitness Together2917 West Bay DriveFlorida Best Quote Insurance520 N. Indian Rocks RoadFor The Love Of Boutique790 N. Indian Rocks RoadFlying Needles2933 West Bay DriveInteriors By Sharman2949 West Bay DriveJanna Fine Consigner Apparel268 N. Indian Rocks RoadJK Flowers, Baskets & Gifts420 N. Indian Rocks RoadLe Bouchon Bistro796 N. Indian Rocks RoadMunchies Natural Pet Foods2896 West Bay DriveN2 Nutrition2919 West Bay DriveNicole Boutique2892 West Bay DrivePatchington 280 Indian Rocks RoadRadiance Med Spa2894 West Bay DriveRoxys Frozen Yogurt Caf2838 West Bay DriveScotts Dry Cleaners755 N. Indian Rocks RoadShoes by Beverly100 N. Indian Rocks Road #2Smith & Associates Real Estate716 N. Indian Rocks RoadThe Shops at Antique Alley580 N. Indian Rocks RoadThe Thorn Collection Coldwell Banker598 N. Indian Rocks Road USAmeriBank2781 West Bay DriveWestshore Pizza2989 West Bay Drive 112012

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Diversions Things to do around Pinellas County Classieds Events MoviesLeader Section B December 20, 2012Visit www.TBNweekly.com Having already achieved universal acclaim for helming the three-film cinematic adaptation of J.R.R. Tolkiens The Lord of the Rings, director Peter Jackson now kicks off the prequel trilogy with the first installment of his adaptation of The Hobbit. The first film in the series, The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey, is vibrant, impeccably cast, exhilarating and fun but it never quite achieves the artistic virtuosity of Jacksons previous forays into Tolkien Middle-earth. The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey primarily follows the journey of its title character, Bilbo Baggins. Baggins is enticed by the Wizard Gandalf the Grey to participate in an epic quest to reclaim the lost Dwarf Kingdom of Erebor from an intimidating dragon named Smaug. Though it goes against his passive disposition, Bilbo ultimately agrees, joining a company of 13 dwarves led by a legendary warrior, Thorin Oakenshield. Their journey takes them far from Biblos beloved Shire, through treacherous lands patrolled by Orcs and deadly Wargs and home to Goblins and Trolls. Meanwhile, a growing menace casts a shadow over Middle-earth. The Wizard Radagast the Brown discovers an evil power, the Necromancer, has taken up residence in Dol Guldur in Mirkwood. As they make their way east toward the Lonely Mountain, the members of the company face increasingly daunting challenges and Bilbo meets a creature who will change his life and shape the destiny of Middle-earth. While the source material provides sufficient substance, Jackson veers from the written word to expand the narrative. Sometimes his flights of fancy flourish; sometimes, it just seems like hes being overindulgent. It has been nine years since The Return of the King the last film in The Lord of the Rings trilogy was released. It is evident that Jackson missed playing in the sandbox of Tolkiens literary creation. His uninhibited zeal is particularly apparent in an unnecessarily long cinematic prologue establishing connections to his previous films.Movie reviewDespite Jacksons uninhibited fervor, Hobbit thrives as gripping fantasy Photo by JAMES FISHERMartin Freeman stars as the Hobbit Bilbo Baggins in the fantasy adventure The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey, a production of New Line Cinema and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures, released by Warner Bros. Pictures and MGM. Instead of starting in Tolkiens familiar hole in the ground the one that isnt a nasty, dirty, wet hole, filled with the ends of worms and an oozy smell, nor yet a dry, bare, sandy hole with nothing in it to sit down on or to eat, but instead a hobbit-hole Jackson launches his adaptation 60 years after the events depicted in The Hobbit. Its almost as if Jackson had to find an excuse to let Elijah Wood get into costume one more time.Photo by MARK POKORNYRichard Armitage stars as the Dwarf warrior Thorin Oakenshield in The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey. See REVIEW, page 3B www.SandyHartmann.comProperties@Sandysofce.comThe Power of Knowledge ... The Gift of Caring122012 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. 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W.C. MacInnes Place, Tampa; Saturday, Dec. 22, 2 and 8 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg; and Sunday, Dec. 23, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $15. For information, call 892-3337 or 800-662-7286 or visit www.floridaorchestra.org. The 150 voices of The Master Chorale join the orchestra in this holiday celebration for the entire family with such musical chestnuts as Jingle Bells, Winter Wonderland, Sleigh Ride, Hanukkah in Santa Monica and beloved Christmas carols such as Joy to the World, The Twelve Days of Christmas, O Come, All Ye Faithful and more. Stuart Malina conducts. R5, featuring Ross Lynch from Disney Channels Austin & Ally, Friday, Dec. 21, 7:30 p.m., at the Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $17.50. Call 7917400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Pop-rock teen sensations R5 will bring their latest tour to the Capitol Theatre. R5 is the fastest-rising young band on the pop-rock scene with more than 150,000 Twitter followers. R5 consists of siblings Ross Lynch, star of Austin & Ally, Riker Lynch, a featured Warbler in the Fox TV series Glee, Rocky Lynch and Rydel Lynch as well as family friend, Ellington Ratliff. Bucket with Tony Gaud Dec. 21-23 and Jan. 4-6, at Venue Theatre, 9125 U.S. 19 N., Pinellas Park. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $15. Gaud comes to Venue from Ybor Citys improv where he is a regular MC. He takes his bucket list on a reality test drive in this dark comedy, coming to terms with failure, success, faith and ambition. Shows lead up to a taping for festival submission and feature release. Call 822-6194 or email venueactorstudio@gmail.com. Wynonna Judd, presenting Wynonnas Rockin Christmas, Friday, Dec. 21, 8 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $39. Call 892-5767 or visit www.themahaffey.com. Judd a five-time Grammy Award winner combines her smoky vocals and powerful stage presence to bring Wynonnas Rockin Christmas to The Mahaffey. Joined on stage with her longtime band, The Big Noise, the fiery redhead blends a mix of classic Christmas favorites and some of her biggest hits. Wynonnas Rockin Christmas will infuse Judds signature style into traditional holiday classics like White Christmas and Winter Wonderland for a completely different holiday performance for the entire family. Christmas TV Special, by Gidget Cross, Saturday, Dec. 22, 4 p.m., at St. Petersburg City Theatre, 4025 31st St. S., St. Petersburg. Presented by the Childrens Theatre Workshop at the Academy of St. Petersburg City Theatre, the show will feature a cast of children ages 7 to 13. The production will take the audience on location all over the country to see how the holidays are celebrated. There also will be preshow entertainment by Pizazz Song and Dance Troupe. Tickets are $5. Call 866-1973. Photo courtesy of THE MAHAFFEYWynonna Judd brings her Rockin Christmas show to The Mahaffey on Dec. 21.

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2B Just for Fun Leader, December 20, 2012 Fabulous Food at Fair Prices!Gift Certificates They will LOVE!The Most Authentic Italian Restaurant You Will Encounter! Voted Best Italian Restaurant in Pinellas CountyOrder Your Christmas Feast Now!Pick-up Christmas Eve until 6pmChristmas Day Closed New Years Eve open 3-9pm New Years Day Closed. Tues.-Thur. 11-9 Fri. 11-10 Sat. 4-10 727-209-2695 dasesto.com7199 66th Street North Pinellas Park 121312 120612 120612 101112 727-595-2095DECEMBERGOLFSPECIAL 18 HOLES 18 Hole Par 6110 Play Tickets AvailableBook Online www.BayPointeGolf.net 9399 Commodore Drive SeminoleLunch Served DailyHappy Hour 3-6pm Dinner Wednesday, Italian Night Friday, Seafood Night5-8pmBona fide Chef Scrumptious Cuisine 122012727-593-3900$17 Walk $25 RideEvery Day$12 Walk $20 RideAfter 1pm Enjoy New Years Eve Gil Lozada Vocalist & GuitaristDinner Served 5-8 Looking Ahead Looking AheadLargo Square Dancing Fridays, Friday, Dec. 21, 7:30 to 9:45 p.m., at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. Attendees will spend the evening dancing to professional caller Allen Snell. Cost is $6. For information, call 518-3131 or visit largocommunitycenter.com. Swing Dance Saturdays, Saturday, Dec. 22, 7 to 11 p.m., at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. Attendees enjoy an evening of dancing and socializing with free lessons from 7 to 8 p.m. and a DJ dance from 8 to 11 p.m. Savoy Swing is the resident DJ. The center boasts a 5,600-square-foot sprung hardwood floor perfect for dancing. Cost is $7 with a recreation card and $8 with no card. For information, call 518-3131 or visit largocommunitycenter.com. Richard Lustig, Friday, Jan. 4, 7:30 p.m., at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $16.50. Call 587-6793. Lustig has been featured on The Rachael Ray Show, The Learning Channel, Good Morning America, The Today Show and many other TV networks around the world. He also has been recognized by Ripleys Believe it Or Not. Lustig will share his secrets and educate attendees on how to increase their chances to win the lottery. Tom Rush, Friday, Jan. 11, 8 p.m., at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $19.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Rushs impact on the American music scene has been profound. He helped shape the folk revival in the s and the renaissance of the s and s. His music has left its stamp on generations of artists. James Taylor, Emmylou Harris, Tom Petty and Garth Brooks have cited Rush as major influences. The 5th Dimension featuring Florence LaRue, Saturday, Jan. 12, 4 and 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $34.50. Call 587-6793. The 5th Dimension is known for its soulful sophistication and smooth harmonies with a touch of class. The group has received 14 gold records, six platinum records and six Grammy Awards with multi-million selling hits including Up, Up, and Away, One Less Bell to Answer, Wedding Bell Blues, Stone Soul Picnic and Aquarius. Marty Stuart, Friday, Jan. 18, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $34.50. Call 5876793. Known for his musical merging of honky tonk, rockabilly, country-rock, traditional country and bluegrass, Grammy-winning music icon Marty Stuart is now accompanied by his band, The Fabulous Superlatives. He has performed with countless music legends such as Merle Haggard and Johnny Cash, and is destined to join their ranks as one of country musics most influential stars. Audiences will have an opportunity to see Stuarts flamboyant showmanship shine with his band in this one-night-only performance in Largo. The Machine Saturday, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $29.50. Call 587-6793. The Machine will perform music from Pink Floyds extensive catalog. Tampa Bay area fans who have longed for a live Pink Floyd experience may wish to check out The Machine, Americas top Pink Floyd show. Known for performing a diverse mix of The Floyds extensive 16album repertoire, fans can expect to see The Machines dramatic lighting and video, and experience their passionate delivery that sets them apart from the rest. Clearwater A Bedfull of Foreigners, by Dave Freeman, through Dec. 23, presented by Early Bird Dinner Theatre at the Italian-American Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Performances are Thursday through Sunday, with seating at 4 p.m. Matinees are Thursdays and Saturdays, with seating at 11 a.m. Admission is $32 plus tax and includes dinner and the show. For reservations, call 446-5898 or visit www.earlybirddinnertheatre.com. In the classic farce A Bedfull of Foreigners, when two couples on holiday in France are accidentally assigned to the same hotel room, mistaken identities, hasty cover-ups and hilarious situations ensue in this comedy that has delighted audiences around the world. R5, featuring Ross Lynch from Disney Channels Austin & Ally, Friday, Dec. 21, 7:30 p.m., at the Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $17.50. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Pop-rock teen sensations R5 will bring their latest tour to the Capitol Theatre. R5 is the fastest-rising young band on the pop-rock scene with more than 150,000 Twitter followers. R5 consists of siblings Ross Lynch, star of Austin & Ally, Riker Lynch, a featured Warbler in the Fox TV series Glee, Rocky Lynch and Rydel Lynch as well as family friend, Ellington Ratliff. Home Alone, part of the Capitol Theatre Film Series, Thursday, Dec. 30, 3 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets are $5. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. The film stars Macaulay Culkin as Kevin McCallister, an 8-year-old boy who is mistakenly left behind when his family flies to Paris for their Christmas vacation. While initially relishing time by himself, he is later greeted by two would-be burglars played by Daniel Stern and Joe Pesci, leaving Kevin to defend their home. Home Alone was the No. 1 film at the box office for 12 straight weeks upon its release and was so popular, ticket sales landed it in the Guinness Book of Records as the highest grossing live-action comedy ever. Move Over Mrs. Markham, by Ray Cooney and John Chapman, Jan. 10 through March 3, presented by Early Bird Dinner Theatre at the Italian-American Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Performances are Thursday through Sunday, with seating at 4 p.m. Matinees are Thursdays and Saturdays, with seating at 11 a.m. Admission is $32 plus tax and includes dinner and the show. For reservations, call 446-5898 or visit www.earlybirddinnertheatre.com. Delta Rae Thursday, Jan. 10, 7:30 p.m., at the Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $20. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Currently featured as VH1s You Oughta Know Artist on the Rise, Delta Rae is the pride of Durham, N.C. The six-person unit features three siblings (Brittany, Ian and Eric Hlljes) along with Elizabeth Hopkins, Mike McKee and Grant Emerson. Together, they create a sound rich in Carolina soul with hypnotizing four-part boy/girl harmonies. Think Americana meets alternative meets bluegrass meets pop. The band puts on an incredible live performance and has headlined shows to sold-out crowds across the country and played several shows at SXSW in Austin 2012. Delta Raes debut album Carry The Fire was released in June 2012. David Bromberg, Friday, Jan. 11, 7:30 p.m., at the Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $29. Call 7917400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Brombergs range of material, based in the folk and blues idioms, continually expanded with each new album to encompass bluegrass, ragtime, country and ethnic music, and his touring band has grown apace. By the mid-s, the David Bromberg Big Band included horn players, a violinist, and several multi-instrumentalists, including Bromberg himself. With the release of Try Me One More Time, his 2007 solo return to the studio, Bromberg continued his musical revitalization, playing shows on his own, backed by Angel Band, his own David Bromberg Quartet, and See LOOKING AHEAD, page 4B Place a Number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.Crossword SudokuSudoku answers from last weekCrossword answers from last week Across 0 1. Italian resort island 0 6. Particular, for short 10. Supergarb 14. Hurt 15. "___ Breckinridge" 16. Shakespeare, the Bard of ___ 17. Strict rule observers 19. Trattoria order 20. Pulverized bituminous coal (2 wds) 21. Contract 23. Pertaining to simple organisms like kelp 25. Bleat 26. Green 29. Graft where the donor and recipient are different species 34. Magnet alloy 36. Eighty-six 37. Altdorf is its capital 38. Carbonium, e.g. 39. Scuffles 42. Deity 43. ___ v. Wade 44. Child's stomach, shortened 45. Win over 4 7. Relating to Africa and Asia or their peoples (hyphenated) 51. Lies in wait 52. Matterhorn, e.g. 53. Chivalrous 55. Some bargains 59. Traffic lane for public transportation only (2 wds) 63. Doctor Who villainess, with "the" 64. A U.S. dollar on deposit with a bank abroad 66. "Hamlet" has five 67. During 68. Brine-cured cheeses 69. "Fiddlesticks!" 70. Doltish (alt. spelling) 71. Attack locale Down 0 1. Beanies 0 2. "God's Little ___" 0 3. Perlman of "Cheers" 0 4. Confession of guilt 0 5. Person's individual speech habits 0 6. Greenbrier, e.g. 0 7. 1/100 kyat in Myanmar 0 8. Coastal raptors 0 9. Till (pl.) 10. Cracker topper 11. Tel ___, Israel 12. Corn ___ 13. Carbon compound 18. Decline 22. Dust remover 24. Professional photographer 26. Basic unit of money in Nigeria 27. Cool 28. ___ tube 30. Bubkes 31. Foreshadow 32. Robe worn by monks 33. Ocean level variations 35. Fully extended in width 40. ___ generis 41. Gets rid of at reduced prices (2 wds) 46. Person who takes 40 paces, turns and fires 48. Clumsy 49. A pint, maybe 50. Insignificant person 54. Sir, less formally 55. Mouth, in slang 56. 1993 Taxes standoff site 57. "I'm ___ you!" 58. Clash of heavyweights 60. A chorus line 61. Indian bread 62. At one time, at one time 65. Cheat, slangilyHoroscopesDecember 20, 2012CapricornDecember 22 January 19 Why so glum, Capricorn? Amazing things are happening all around you. Join in! A package on your doorstep is a welcome sight.AquariusJanuary 20 February 18 Life picks up, and you find yourself torn in a dozen directions. Dont worry, Aquarius. You will find the strength to persevere and rest will come.PiscesFebruary 19 March 20 Passion ignites, and romantic gestures are returned. Ooh-la-la, Pisces, An acquaintance keeps a promise and your financial picture begins to shape up.AriesMarch 21 April 19 Oh, please, Aries. You have the know-how, so stop making excuses and get in there. The results will astound you, your family and all involved.TaurusApril 20 May 20 The week starts off rocky but ends with a bang! You take it all in stride and manage to check off one task after another from your list. Bravo, Taurus!GeminiMay 21 June 21 Togetherness does not come easy these days, Gemini. Fortunately, an event will occur that will bring everyone back into the fold. Monetary gifts make a large purchase easy.CancerJune 22 July 22 Wishy-washy will get you nowhere fast, Cancer. Take a stance and stick with it. You wont believe what happens next! A project takes off.LeoJuly 23 August 22 Forgive and forget, Leo. It wont be easy, but the sooner you do it, the better you will feel. A long overdue favor is returned, with interest.VirgoAugust 23 September 22 Oh my, Virgo. Youre much closer to a goal than you think. Give it one final push, and success will be yours. Holiday shopping uncovers a rare find. You deserve a treat, dont you think?LibraSeptember 23 October 22 The pursuit of a career goal ends, and you grab the gold. About time, Libra. Peace settles in at home, paving the way for much fun together.ScorpioOctober 23 November 21 Get ready to party, Scorpio. Your presence is requested at an event, and this is one opportunity you dont want to miss. There is so much fun to be had.SagittariusNovember 22 December 21 Surprises come at every turn, Sagittarius, and you have that special someone to thank. A longlost treasure reappears, but something is amiss.

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Entertainment 3B Leader, December 20, 2012 Now Taking ReservationsFor Holiday PartiesCatering Available For Lamb Lovers Greek Salad for One $5.95 RESTAURANTCELEBRATING30YEARS! Winner in 4 Categories#1 Greek Restaurant #1 Appetizers #1 Vegetarian Selection #1 Healthiest MealServing LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY Serving LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY Serving LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY SaganakiOpa! Tirosalata Zesty Feta Cheese Spread Stuffed Grape Leaves Hand Rolled Homemade Spinach & Cheese Pie Sauteed Eggplant Cutlets Felafel (Vegetarian Burger) Gyro Pita Ribeye Steak & Cheese N.Y. Style Pastrami N.Y. Style Corned Beef White Albacore Tuna Salad Parmesan Dishes Pita Bread Sandwiches Toasted Oven Subs Greek, Chef & Antipasto Salads Roast Leg of Lamb (Choice) Lamb Shank Moussaka Pastitso Belly Dancing Every Saturday 6:45pm & 7:45pm No Cover No Minimum Shish Kebob (Filet Mignon) Greek Style Oven Baked Chicken Shrimp Mediterranean Shrimp Myconos Shrimp Scampi Santorini Gulf Grouper Broiled Salmon Baby Clams over Linguine Athene w/Artichokes & Mushrooms Unique Greek Combination Platters Pasta Homemade Spaghetti Sauce Homemade Soup Greek Salads Served w/just about EVERYTHING Desserts and much more.122012 Voted Best Greek Restaurant Voted Best Greek Restaurant5 years in a row 2008-2012 in Readers Choice 5 years in a row 2008-2012 in Readers Choice In the Tampa Bay Area In the Tampa Bay AreaVoted Best Greek Restaurant5 years in a row 2008-2012 in Readers Choice In the Tampa Bay Area Winner in 4 Categories#1 Greek Restaurant #1 Appetizers #1 Vegetarian Selection #1 Healthiest MealClosed 4pm Christmas Eve Closed Christmas Day Fresh and Tasty Home Cooking! Pinellas Square Shopping Center5151 110th Ave. N.at U.S. 19. Next to Dollar General561-7311Open 7 Days a WeekServing Pinellas County 35 Years 122012Mon.-6am-3pm Tues.-Fri.-6am-8pm Sat.-Sun.-7am-2pm Fish-Fry FridayAll-You-Can-Eat $7.95$100OFFOmelettesMonday-Friday with either potatoes or grits. With this ad.Regular Menu We Wish you a Happy & Safe Holiday Season 7101 66th St. N., Pinellas Park727-546-5785Closing Christmas Eve, 12/24, 2pm & Reopen Wed., 12/26 at 11amOpen Mon.Fri., 11am-9pm Sat. & Sun., 8am-9pmRoast Turkey Sliced w/Mashed Potatoes & Green BeansServes 10 $77.00Roast Pork Sliced w/Yellow Rice & Black BeansServes 10 $69.00Pineapple Ham Sliced 7 Lbs. $35.00Our Goal is to Share Our Familys Authentic Cuban & Spanish Cooking Traditions with Your FamilyHoliday Dinners to GO!121312 LA TERESITARESTAURANT CUBAN FOOD Pick Up by 2pm on 12/24, Christmas Eve Now Taking Orders! 8701 Seminole Blvd. 727-393-7616 screwielouiesbarandgrille.comScrewie Louies Porpoise Pub STEAKS BBQ MUSSELS PASTA Screwie Louies Over The Top Bar & Grill14705 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach727-954-3402RIBS, WINGS, BURGERS & CHICKENLaw Ofces Of Lucas, Greene & Magazine 1-800-4-INJURYLaw Ofces Of Lucas, Greene & Magazine 1-800-4-INJURYBBQ PASTA TUNA H GROUPER BURGERS CUBANSSHRIMP CUBANS H PASTA BURGERS BBQ STEAKS Pinellas Countys Most Unusual Drinking EstablishmentLive Bands Tuesdays Sundays Happy Hour, 7 Days, 11am 7pm$1.75Domestic $2Wells $1DraftsSunday FREE BUFFET 1pm 7pm Sunday Breakfast Buffet w/Drink 8am-Noon $5VOTED BEST BREAKFAST OPEN 7am 99 Breakfast ItemsVoted Best Happy Hour 8am-6pm All Major Credit Cards Accepted VOTED THE BESTEvery Friday 3-5 p.m. Filet Mignon(around a pound)Includes Two Sides$999with this adFilet Mignon $9.99 Daily121312 Ladies Sexiest Santa Contest Bad Santa Party Dec. 25 starts @ 4pm Live Music by Big Deal 9:30 to CloseNew Years Eve Party Dec. 31 Live Band Big Deal MONDAY TACO SALAD$5.99NACHOS GRANDE$8.99 TUESDAY SLICED ROAST BEEF AU JUS DINNER$5.99 WED. SHEPHERDS PIE$5.99 THURSDAY BACON CHEESEBURGER W/1 SIDE$5.99 101812 Daily Mon.-Thurs., 11:30 to 10pm,Fri., 11:30-11pm Sat., Noon -11pm,Sun., Noon-10pm9015 Park Blvd., Seminole at Park Place CenterCHINESE CUISINERestaurant & Cocktail Lounge Major Credit Cards Accepted112912 Order to Take-Out Open Christmas Day 4 p.m. til Late Serving Special Menu Reservations Suggested391-8393 Since 1985 Jackson shoves a lot of exposition into the first hour of the movie. Audiences are forced to wait for the first taste of action, wade through the lethargic pace of the first 60 minutes and excuse the directors excesses as he flaunts his creative license. All this might be excusable if Jackson also used this time to develop the characters fully there are a lot of dwarves to keep track of, after all: Thorin, Balin, Bifur, Bofur, Bombur, Dori, Dwalin, Fili, Gloin, Kili, Nori, Oin and Ori. Real character development, though, doesnt commence until the party gets under way and starts facing the challenges of the quest. Once things get moving, The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey delivers an enthralling phantasmagoria of repellent creatures, noble crusaders and reluctant heroes facing overwhelming odds. Jacksons Middle-earth is as vibrant as ever, overflowing with emerald-green woodlands, soaring mountain ranges, towering dark castles and unearthly vistas. Top-notch casting helps reinforce the quality of the film. Jackson tapped Martin Freeman to play the central role of Bilbo Baggins. Freeman imbues Bilbo with a neurotic demeanor appropriate for someone with a disinclination toward adventure. The actor is careful not to make Bilbos eventual acquiescence seem like some hasty epiphany. The characters worldview evolves over the course of the entire adventure. Ian McKellen returns as Gandalf the Grey, the character he played in The Lord of the Rings trilogy. McKellen mixes authoritative charisma and humble goodwill to make Gandalf both potent and munificent, depending on the scene context. Richard Armitage portrays Thorin Oakenshield. Armitage provides his with a brash swagger and the perfect degree of selfimportance. His powerful performance makes the audience question his motivation. Radagast the Brown is played by Sylvester McCoy. McCoy emphasizes the characters eccentricities wonderfully, adding a comic element to the Wizards deportment. Reprising their roles from The Lord of the Rings in The Hobbit Trilogy are Cate Blanchett as Galadriel, Ian Holm as Old Bilbo, Photo courtesy of JAY RICHMONDLargos own Bet Me Im Lying plays at Snow Fest in Safety Harbor City Park Dec. 8. From left are band members Kirk Adikes, CJ Harris, Brendan Marquardt, Jackson Marquardt and Jamie Craske. The group has been playing together for six years and has made three albums. They frequently tour with the rock band Red Jump Suit Apparatus.Singing in the snow Hanukkah celebrationAbove, Clearwater Mayor George Cretekos and Rabbi Shmuel Reich light the giant menorah in celebration of Hanukkah on Dec. 9. At left, men do a traditional Jewish dance in front of the menorah. Photos courtesy of RABBI SHMUEL REICH REVIEW, from page 1BChristopher Lee as Saruman, Hugo Weaving as Elrond, Elijah Wood as Frodo and Andy Serkis as Gollum. An undeniable asset to the previous films, Serkis again gives a hauntingly memorable performance as Gollum. The digitally animated character seems even more real and even more disturbing this time around. The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey doesnt quite transcend its genre like Jacksons The Lord of the Rings trilogy, but it is still an exceedingly entertaining film. Bolstered by the runaway success of the previous films, Jackson gorged himself on Middle-earth imagery and mythology and asks audiences to join him at the buffet. The result is a somewhat overinflated introduction to Tolkiens tale of a reluctant Hobbit confronting the world outside his comfort zone. Though at times the film comes off as a bit overstated, Jacksons cinematic audaciousness still cant overshadow the films visual resplendence, its compelling characters and its imaginative narrative. Photo courtesy of WARNER BROS. PICTURESAdam Brown stars as Ori, Jed Brophy as Nori and Ian McKellen as Gandalf and the Great Goblin is performed by Barry Humphries.

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(C)WESTERN CAROLINA REAL ESTATE Offering unbelievable deals on home and land in the beautiful NC mountains. Call for free brochures, foreclosures & area info. (800)924-2635. (C) FLORIDASTATEWIDENETWORKADSFor information on placing a network ad that will run throughout many of Floridas community newspapers, contact the classified department at 727-397-5563, or via email at classifieds@TBNweekly.com 121312 122012 14400 Walsingham Road, Largo 727-595-4500 Open 7am-9pm Every DayOpen Christmas Day8am-7pm Dinner from Noon to 7pm122712Includes: Soup or salad & choice of 2: fresh mashed potatoes, candied yams, stewed fresh yellow squash, country style green beans. FREE DESSERT: Pumpkin or Pecan Pie.Roast Tom Turkey & Sage Dressingw/Cranberry Sauce$12.95Grilled Ham Steak w/Fruit Sauce$10.95Slow Roasted Prime RibAuJus $13.95Poached Fresh Red Salmon$12.95 Make Reservations Now! Harbor Public Library, 101 Second St. N., Safety Harbor. Author Katie Bush and local artists Kiralinda and Todd Ramquist will take part in this outrageous, Whimzeyland presentation of the book Third Street. Bushs book highlights the transformation of an ordinary house into a work of art through color, patterns and imagination. A unique bowling ball painting craft for children ages 2 and older will follow the book presentation. The Whimzey House, an artistic project over 20 years in the making, has become a popular destination for Tampa Bay area visitors and has been featured on Roadside America.com as well as on MTVs show Cribs and is frequently referred to as the Bowling Ball House in reference to its colorful display of repurposed bowling balls. The event is free and open to the public. For information, call 724-1525, ext. 112. Native American Flute Concert Thursday, Jan. 17, 6:30 p.m., at the Safety Harbor Library, 101 Second St. N., Safety Harbor. Call 7241525. Mark McGourley, a seaoned multi-instrumentalist, will perform. This free multi-media presentation features McGourleys live flute performance combined with a soundscape of instrumentation synchronized to spectacular images of nature from the countrys most prominent national parks and beyond. All ages are welcome.St. Pete Beach Art of the Season, through Dec. 31, at Vincent William Gallery, 320 Corey Ave., St. Pete Beach. The show will feature more than 40 local artists exhibiting art for the holidays. Gallery hours are Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission is free. Call 363-0598 or visit www.VincentWilliamGallery.com. St. Pete Beach Corey Area Craft Festival, Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 26-27, on Corey Avenue and Gulf Boulevard in downtown St. Pete Beach. The juried outdoor craft showcase will feature original crafts handmade in America. Unique and affordable gift items will be available for purchase from 150 crafters from 30 different states. All participating crafters will be on site for the duration of the festival. The festival will feature a variety of media such as folk art, pottery, handmade jewelry, paintings, personalized gifts, handmade clothing, scented soaps and body products. There also will be a green market offering a wide variety of quality plants including exotics as well as dips and gourmet items. The event is free and open to the public. For information, visit www.artfestival.com.St. Petersburg The De La Torre Brothers: Home for the Holidays, Dec. 22 through Feb. 2, at Mindy Solomon Gallery, 124 Second Ave. NE, St. Petersburg. Gallery hours are Wednesday through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Call 502-0852, email info@mindysolomon.com or visit www.mindysolomon.com. Artists and brothers Einar and Jamez de la Torre will bring their inventive, irreverent, inspired glass and mixed media works rife with tongue-in-cheek religious iconography and popcultural references to Mindy Solomon Gallery. The blown and cast glass sculptural works featured in this program are largely taken from the de la Torres 2012 exhibition at the Chrysler Museum in Norfolk, Va. In addition to the museum works, the brothers recent explorations in digital art and mixed media round out Home for the Holidays. The works on display showcase the multiplicity of their religious and political story, always with an eye toward humor. One example of note is the sculpture Animaluchador (2008). In Spanish, anima translates to souls burning, and luchador means wrestler. The figure appears to be standing in a religious pose of prayer, but is wearing the costume of a wrestler. His body is engulfed in flames, while he stands astride a pop-cultural doll. The relationship between religious icon and heroic figure (masquerading as an object of significance) personifies the de la Torres irreverence for cultural iconography as nothing more than cartoon. This objectification of symbolic masculine and spiritual strength enables viewers to tackle their own senses of religious alienation with candor and humor. to 5, with music and lyrics by Dolly Parton and book by Patricia Resnick; Jan. 18 through Feb. 3, at St. Petersburg City Theatre, 4025 31st St. S., St. Petersburg. Performances will be Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $24. Call 866-1973 or visit www.spcitytheatre.org. Based on the screenplay by Resnick and Colin Higgins, the cult movie classic comes to the stage in this Tony Award nominated musical. With more than a dozen new songs that add fun and dimension to an already fast paced and hysterical show, the musical boasts all the things audiences loved about the movie. The Piano Lesson, by August Wilson, presented by American Stage Theatre, Jan. 18 through March 3; previews Jan. 16-17, at the Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N., St. Petersburg. Call 823PLAY (7529) or visit www.americanstage.org. Generally, main stage performances are Wednesday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Ticket prices range from $29 to $59 depending on the date and time of the performance. 27th annual Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Drum Major for Justice Battle of the Bands and Drumline Extravaganza, Sunday, Jan. 20, 4 p.m., at Tropicana Field Dome Stadium, One Tropicana Drive, St. Petersburg. General admission tickets are $10 in advance and $12 the day of the event. Visit mlknationalparade.org. Sunshine Blues Festival, Sunday, Jan. 20, 11 a.m., at Vinoy Park, 701 Bayshore Drive NE, St. Petersburg. The inaugural Sunshine Blues Festival will feature two stages and a day of blues music. Entertainment will include performances by Tedeschi Trucks Band, Dr. John, Walter Trout, Sonny Landreth, Joe Louis Walker, Jaimoes Jasssz Band, Matt Schofield, The Wood Brothers, Big Sams Funky Nation, Sean Chambers and Bobby Lee Rodgers. Tickets are $49.50. Visit www.sunshinebluesfestival.com.Tampa Marcia Ball Friday, Jan. 4, 8 p.m., at Skippers Smokehouse, 910 Skipper Road, Tampa. Tickets are $20. Call 813-971-0666 or visit www.skipperssmokehouse.com. Texas-born, Louisiana-raised pianist/vocalist/songwriter Marcia Ball, touring in support of her Grammy-nominated Alligator Records CD, Roadside Attractions, will perform Jan. 4, at Skippers Smokehouse. Balls groove-laden New Orleans R&B, heart-wrenching ballads and driving Gulf Coast blues have made her a one-of-a-kind favorite of music fans everywhere. Her music mixes equal parts simmering soul fervor and rollicking Crescent City piano. Over the course of her career, Balls infectious, intelligent and deeply emotional songs have won her a loud and loyal international fan base. Roadside Attractions is her fifth release for Alligator, and the fourth to receive a Grammy nomination. Hay Fever, by Noel Coward, presented by Jobsite Theater, Jan. 9 through Feb. 3, at the Straz Center for the Performing Arts, 1010 N. W.C. MacInnes Place, Tampa. Call 813-229-7827 or visit www.job sitetheater.org. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 4 p.m. Tickets are $28.Tarpon Springs The Jews of Tin Pan Alley, Thursday, Jan. 3, 7:30 p.m., at Tarpon Springs Cultural Center, 101 S. Pinellas Ave., Tarpon Springs. The Jews of Tin Pan Alley is a unique one-man show presented by Americas favorite Jewish folksinger Lil Rev. Rev traces the rich heritage of Jews as contributors to the American musical landscape. As writers, song pluggers, publishers, singers, comedians, and entertainers Jews contributed and dominated every facet of American popular music. Learn how our immigrant past shines brilliantly in song and dance with popular standards, blues, ragtime, sentimental ballads, Yiddish theater pieces and the influences of the old country. Performing on banjo, guitar, ukulele, mandolin, harmonica and recorder, Rev highlights the work of Sophie Tucker, Fanny Brice, Al Jolson, the Gershwins, Irving Berlin, and more. Cost is $16 for adults and $14 for members and students. Call 942-5605 or visit www.tarponarts.org. Acoustic Evening of Songs and Stories with Lil Rev, Friday, Jan. 4, 7:30 p.m., at Tarpon Springs Cultural Center, 101 S. Pinellas Ave., Tarpon Springs. Lil Rev is a phenomenal musician, whose performances engage, entertain, educate and captivate audiences of all ages. He brings the rare combination of in-depth knowledge of folk music with an instant rapport with audiences young and old. He infuses the audiences musical experience with an unforgettable connection with their musical heritage. Join Americas favorite Jewish folksinger, Lil Rev, for a heartfelt evening of songs, stories, humor and instrumental magic. Cost is $16 for adults and $14 for members and students. Call 942-5605 or visit www.tarponarts.org. The Brothers Four Saturday, Jan. 12, 8 p.m., at Tarpon Springs Performing Arts Center, 324 Pine St., Tarpon Springs. Cost is $28 for adults and $24 for members and students. Call 942-5605 or visit www.tarponarts.org. The smooth, musical sound of The Brothers Four has delighted millions for well over 45 years. Folk songs from America, Ireland, Scotland, Africa, Japan and China round out a repertoire of acoustic tunes old and new. Hit songs include Greenfields, Try to Remember, and Across the Wide Missouri. Since the early 1960s The Brothers Four have played thousands of concerts, sung at the White House, performed with symphony orchestras and jazz stars, and are currently touring as part of the This Land is Your Land live all-star folk concert tour, inspired by the recent PBS TV Folk Music Special. Treasure Island Treasure Island Kite Festival, Jan. 19-20, on Treasure Island Beach behind the Thunderbird Beach Resort. The festival is an AKA sanctioned event. The Eastern League kite flyers will be competing in skilled events throughout the weekend. There also will be fun flying all weekend long. There will be kites of all sizes and shapes flown by kite enthusiasts from all over. There will be food vendors on the beach and Windworks will have a kite store set up on the beach. Call 492-5614 or email cellboomerr5@msn.com. reunions of the David Bromberg Big Band. His latest release, Use Me, features Bromberg collaborating with friends including John Hiatt, Levon Helm, Los Lobos, Tim OBrien, Vince Gill, Widespread Panic, Dr. John, Keb Mo and others. Out of the Real: Contemporary Abstraction Jan. 11 through Feb. 20, at the Octagon Arts Center, Unitarian Universalists of Clearwater, 2470 Nursery Road, Clearwater. This eight-person art exhibition will feature work by Jack Ellis, Patton Hunter, Joan Duff-Bohrer, Kas Turner, Vas Gardiakos, David McKirdy, Jennifer ONeill-Lederhouse, and George B. Trimitsis. The artists all approach the challenge of abstraction in unique and contrasting styles. This exhibition is curated by Denis Gaston. Gallery hours are Tuesday through Friday, 9 a.m. to noon; and Sunday, 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. and noon to 1 p.m.Dunedin 16th annual Downtown Dunedin Art Festival, Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 12-13, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Main Street in downtown Dunedin. The event is free and open to the public. Visit www.artfesti val.com. The juried outdoor gallery style art showcase will feature original art, unique and affordable gift items and more than 100 artists from 30 different states. According to festival organizers, prices are set to suit all budgets, ranging from as little as $25 to $30,000. Participating artists were hand-selected from hundreds of applicants and will be on site for the duration of festival. The show will feature an array of artistic media, including paintings, life-size sculptures, photography, ceramics, glass, wood, handmade jewelry, collage and mixed media. Downtown Dunedin Pioneer Park Winter Art Show Sunday Jan. 13, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. ,at Pioneer Park on the corner of Douglas and Main Street. The show will feature artwork by members of the Creative Artist Guild. Parking and admission are free. Email Polly@PollyBerlin.com. Winter Wonderland Art Walk Friday, Jan. 18, noon to 3 p.m., at 1248 County Road One. The show will feature local affordable art, refreshments, music and prizes. Participants can meet the artist. There will be an art demonstration. Call 724-4278.North Redington Beach Holiday Opera Luncheon Friday, Dec. 28, 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., at The Wine Cellar Restaurant, 17307 Gulf Blvd. N., North Redington Beach. Cost is $35. Call 391-2658. The Richard Wagner Society of Florida will present an operatic performance. RSVP is required by Dec. 23. Pinellas Park Bucket with Tony Gaud Dec. 21-23 and Jan. 4-6, at Venue Theatre, 9125 U.S. 19 N., Pinellas Park. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $15. Gaud comes to Venue from Ybor Citys improv where he is a regular MC. He takes his bucket list on a reality test drive in this dark comedy, coming to terms with failure, success, faith and ambition. Shows lead up to a taping for festival submission and feature release. Call 822-6194 or email venueactorstudio@gmail.com. Pinellas Park Orchestra Sunday, Jan. 6, 7:30 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. Admission is free but donations are encouraged. Call Dick VanDommelen at 415-9650 or visit www.pinellasparkorchestra.com. Fragile Fate, by Lloyd Lewis, Jan. 11-27, at Venue Ensemble Theatre, presented at Venue Actors Studio, 9125 U.S. 19 N., Pinellas Park. Call 822-6194 or visit www.venueactorstudio.org. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $20. A portion of ticket sales from each show is donated to a benefit organization.Safety Harbor Childrens book debut, Saturday, Dec. 22, 11 a.m., at the Safety

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ftn\023 (;7:;H)1( ;9;C8;H)1()1( )18(\t\017f)55(f)18( \026\027rf\021\030\026\r fn)18()18(ttb'!""(%"&'' #!"$#nt)1(b)1(tnfb\001\btbnbrn)-99(nf)-99(n)1( f+84?\036FG4G8,4?8F f+84?\036FG4G8,4?8F Waterfront Living @ Inland Prices55+Dunedin CausewayPrivate Fishing Pier / Cozy B each Now Petite Dog Friendly Sparkling Heated Swimming Pool FREE in Clubhouse FREE Cable & Water Fun Social Activities & FREE Van Trips Studio, 1 & 2 Bedroom Starting at $680CALL TODAY! 727-734-8479www.ScottishTowers.com 110112 f)37(4G8E9EBAG+8AG4?F f)37(4G8E9EBAG+8AG4?F f)37(4G8E9EBAG+8AG4?F tnnbtnttb\001\020bf\021b)]TJ /T1_8 1 Tf 6.9923 0 0 6.9923 739.7762 462.4885 Tm [(,*()1(fn)1(!,)1(*).$)1((+'!)1(,&%)# !%,)1(!$)1(nftfrrbf\020brb\022)]TJ /T1_8 1 Tf 6.9923 0 0 6.9923 742.827 444.3661 Tm [(*""%!-)1(*))!.%)#)1( **,)1()'/ !-$,! )1(-%#)#!)1(+,&%)#)1('*.)1('*1)1(&%.$!))1(,!-.,**(-)1() )1(-!,0!, +$*)!)1(,**()1(rb)1(+'/-)1(!'!.,%)1(*$))1(ntrbbbfnb\020\021\016t\b\005)]TJ /T1_8 1 Tf 6.9923 0 0 6.9923 758.9263 419.1964 Tm [(,*"!--%*)')1(""%!)1(*) trbb)1()1(tfbb*)1() )1()%.)1(nrbrr f\034B@@8E6<4?+8AG4?F f\034B@@8E6<4?+8AG4?F n\005\005\023b!\001\f $\r #)55( n)18(" #\r\006\007\036 f $\020)55( n\017#\r\006\021 !\f#n)18(" #\r\006\007\036 !\006\005\023b!\001\f $\r #)55( n)18(" #\r\006b\007\036 f $\020)55( n\017#\r\006t\021 !\f#n)18(" #\r\006b\007\036f )55(t nr \001\013 nt )1()1()1( SUBMIT YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINEToo busy to call in to our ofce? Cant visit in person?Order your classied ad online, 24/7, quickly and easily. Visit www.TBNweekly.com, click on Place A Classied, complete & submit the form. A representative from the classied dept. will follow up with you during regular ofce hours to conrm your order and obtain payment information.ADS WILL NOT BE PLACED WITHOUT CONFIRMATION AND PAYMENT DETAILS FROM YOU.12607 !(&,%%+,,8??BHE!B@8\037BE (A?L\021f\032G\034?BF;)1(r f!BHF8,4?8F.-".%,&"'(%r%+ (\000 >EC;)1(.#)1(/")]TJ 1.443 -1.071 Td [(H7D9>r)1($)1(,7J?E)1(:;9Ar H;7A<7IJ)1(ID79A)1(87Hr)1((7H=; /KDHEEC)1(#H;7J)1(.EEC)1()1((?L?D=)]TJ -0.443 -1.071 Td [(.EECr)1(rbfr %%"+\033!n\021+rn n#7H7=;)1("/+)1('r)]TJ -0.04 -1.071 Td [(BB)1(&E7D)1(b)1(f)]TJ 1.332 -1.071 Td [(D)1( EH7D)1(.;7BJO)]TJ 3.081 -1.071 Td [(bfr f\034BA7B,4?8F??84KJf J;HI)1(r)1(/>?FM7J9>)1(.;7BJO)1()]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 0.851 -1.103 Td (JJJf,;;:)]TJ 0.138 -1.071 Td [(*%!)1(/C7BB)1(,;J)1(+A7Or)1(r)]TJ 0.141 -1.071 Td [(+7A>KHIJ)1(.;7BJO)1(bfr )+"+.\034!-.1)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.063 -1.071 Td [(:;)1(H:CEEH2?BB7)1(;D:)1(KD?J f)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -12.762 -1.071 Td [(.)1(=7H7=;)1(<7C?BO)1(HEEC)]TJ 1.749 -1.071 Td [(87C8EE)1(8/<8J+8@B78?87 E4@<6-r)1(Ff FB?7D9;Ir)1(1J?B?JO)1(HEEC)1(M3 r)1((EJ)]TJ 0.75 -1.071 Td [(H;DJ)1(?D9BK:;I)1(M7J;H)1(=7H87=;)]TJ -0.93 -1.071 Td [(B7MDr)1(;DJH7B)1(r)1((7A;)1(7D:)1(I>EFF?D=r)]TJ 0.917 -1.071 Td [(BB)1()EDf"H?)1()f,)r)]TJ 3.191 -1.071 Td [(bfr f\E7IJ7B II;J+;7BIJ7J; /F;9?7B?P?D=)1(?D)1(,HEF;HJO)]TJ -0.11 -1.071 Td [()7D7=;C;DJr)1(f5;7HI)]TJ -1.61 -1.071 Td [(!NF;H?;D9;r)1(*;;:)1(,HEF;HJ?;I)1(JE)]TJ -0.221 -1.071 Td [(.;DJr)1(/?D=B;)1(7D:)1()KBJ?<7C?BOr)1((;J)]TJ 0.526 -1.071 Td [(1I)1( E)1(0>;)1(3EHA)1(.;7IED78B;)]TJ -0.608 -1.071 Td [(.7J;Ir)1(BB)1(#H;=)1(bfr f\ 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. The Toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. f\(HGB9,G4G8 8,,+)8/:+)]TJ 0.698 -1.188 Td [(#8'8+;/*+)]TJ -0.326 -1.183 Td [(*:+68/7/3-"\030$)&\013\023\000t\027$&')]TJ 0.328 -1.161 Td ($&\020''\017#\021$&\026#\006 +'%%&'\013&$''\016"$& )]TJ 0.736 -1.161 Td ($&\023#",\001bnt+! $)\f#\025\023*&\t)]TJ -1.049 -1.161 Td [( "" $#\025&'\026&$)\023)&)]TJ 0.219 -1.161 Td [((+$&!\023\r ",\002\027!", "$& \022+'%%&' ')8 $'25'\024'<)]TJ -0.268 -1.191 Td [(+;75'5+67 '77/,/+*\026+58b \ff f.A9HEABO)1(,7?DJ;:r)1(!GK?JO)]TJ -1.027 -1.071 Td [(,HE)1(.;7BJO)1(.EI7BOD)1(HBJED)]TJ 2.749 -1.071 Td [(bfr %+ (\020+rn\037"+)% BB)1(1J?B?J?;I)1(%D9BK:;:r)1()EDJ>)]TJ 1.501 -1.071 Td [("?HIJ)1((7IJr)1(bf)]TJ 2.468 -1.071 Td [(bfr %+ (n\020\017-!,-,0f)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf -0.323 -1.071 Td [(*;7H)1((7H=E)1();:?97B)1(;DJ;Hbr)]TJ -0.695 -1.071 Td [(+B:;H)1(.)1("BEH?:7)1(.EEC)1((7H=;)]TJ 0.305 -1.071 Td [('?J9>;D)1(3EE:)1("BEEHI)1(HFEHJr)]TJ 0.528 -1.071 Td [()EDJ>r)1(bfr %+ (n\020+r 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(?84EJ4G8E,GH7r)]TJ 0.261 -1.071 Td [(n/;9KH?JOr)1(.#)]TJ -1.552 -1.071 Td [()EDJ>)1(n)1(/;9KH?JOr)1(,;JI)1(+'r)1()]TJ 2.318 -1.071 Td [(DD;)1()7HJ;BBE)1(.;7BJEHr)]TJ 1.554 -1.071 Td [(bfr %+ (\017+rn\033.-".%)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.924 -1.039 Td [((7D:I97F;:)1(EKHJO7H:)1(3 r)]TJ -0.72 -1.071 Td [(,;JB;IIr)1()EDJ>)1("?HIJ)1((7IJr)]TJ 0.276 -1.071 Td [()1(/;9KH?JOr)1(%D9BK:;I)1(BB)1(1J?Br bf)1(+H)1(bfr %+ (/+2\034%(,-( 0H7DIFEHJ7J?ED)1(/>EFF?D=)]TJ -1.445 -1.071 Td [($EIF?J7Br)1(.)1(CEDJ>)]TJ -0.251 -1.071 Td [(.)1(CEDJ>)1(.)]TJ 1.114 -1.071 Td [(CEDJ>r)1(bfr f\033846;+8AG4?F"'"'+($,\033!EPO)1(B;7D)1("KHD?I>;:)1(EJJ7=;Ir f.I)1(IJ7HJ?D=)1(7J M;;A)1(nJ7N)1(&7DK7HOb M;;A)1(nJ7N)1(";8HK7HO)1()7H9>b /J;FI)1(JE)1(#KB<)1(;79>r)]TJ -1.781 -1.103 Td [(,;J)1("H?;D:BOr)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 5.881 0 Td (f MMMr/KDI>?D;EPOEJJ7=;Ir9ECr .+'",!r.'.+'",! f)1(;:HEECI ED:EI)1($EKI;I)1( KFB;N;I 3;;ABO)1()EDJ>BO)1(DDK7B E8)1(/9>C?:J)1(bf 0HEF?97B)1(%IB;I)1(.;7BJO)1(%D9r bf)1(bf -+,.+",%' .)1(*E)1(/CEA?D=)1(,;JIr)]TJ -0.26 -1.071 Td [(,EEBr)1()1()EDJ>)1(n"?HIJ)1(/;9r)]TJ 2.26 -1.071 Td [(BB)1(1J?B?J?;I)1(%D9BK:;:r)]TJ -0.527 -1.071 Td [(L7?B78B;)1(%CC;:?7J;BO bfr f\033846;+8AG4?F f\tbt\004 n$)$b$\032%#$($\016%)%# f$($"$t")# t(#$$$'$f$&$r"$# t%"%$%$$(#$%+$$#%"%$+("$) $%$($"r"$! *** ("r"# tnr\006fb\002n ,.',-)-139(!n)-139(-+,.+ %IB7D:r)-137(.)-137(1D;:)]TJ T* [(/")-109(,BKI)-109(/")-109(B9EDOr)-109(37BA)]TJ T* [(0E)-137(;79>r)-137(*E)-137( E=Ir)-137()Er)]TJ T* [(BB)1(';D)1()1(bfr -+,.+)-139(",%'n)-139(+r 1D;:)-137(FJr)-137(*;7H)-137(,K8B?N)-137()]TJ T* [(;79>r)-757(9HEII)-757("HEC)-757(,7HAr)]TJ T* [()Er)1(BB)1(bfr)]TJ ET 0 0 0 0.6 k /GS2 gs 636 964.329 107.979 18.792 re f BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 638.0103 970.1207 Tm [(f)37(4G8E9EBAG+8AG4?F+"' -(',!(+,!-\005 0;DD?I)1(BK8r)1()1(.r)1(BB)]TJ -0.8 -1.071 Td [(7C;D?J?;Ir)1()1((ED=)1(EH)1(I>EHJ)1(J;HCr)]TJ -0.003 -1.071 Td [(L7?B78B;)1(?CC;:?7J;BO)1()]TJ 0.959 -1.071 Td [(CEDJ>)1(n)1(;:)1((7H=;)1(.)]TJ -1.11 -1.071 Td [(ED:E)1(,EEBr)1(/;7IED7B)1(DDK7Br)]TJ -0.61 -1.071 Td [(!GK?JO)1(,HE)1(.;7BJO)1(.EI7BOD)1(HBJED)]TJ 4.275 -1.071 Td [(bfr ,'$n\034%+0-+\033!)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.366 -1.071 Td [("KHD?I>;:)1(.)1(ED:EI)]TJ 1.195 -1.071 Td [(L7?B78B;)1(f)1()EDJ>Ir "BEH?:7)1( H;7CI)1(.!)1(/7B;I)1()]TJ -0.219 -1.071 Td [(.;DJ7BI)1(%D9r)1(bfr f&f!f+8AG4?F%+ (n\('\033+((& +D)1((7H=;)1(0H;;:)1((EJ)1(MIJ79A)1(3 )]TJ 0.166 -1.071 Td [(1D?Jr)1()?DKJ;I)1(;I)1(7D:)]TJ 0.111 -1.071 Td [(/>EFF?D=r)1()1()EDJ>r)1(DDK7B)]TJ -0.11 -1.071 Td [(B;7I;r)1()1(.7?D8EM)1(,HEF;HJO)1()=CJr)]TJ 3.829 -1.071 Td [(bf '+\033\ ;79>)1(.)1()1()EDJ>)1(n)]TJ -0.014 -1.071 Td [(/;9KH?JO)1(%D9BK:;I)1(3/#)1(8B;r)]TJ 1.722 -1.071 Td [(,;JI)1(+'r)1(bfr f\035HC?8K-E;9A)1()EDJ>)1()]TJ 3.829 -1.071 Td [(bfr f\035HC?8K-E;D)1(3 )]TJ -0.388 -1.071 Td [($EEAf1F)1(,;JB;IIr)1()EDJ>)]TJ 0.581 -1.071 Td [(DDK7Br)1(;IJ)1(;79>)1(.;DJ7BIr)]TJ 2.944 -1.071 Td [(bfr f+BB@\037BE+8AG"',&"'(%n\(\ *?9;)1(;:HEEC)1(,H?L7J;)1(J>r .;;:r)1(1J?B?J?;I)1(8B;)]TJ 0.055 -1.071 Td [(%D9BK:;:r)1( ;FEI?J)1(.;<;H;D9;I % )1(.;GK?H;:r)1("HEC)1(3;;Ar)]TJ 3.496 -1.071 Td [(bfr ,&"'(%n!84EG5E84>!BHF8n\000\000 -K?;J)1("KHD?I>;:)1(/>7H;)1(>EKI;)]TJ 0.193 -1.071 Td [(,EEB)1(8B;)1(3 )1(*E)1(ICEA?D= %BB;=7B)1(:HK=Ir)1(3;;A)1(7D:)1(KFr)]TJ 1.886 -1.071 Td [(1J?B?J?;I)1(%D9BK:;:r)1(r#rr)]TJ 1.999 -1.071 Td [(bfr f\034B@@8E6<4?+8AG4?F%!++f,f\(\036,-\0332)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.59 -1.039 Td [(,HE<;II?ED7B)1(+<7H;:)1(I?=D7=;)1(F7HA?D=)1(BEJ)1(BE88O)]TJ 0.888 -1.071 Td [(A?J9>;D)1(H;IJHEECI)1(7D:)1(I;HL;H)]TJ -0.25 -1.071 Td [(F>ED;)1(HEECr)1()1(FBKI)1(;B;9JH?9r)]TJ 2.33 -1.071 Td [(&E>D)1(bfr ("\005+-"%,) "HEC)1()1(,;H)1()EDJ>r CFB;)1(,7HA?D=r)1()7:;?H7)1(;79>r)]TJ 3.608 -1.071 Td [(bfr f%BFG\005\037BHA7(.')-139(( )-139(-++"+n)-139(&%n)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.039 TD [(IC7BB)-226(M>?J;)-225(M?J>)-226(8B79A8HEMD)]TJ 0 -1.071 TD [(IFEJIr)-137(3;7H?D=)-137(8B79A)-137(>7HD;IIr)]TJ T* [("EKD:)-137()-137(7H;7)-137(E<)-137(J>)-137(/Jr)-137(7D:)]TJ T* [(J>)1(L;r)1(,?D;BB7I)1(,7HAr)]TJ T* [(bfr f)37(BCG?B:B;II)1()7HH?;:)1(EKFB;)1(?D)]TJ -0.11 -1.071 Td [(EKH)1(Ib)1(I;;AI)1(JE)1(7:EFJr)1(3?BB)1(8;)]TJ -0.389 -1.071 Td [(>7D:I)1(ED)1()EC)1(7D:)1(:;LEJ;:)1( 7:r)]TJ -0.307 -1.071 Td [("?D7D9?7BBO)1(I;9KH;r)1(!NF;DI;I)1(F7?:r)]TJ 0.446 -1.071 Td [(*?9EB;)1()1("H7DAr)1(bfr)]TJ 3.272 -1.071 Td [("()1(.)1(r f)Tj 6 0 0 12 776.6826 726.7929 Tm ()4E4?8:4?n'BA%4JL8E,I6Ff )Tj /T1_31 1 Tf 17.85 0 0 18.5487 778.3003 699.0851 Tm [(bnfrt)]TJ /T1_30 1 Tf 9.9 0 0 9.8199 846.1653 706.1773 Tm ()Tj /T1_31 1 Tf 17.85 0 0 18.5487 788.207 675.5174 Tm [(nb)1(b)56(bf)Tj /T1_32 1 Tf [(tr nr r nr )]TJ /T1_33 1 Tf [(b)-1()-1()-1(t tr!rnr)1()1()1()1( rr )1(r r rn)1(tb 555!5))+,7'/!/)-19(,%'))-19(.)-19(()-19(%,,)-19(t)-19(nffrn)-19()-19(%6)-19(t)-19(ntbt /1)-19(/1()1)-19(7/41)-19(%()-19(/.,*.))-19(t)-19()-19(!5))+,7'/)%(,*.)2)-19(*20,%7)-19(1*(%7f)-19(0-)-19(9)-19(*.))-19((2)-19(/.(%7//.)!)492$2.332$. )4!5'92&3$. 4992(3". 4952"#3. 4926&2 "&.2(2( 4)92((2 "&.2(23 4)2r-.(&$. 4592$""(6.2r-.(&$. 492**82)-9(. 42t(.322(6& 42)-9((*3"(& 4092t$2-7". 4/92b&.3-63"(&.163(-. 4/2--2-"&"&2 426382-7". 4'92(6&.$"& 992$3 22"3&.. )92n..2 -*8 5928."33"& 52 "$2492 $ "-22-+2-&.*(-3 42)-9(6$32-22-7". 2-7$2-7". /92&3-3"&%&3 !492$*1(-#2&3 426."&..2f**(-36&"38 !52"&&"$22b&.6-& -7". 2)-9(63"(&. '92)-9(&3",6.22($$3"$. '/2("&.223%*. ''2&3$2,6"*%&3099!/92n&".23(2681$$/!92%*-.1.1-"$-. )9!2)-9(63(%(3"7 '9!')2(3.22n-"& '/9!'92.332-2n(7"&2$. r-(.."(&$2-7".2"-3(-8ttt\002bn f+84?\036FG4G8,8EI<68F0BEE<87\0325BHG\037BE86?BFHE8r\000 -K;IJ?EDI)1(*;;:)1($;BF)1(*E)]TJ -0.581 -1.071 Td [(+8B?=7J?EDr)1()1(!GK?JO)1(,HE)1(.;7BJO)]TJ -0.582 -1.071 Td [(.EI7BOD)1()1(HBJED)1(bfr !(%"&(/"',)"% )"'%%,/"%% '(0\032)-"' \037&"%", ,-&('-!\037+ r\003n\021r\003 %%-(\006 %,,"" %"' 'BBA&BA74L ??\021

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\023ft (;7:;H)1( ;9;C8;H)1()1( bnr\004\007\006t\005ff\002\005f\007\003%f!%%!%%f%+%&%*!% )&-%+"f!"%%f"%)&%)"&%r f*ffr%&!%"f-%b)!"f-%!%!f,!%!!!%r)&%+%&!f%&%!&%!" %b" "%f%")&f% %)-8(f&%)"&%f*% &!f"!&f&#%!!fr-%f%*f%f!%f!%tn%! )%&!) %!%!%!f&%f"%&f&%! &&%f&%$($'.( )Tj ET Q 0 0 0 0.6 k 156 816.912 107.979 18.792 re f BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 158.0043 822.7041 Tm (f\ f\ btn\002t\001nnn\030'"%%! $\035%'\034-&' $\033&$"\nb(b( )%\037"&%*'\032" $)( $\023 $""(\$\023(%\032%*$) (b\rttb \004bnb\002fb1\n%#&) ) +\023. 1\023 \026' $ $( 1\r""\025*"( 1\021 "\024 #*'(#$) 1\f#&"%.'\023 \020 \017$(*'$ 1\n%#&$.\t$! $\t$/)( 1\n%#&$ %$( & 1\t) $\030$&'(%$"\032' 1\020 )\016%*(!& $ 1\021"&'&') %$ 1\025%&& $\013 $$'(\030$#%' nfr\001\006bt\003b\037+\032((\030+ ""\ ,,,(." + $%# f&87<64?!8?C f&87<64?!8?C )1( )1()1()1()1( f\033HF;7IJ;HD)1((;=7B)1(/;HL?9;I)1((( bf)1()1(bf /;)1($78B7)1(!IF7DEB)1(bf nr\013bbt\013br)55(f\016\fnb\004!\005 \006)55()55( f\005\017\005nn\tb n )1( rfbtfn\004rt rfn\002r)-50()-50( )-50(bn f)37(H?G\0344E8\005,8EI<68'\034+ "/+%(($"' "EH,H?L7J;)1(,7J?;DJr)1()1(5;7HI !NF;H?;D9;r)1(!N9;BB;DJ)1(.;<;H;D9;Ir)]TJ 0.528 -1.071 Td [($ED;IJ)1('?D:)1(.;B?78B;r)1(!HH7D:I)]TJ 0.803 -1.071 Td [(EEA?D=)1( E9JEHI)1(2?I?JI)1(!J9r)]TJ 2.888 -1.071 Td [(bfr f!8?C)37(4AG87 (&&+"%+%)Tj -1.584 -1.102 Td (,--\032 '-,\032'-!D;H=;J?9)1(/K99;II)1(:?H;9J)1(C7?B)1(7D:)1(>;7LO)]TJ -1.026 -1.087 Td [(7:L;HJ?I?D=)1(JE)1(FEJ;DJ?7B)1(8KO;HIr)]TJ 0.388 -1.087 Td [(*;;:)1(7=;DJ)1(JE)1(HEK=>)]TJ -0.167 -1.087 Td [(CEIJBO)1(L?7)1(J;B;F>ED;r)1(!7HD?D=)]TJ 0.304 -1.087 Td [(FEJ;DJ?7B)1(?D)1(;N9;II)1(E<)1(')]TJ 4.274 -1.087 Td [(F;H)1(O;7Hr)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 7.5 0 0 7.5 50.6213 1108.2615 Tm (,.)+,-+,\('%2)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 42.9985 1100.5391 Tm [(3;)1(7H;)1(J>;)1(9ECF7DO)1(M>E)1(IEB:)]TJ 0.058 -1.087 Td [(J>;)1(?BJCEH;)1($EJ;B)1(FHEF;HJO)1(;)1();BBED)1(DAr %D)1(KI?D;II)1($4L494Fn)Tj 0.695 -1.085 Td (&4E>8G88C8EF\000 M7DJ;:r)1(,0)1(/7JKH:7OI)1(H;GK?H;:r)1()]TJ 3.717 -1.071 Td [(FFBO)1(?D)1(F;HIED)]TJ -1.278 -1.071 Td [((;=79O)1(2797J?ED)1(BK8 )1(#KB<)1(BL:r)1(%D:?7D)1(/>EH;Ir .%%,+/"\034+\032,!)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.618 -1.071 Td [("f0)1(JJ;D:7DJr)1( H?L;HI)]TJ -2.112 -1.071 Td [((?9;DI;)1(*;9;II7HO)1(!NF;H?;D9;)]TJ 0.199 -1.071 Td [($;BF7L;)1(9ECFKJ;H)]TJ 2.025 -1.071 Td [(9KIJEC;H)1(I;HL?9;)1(IA?BBIr)]TJ -1.19 -1.071 Td [("7N)1(H;IKC;)1(bf)]TJ -0.342 -1.071 Td [(!fC7?B)1(A8H7P?;H=9?JH7L;BrD;J f!8?C)37(4AG87 \020rrrr \022 t bnnb\f \tfnbb\001\001 t\026 )"'+,-\ 9ECCKD?JO)1(?I)1(BEEA?D=)1(;)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 7.5 0 0 7.5 229.4681 1371.1918 Tm (J47L;)1(CKBJ?FB;)1(FEI?J?EDI)1(EF;D L7H?EKI)1(>EKHI)1(?D9BK:?D=)1(M;;A;D:I 7D:)1(>EB?:7OIr)1(3;)1(7H;)1(BEEA?D=)1()1(L;r)1(/3)1((7H=E)1("(r )+(,,"('%\035+"/+, 3?J>)1( ()1()1(,7II;D=;H)1(!D:EHI;f C;DJr)1(+KJ=E?D=)1(,;HIED7B?JOr)1( 7OI)]TJ 1.22 -1.071 Td [(*?=>JI)1(3;;A;D:I)1(.;GK?H;:r n)1($EKHI)1(3;;ABOr)]TJ -1.012 -1.071 Td [(!C7?B)1(-K7B?)-137(=EE:)]TJ T* [(9KIJEC;H)-137(I;HL?9;)-137(IA?BBIr)-137("KBBfJ?C;)]TJ T* [(FEI?J?ED)-137(M?J>)-137(8;D;;D IJ7<EKHIr)1(%DJ;H;IJ;:)]TJ -1.693 -1.071 Td [(97D:?:7J;I)1(97D)1(7FFBO)1(?D)1(F;HIED)1(7J )1(J>)1(L;r)1(/3)1((7H=E EH)1(<7N)1(H;IKC;)1(JE)1()r)1('H?IJ7BB)1( bfr)1(!+!)1( "3,r EARN $1000s From Home? Be careful of Work-At-Home Schemes. Hidden costs can add up Requirements may be unrealistic. Learn how you can avoid Work-AtHome Scams. Call: Federal Trade Comm. 1-877-FTC-HELP. A message from Tampa Bay Newspapers and the FTC.62807 f&87<64?!8?C'Fn!!F'\037(+ ,?D;BB7IEKDJO)1(H;7r >EEI;)1(5EKH)1($EKHIr)1(fr)]TJ 1.638 -1.071 Td [(,;H)1($EKHr)1(bf Private Duty, In-Home-Care Flexible hours/days/nights Competitive pay )1( f\033HFJr)-28(D)-28( ;B?L;Hr)]TJ 0 -1.071 TD [(r)1(bfr &.++\020O&'Q,\020,) H?IJ7)1(?9O9B;r)1()1($7H:BO)1(KI;:r)]TJ 0.057 -1.071 Td [(/;C?DEB;r)1("?HIJ)1()1(J7A;I)1(?Jr)]TJ 2.885 -1.071 Td [(bf )++(-\033"+ n%+ n 078B;f0EF)1(M799;IEH?;Ir)]TJ -0.306 -1.071 Td [(2;HO)1(#EE:)1(ED:?J?EDr)1(r bfr)]TJ ET 0 0 0 0.6 k /GS2 gs 396 1164.645 107.979 18.792 re f BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 398.0052 1170.4373 Tm (f\034B@CHG8E\036DHBED)1(%%)1()1(FHE9;IIEH)1(#)]TJ -0.082 -1.071 Td [( .)1(.7C)1(IKFFEHJ)1(?9I)1(97H:)1(?D)]TJ 0.027 -1.071 Td [(4)1(,%)1(!NFH;II)1(IBEJ)1(0>?I)1(FEM;Hf >EKI;)1(,)1(>7I)1(L7B?:)1()7DK<79JKH;H 5;7H)1(37HH7DJOr)1(+*(5)1( bf f)37(CC?<4A68,4?8F& ")-139(!)-139(++" +-(+n F7HJC;DJ)-1517()-1517(/?P;r)-1517(r)]TJ T* [(bfr f\037HEAJf IJ7D:)1()1(r)1(bfr f)37(4AGGB\033HL"-"-,-,-+"), "7IJ)1((E97B)1(,?9Af1F t0EF)1( EBB7H)1(,7?:t DO)1(0OF;)1(DO)1(H7D: 3;)1(EC;)1(0E)1(5EK BB)1(E8)1(bf f\A<@4?F+)-139(-()-139( (( )Tj ET q 1 0 0 1 573.9342957 1320.3184967 cm 0.35 w 0 0 m 2.908 0 l S Q BT /TT0 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 576.8428 1321.1184 Tm [(!(&)-139(('%2 )]TJ -15.152 -1.071 Td [(.7H;)-55(8;7KJ?r)1("?HIJ)1(I>EJI)]TJ -0.36 -1.071 Td [(H;=?IJ;H;:)1(F7H;DJI)1(ED)1(FH;C?I;Ir)]TJ 0.389 -1.071 Td [(fr)1(bf (+n\017n,--"('\032 ('n )1(C?B;Ir)1(3>?J;r)1(.KDI)1(#EE:r)1()]TJ 1.972 -1.071 Td [(r)1()1(bfr)]TJ ET q 516 1198.804 107.998 48.461 re W n q 1 0 0 1 614.6768951 1211.5242004 cm 0 0 0 0.4 k /GS2 gs 0 0 m 1.66 0 3.006 1.308 3.006 2.923 c 3.006 21.435 l 3.006 23.049 1.66 24.358 0 24.358 c -95.431 24.358 l -97.092 24.358 -98.438 23.049 -98.438 21.435 c -98.438 2.923 l -98.438 1.308 -97.092 0 -95.431 0 c 0 0 l f Q q 1 0 0 1 614.6768951 1211.5242004 cm 0.481 w 4 M /GS5 gs 0 0 m 1.66 0 3.006 1.308 3.006 2.923 c 3.006 21.435 l 3.006 23.049 1.66 24.358 0 24.358 c -95.431 24.358 l -97.092 24.358 -98.438 23.049 -98.438 21.435 c -98.438 2.923 l -98.438 1.308 -97.092 0 -95.431 0 c h S Q q 1 0 0 1 522.267807 1222.4454041 cm /GS5 gs 0 0 m -1.541 0 l -0.758 3.999 l 0 0 l h -2.303 -3.84 m -1.883 -1.751 l 0.354 -1.751 l 0.746 -3.84 l 2.122 -3.84 l -0.029 6.323 l -1.463 6.323 l -3.63 -3.84 l -2.303 -3.84 l f Q q 1 0 0 1 524.6894073 1222.5213928 cm /GS5 gs 0 0 m 0 6.247 l 1.29 6.247 l 1.29 0 l 1.29 -0.699 1.339 -1.209 1.438 -1.531 c 1.592 -2.101 1.927 -2.386 2.443 -2.386 c 2.957 -2.386 3.291 -2.101 3.445 -1.531 c 3.543 -1.209 3.593 -0.699 3.593 0 c 3.593 6.247 l 4.883 6.247 l 4.883 0 l 4.883 -1.08 4.782 -1.921 4.582 -2.524 c 4.208 -3.627 3.495 -4.178 2.443 -4.178 c 1.391 -4.178 0.677 -3.627 0.301 -2.524 c 0.1 -1.921 0 -1.08 0 0 c f Q q 1 0 0 1 530.2745056 1228.7680969 cm /GS5 gs 0 0 m 4.92 0 l 4.92 -1.8 l 3.103 -1.8 l 3.103 -10.163 l 1.825 -10.163 l 1.825 -1.8 l 0 -1.8 l 0 0 l f Q q 1 0 0 1 537.184906 1221.0527039 cm /GS5 gs 0 0 m -0.299 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3.006 45.062 l 3.006 46.676 1.66 47.985 0 47.985 c -28.805 47.985 l -30.465 47.985 -31.811 46.676 -31.811 45.062 c -31.811 2.923 l -31.811 1.309 -30.465 0 -28.805 0 c h S Q q 622.956 1229.151 m 623.096 1229.151 623.211 1229.266 623.211 1229.407 c 623.211 1229.548 623.096 1229.662 622.956 1229.662 c 615.678 1229.662 l 615.537 1229.662 615.423 1229.548 615.423 1229.407 c 615.423 1229.266 615.537 1229.151 615.678 1229.151 c 622.956 1229.151 l W n q 1 0 0 1 622.9555969 1229.1513977 cm 0 0 0 0 k 0 0 m 0.141 0 0.255 0.114 0.255 0.255 c 0.255 0.396 0.141 0.511 0 0.511 c -7.277 0.511 l -7.418 0.511 -7.533 0.396 -7.533 0.255 c -7.533 0.114 -7.418 0 -7.277 0 c 0 0 l f Q q 0 0 0 0 k 7.7880249 0 0 -1.712265 615.4230957 1230.2628021 cm BX /Sh1 sh EX Q Q q 622.105 1228.082 m 622.245 1228.082 622.36 1228.196 622.36 1228.337 c 622.36 1228.479 622.245 1228.593 622.105 1228.593 c 614.827 1228.593 l 614.686 1228.593 614.572 1228.479 614.572 1228.337 c 614.572 1228.196 614.686 1228.082 614.827 1228.082 c 622.105 1228.082 l W n q 1 0 0 1 622.104599 1228.0821991 cm 0 0 0 0 k 0 0 m 0.141 0 0.255 0.114 0.255 0.255 c 0.255 0.396 0.141 0.511 0 0.511 c -7.277 0.511 l -7.418 0.511 -7.533 0.396 -7.533 0.255 c -7.533 0.114 -7.418 0 -7.277 0 c 0 0 l f Q q 0 0 0 0 k 7.7880249 0 0 -1.712265 614.5720062 1229.1936035 cm BX /Sh1 sh EX Q Q q 621.317 1230.045 m 621.458 1230.045 621.573 1230.159 621.573 1230.3 c 621.573 1230.441 621.458 1230.556 621.317 1230.556 c 614.04 1230.556 l 613.899 1230.556 613.784 1230.441 613.784 1230.3 c 613.784 1230.159 613.899 1230.045 614.04 1230.045 c 621.317 1230.045 l W n q 1 0 0 1 621.3173065 1230.0449982 cm 0 0 0 0 k 0 0 m 0.141 0 0.255 0.114 0.255 0.255 c 0.255 0.396 0.141 0.511 0 0.511 c -7.278 0.511 l -7.418 0.511 -7.533 0.396 -7.533 0.255 c -7.533 0.114 -7.418 0 -7.278 0 c 0 0 l f Q q 0 0 0 0 k 7.7880249 0 0 -1.712265 613.7843933 1231.156601 cm BX /Sh1 sh EX Q Q q 622.333 1207.107 m 623.179 1207.107 623.865 1207.792 623.865 1208.639 c 623.865 1216.554 l 623.865 1217.401 623.179 1218.087 622.333 1218.087 c 577.393 1218.087 l 576.547 1218.087 575.861 1217.401 575.861 1216.554 c 575.861 1208.639 l 575.861 1207.792 576.547 1207.107 577.393 1207.107 c 622.333 1207.107 l W n q 1 0 0 1 622.3332062 1207.1067047 cm 0 0 0 0 k 0 0 m 0.846 0 1.532 0.686 1.532 1.532 c 1.532 9.448 l 1.532 10.294 0.846 10.98 0 10.98 c -44.94 10.98 l -45.786 10.98 -46.472 10.294 -46.472 9.448 c -46.472 1.532 l -46.472 0.686 -45.786 0 -44.94 0 c 0 0 l f Q q 0 0 0 0 k 0 11.4902954 49.2061157 0 575.2601929 1206.8553009 cm BX /Sh4 sh EX Q Q q 1 0 0 1 575.883194 1223.3968964 cm 0 0 m 0.217 0.987 0.827 1.821 1.388 2.672 c 1.837 3.322 2.415 3.843 3.025 4.268 c 4.212 4.557 5.488 4.645 6.74 4.79 c 8.866 4.966 11.056 5.014 13.174 4.982 c 17.178 4.814 l 17.715 4.79 l 20.379 6.25 23.299 6.739 26.42 7.084 c 29.204 6.868 31.851 6.322 34.355 5.424 c 34.652 5.801 34.82 6.258 34.989 6.699 c 34.972 7.124 35.486 7.349 35.799 7.542 c 36.32 7.662 36.818 7.502 37.299 7.389 c 37.773 7.317 38.318 7.638 38.719 7.333 c 39.104 6.98 39.321 6.435 39.778 6.178 c 40.163 5.688 39.722 5.159 39.682 4.653 c 39.794 4.076 39.554 3.594 39.185 3.193 c 39.241 2.792 38.952 2.503 38.839 2.19 c 41.913 1.412 44.689 -0.088 47.384 -1.797 c 47.625 -2.327 47.649 -2.952 47.737 -3.546 c 47.809 -5.255 47.737 -6.884 46.831 -8.208 c 46.63 -8.561 46.333 -8.874 46.1 -9.211 c 45.667 -10.422 45.129 -11.682 44.039 -12.54 c 43.557 -12.877 42.907 -12.564 42.378 -12.5 c 41.584 -12.195 40.565 -12.211 40.131 -11.288 c 37.652 -11.024 34.989 -11.072 32.654 -11.617 c 31.418 -12.075 30.046 -12.219 28.867 -12.829 c 28.153 -14.105 26.95 -15.453 25.401 -15.501 c 24.109 -15.396 22.946 -14.859 21.775 -14.41 c 20.331 -13.672 l 19.312 -12.733 l 13.511 -12.219 8.464 -9.893 3.522 -7.301 c 1.717 -6.322 l 1.621 -6.186 l 1.22 -4.108 0.77 -2.062 0 -0.136 c 0 0 l f Q q 576.421 1223.934 m 576.686 1223.405 577.071 1222.891 577.311 1222.338 c 577.335 1222.177 577.231 1222.033 577.039 1222.065 c 576.429 1222.017 576.549 1222.747 576.349 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0.191 l 0 0 l f Q q 0 0 0 0.71 k 0.3805542 0 0 -0.3805542 622.8444977 1217.6631927 cm BX /Sh6 sh EX Q Q q 599.078 1217.85 m 599.271 1217.85 599.429 1218.007 599.429 1218.201 c 599.429 1218.395 599.271 1218.552 599.078 1218.552 c 597.865 1218.552 l 597.671 1218.552 597.514 1218.395 597.514 1218.201 c 597.514 1218.007 597.671 1217.85 597.865 1217.85 c 599.078 1217.85 l W n q 1 0 0 1 599.0776978 1217.8498993 cm 0 0 0 0.71 k 0 0 m 0.194 0 0.351 0.157 0.351 0.351 c 0.351 0.545 0.194 0.702 0 0.702 c -1.213 0.702 l -1.407 0.702 -1.564 0.545 -1.564 0.351 c -1.564 0.157 -1.407 0 -1.213 0 c 0 0 l f Q q 0 0 0 0.71 k 0.7793274 0 0 -0.7793274 598.4673004 1218.2046967 cm BX /Sh6 sh EX Q Q q 1 0 0 1 599.0776978 1217.8498993 cm 0.128 w 4 M 0 0 m 0.194 0 0.351 0.157 0.351 0.351 c 0.351 0.545 0.194 0.702 0 0.702 c -1.213 0.702 l -1.407 0.702 -1.564 0.545 -1.564 0.351 c -1.564 0.157 -1.407 0 -1.213 0 c h S Q q 1 0 0 1 590.5130005 1214.7738037 cm 0 0 m 0.137 0 0.249 0.091 0.249 0.203 c 0.249 0.315 0.137 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621.863 1217.343 c 621.43 1217.495 620.84 1217.447 620.435 1217.238 c 620.792 1217.483 621.241 1217.616 621.698 1217.499 c W n q 1 0 0 1 621.6983948 1217.4992981 cm 0 0 m 0.06 -0.032 0.12 -0.1 0.164 -0.156 c -0.269 -0.004 -0.858 -0.052 -1.264 -0.261 c -0.907 -0.016 -0.457 0.116 0 0 c f Q q 1.4281921 0 0 -1.5787201 620.4329071 1218.2164001 cm BX /Sh4 sh EX Q Q q 621.436 1217.238 m 621.556 1217.174 621.657 1217.045 621.725 1216.933 c 621.561 1217.057 621.38 1217.258 621.147 1217.258 c 621.236 1217.31 621.344 1217.286 621.436 1217.238 c W n q 1 0 0 1 621.436203 1217.2378998 cm 0 0 m 0.12 -0.064 0.22 -0.193 0.289 -0.305 c 0.124 -0.181 -0.056 0.02 -0.289 0.02 c -0.201 0.072 -0.092 0.048 0 0 c f Q q 0.5776367 0 0 -1.5787201 621.1450958 1217.9109039 cm BX /Sh4 sh EX Q Q q 594.107 1219.158 m 594.356 1219.158 594.558 1219.35 594.558 1219.587 c 594.558 1219.824 594.356 1220.016 594.107 1220.016 c 593.857 1220.016 593.655 1219.824 593.655 1219.587 c 593.655 1219.35 593.857 1219.158 594.107 1219.158 c W n q 1 0 0 1 594.1067047 1219.1578064 cm 0 0 0 0.71 k 0 0 m 0.249 0 0.451 0.192 0.451 0.429 c 0.451 0.666 0.249 0.858 0 0.858 c -0.25 0.858 -0.452 0.666 -0.452 0.429 c -0.452 0.192 -0.25 0 0 0 c f Q q 0 0 0 0.71 k 0.4403076 0 0 -0.4403076 594.1652985 1219.526001 cm BX /Sh6 sh EX Q Q q 1 0 0 1 594.1067047 1219.1578064 cm 0.048 w 4 M 0 0 m 0.249 0 0.451 0.192 0.451 0.429 c 0.451 0.666 0.249 0.858 0 0.858 c -0.25 0.858 -0.452 0.666 -0.452 0.429 c -0.452 0.192 -0.25 0 0 0 c h S Q q 1 0 0 1 594.5106964 1219.6188965 cm 0 0 m 0.112 0 0.203 0.081 0.203 0.18 c 0.203 0.28 0.112 0.361 0 0.361 c -0.112 0.361 -0.203 0.28 -0.203 0.18 c -0.203 0.081 -0.112 0 0 0 c f Q q 1 0 0 1 594.5106964 1219.6188965 cm 0 0 0 0 K 0.036 w 4 M 0 0 m 0.112 0 0.203 0.081 0.203 0.18 c 0.203 0.28 0.112 0.361 0 0.361 c -0.112 0.361 -0.203 0.28 -0.203 0.18 c -0.203 0.081 -0.112 0 0 0 c h S Q q 623.839 1220.081 m 623.932 1220.081 624.009 1220.158 624.009 1220.252 c 624.009 1220.346 623.932 1220.422 623.839 1220.422 c 605.199 1220.422 l 605.105 1220.422 605.028 1220.346 605.028 1220.252 c 605.028 1220.158 605.105 1220.081 605.199 1220.081 c 623.839 1220.081 l W n q 1 0 0 1 623.838501 1220.0814056 cm 0 0 m 0.094 0 0.17 0.076 0.17 0.17 c 0.17 0.264 0.094 0.34 0 0.34 c -18.64 0.34 l -18.734 0.34 -18.81 0.264 -18.81 0.17 c -18.81 0.076 -18.734 0 -18.64 0 c 0 0 l f Q q 18.9803162 0 0 -1.5420532 605.0283051 1221.0227051 cm BX /Sh1 sh EX Q Q Q 0 0 0 0.6 k /GS2 gs 516 1126.163 107.979 18.792 re f BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 518.0057 1131.9553 Tm [(f/4A\005,./,4?8F f)37(HGB,4?8F0!%!"+\034BAI8EF7D 0H7:;f%D)1(+D)1(#EE:)1(B;7D (EMf)?B;7=;)1(2;>?9B;Ir$7HEB:)1(EH;O)1(KJE)1(HEA;H)Tj 7 0 0 7 636.1301 1470.7974 Tm [(\005.)&?9B;I)1(/J7J;)1(FFHEL;:)]TJ 1.027 -1.071 Td [( ?IFEI7Br)1(/;HL?D=)1(,?D;BB7I)1()1(EH)1(M?J>EKJ)1(J?JB;r)1(DO)]TJ -1.747 -1.071 Td [(9ED:?J?ED)1(C7A;)1(O;7H)1(EH)1(CE:;Br)]TJ 0.776 -1.071 Td [(3;)1(F7O)1(KF)1(JE)1(r)1("H;;)]TJ 1.055 -1.071 Td [(JEM?D=r)1()1(bf &BE8\0344F;BELBHE)Tj 1.055 -1.102 Td (/8;<6?8-B74L .CGB\003n@BE8 G;4A\0344E&4K3;BB)1(F7O)1(E<<)1(OEKH)1((E7D)1(B7D9;&<>8$4F;G4AQF ,HC8E;LO)-137()EJEH)-137((EM)-137($EKHI)-137(BKC?f DKC)-41(NB;)-41(0H7?B;H)-41(IA?D=)-41(r)]TJ T* [(bf)1(bfr -+"%+\037(+\020Q($;7LO)1(:KJOr)1(1I;:)1(ED;)1(J?C;r)1(/?D=B;)]TJ 1.39 -1.071 Td [(7NB;r)1(r)1(bf f\033B4G,?r)]TJ 0.884 -1.103 Td [(CFB;)1(,7HA?D=r)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 7.048 0 Td (fr\037BBGf bfr f\033B4G\005&4EEF)1(/;HL?9;r BB)1(C7A;I)1(CE:;BIr "79JEHOf9;HJ?D?9?7DIr (?9;DI;:)1(%DIKH;:)1(I?D9;)1(r)]TJ 0.805 -1.071 Td [(BC:E9AI?:;8E7JH;F7?Hr9ECr bfr -(&Q,\(.-(+,+/" ;HJ?D?9?7Dr !B;9JHED?9I)1(%DIJ7BB7J?EDr)]TJ -1.469 -1.071 Td [("KBB)1(/;HL?9;)1(+KJ8E7H:)1(.;F7?Hr)]TJ 3.302 -1.071 Td [(bf "EH)1(F7HJI)1()1(799;IIEH?;I)]TJ -0.999 -1.071 Td [(L?I?J)1(C7H?D;IKFFBO:E9Ar9EC -0(\035$\034!"+,n)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -1.298 -1.071 Td [(8BK;)1(:EK8B;)1(7BKC?DKC)1(B;=I D;7HBO)1(D;Mr)1()1(;79>r)1(BB)1(EJEIr)1(bf f 4E4:8\005)18(24E7,4?8F!)%-+,.+, D)-137(1DKIK7B)-137(0>H?EF)-137("KBB)-137(+<)]TJ T* [("?D;)-137(0>?D=Ir)-137("H?:7O)-137()-137(/7JKH:7O)]TJ T* [()f,))-208()-208(,7HA)-208(BL:r)]TJ T* [(/;C?DEB;r)-137(bfr)-137()-137(3;)-137()]TJ T* [(99;FJ)-137( ED7J?EDI)-137(D:)-137( HEF)-137(+<9EJ>rEH= &"+)-139(!n)-139(,-.+2n )f,)r)-137(*;M)-137(;BB)-137(,>ED;I)]TJ T* [(>7H=;HI)-137(97H>EC;b)-137(,H?DJ;HI)]TJ T* [( H7M;H)-137("?B;)-137(78?D;JI)-137(.;)1(L;DK;)1(*EHJ>r ,-f#.,-"'&+-2+ J>EB?9)1(>KH9>r)1(0>;)1(*;MBO !NF7D:;:)1("7CEKI)1(0>H?EF)]TJ 0.332 -1.071 Td [(!L;HO)1(3;:r)1()1(/7Jr)1()f,)r)]TJ -0.083 -1.071 Td [()1(.?:=;)1(.E7:)1(/;C?DEB;r)]TJ 3.248 -1.071 Td [(bfr 2+)-267(,%n)-267(&$)-267((+)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.039 TD [(>H?IJC7I)-137(%J;CI)-137(EBB;9J?8B;I)]TJ 0 -1.071 TD [()?I9r)-137(/7JKH:7O)-137(fr)-137()-137(J>)]TJ T* [(/JH;;J)1(/;C?DEB;r f&BI?D7)-137(/?BL;H)-137(DJ?GK;)-137("KHD?JKH;)]TJ T* [(57H:)-137(0EEBIr)-137()-137(J>)-137(L;DK;)]TJ T* [(E<<)1(+7A>KHIJr ,%') $/41)1(()1()1) /1 b)1()1)1(#))+ !/)-19(,%'))-19(.)-19(( %,,)-19(nffrn)-19()-19(%6)-19(ntbtt)1(/41)1(,%22*8)(2 555&.5))+,7'/)%(,*.)2 *20,%7)-19(1*(%7f)-19(0*.))-19((2)-19(/.(%7//. )-32( )-32( )-32()-32( )-32( )-32( )-32( )]TJ /T1_30 1 Tf 21.3612 0 0 20.587 734.0377 256.7876 Tm [()-25("% )-25(# )-25($ r "!)-25( ")-25( %# )-25( rtt)-32(b tb)-32( fn rtt)-32(b tb)-32( fntt)-25(rr)-25(nf&)-25(bbtb \005!84G\ ;D)1(%D9r)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 8 0 0 8 156 177.6666 Tm [(B@C?8G8)-55(HFGB@)-55(;DI)-137(7J>Ir)-137((EM)-137(.7J;I)-137("H;;)]TJ -0.001 -1.071 Td [(!IJ?C7J;I)-137(BB)-137(3EHA)-137(#K7H7DJ;;:r)]TJ -0.001 -1.071 Td [(fr)-137(7HF;DJ;HI)-137(EHD;H)-137(E<)]TJ -0.001 -1.071 Td [("BEH?:7r)1(BB)1(bfr EC8AGELBA\033B?4@\036AG8ECE)1(HF;DJ;Hr)1(/;HL?D=)1(,?D;BB7I )1(O;7HIr)1((?9fr)1(%DIKH;:r)]TJ 3.413 -1.071 Td [(bfr 0+-!&'&(+'"3-"(')Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.073 -1.071 Td [(0;HC?J;)1(:7C7=;:HOM7BB)1(J;NJKH;)]TJ 1.054 -1.071 Td [(CEL;)1(M7BBI)1(?DJ;H?EH)1(H;CE:;Br)]TJ 1.316 -1.103 Td [(n)1(O;7HI)1(;NF;H?;D9;r)]TJ -0.151 -1.071 Td [(fr)1(bfr EC8AGEL-E<@ EC8G\034?84AEB;)1($EKI;)1(/F;?97B 1D:;H)1()1(/Gr)1("Jr ;BJ?9)1(HF;J)1(B;7D?D=)]TJ 1.721 -1.071 Td [(bfr +((&,\003n\03588C\034?84AE:)1("7IJ)]TJ -1.083 -1.071 Td [( HO?D=r)1(0?B;)1(7D:)1(#HEKJ)1(B;7D?D=r)]TJ 0.75 -1.071 Td [(+D)1(0>;)1(/FEJr)1(bf EC8G+8C4;Ir)1(3EE:)]TJ -0.166 -1.071 Td [((7C?D7J;)1(HF;J)1(0?B;r)1(/7B;I)]TJ -0.39 -1.071 Td [(/;HL?9;r)1(H;:?Jf97H:I)1(799;FJ;:r)]TJ 2.052 -1.071 Td [(f5;7HI)1(!NF;H?;D9;r)]TJ 1.5 -1.071 Td [(bfr +)-\034%'"' "/","('n\006f 87\0348)1(A?J9>;D)1(DEM $KHHO)1(0>;)1($EB?:7OI)1(H;)1($;H; "H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(%DIKH;:r)]TJ -0.943 -1.071 Td [((?9fr)1(bf ;H7C?9)1((?<;f/JOB;)1(%D9r !.,'\005"-&\000 (EM)1((EM)1(,H?9;I)1(.;F7?HI)1(*;M)]TJ 0.943 -1.071 Td [(%DIJ7BB7J?EDIr)1(r)1(3$5)]TJ -0.998 -1.103 Td [(3%0bfr)1(2?I7) ff r )1(/;BB)-4(5EKH)-4($EC;)-4(%D 0>;)-4(B7II?S;:I%%-(\021 nr\030\017r\033\032 \013fr\022rrf t\027f\004b r\033\017r\020\030r trf\027rt nr\026tr t\004b\030ft \nnntb!B@8\0358?)1(FHEEKHIr)]TJ 0.498 -1.071 Td [(;)1(OEKH)1(EMD)1(8EII E84FABJI4)1(?JO t)1(/Jr)1(,;J;HI8KH=)1(f)1(0?;HH7)1(2;H:; t)1()7:;?H7)1(>r)1(f)1(%D:?7D)1(.AIr)1(>r t)1(B;7HM7J;H)1(f)1(,7BC)1($7H8EH)1(f)]TJ 2.884 -1.071 Td [(07HFED)1(/FH?D=I )KIJ)1(8;)1(7J)1(B;7IJ)1()]TJ -0.473 -1.071 Td [(27B?:)1(:H?L;HI)1(B?9;DI;r)]TJ 0.222 -1.071 Td [(.;B?78B;)1(L;>?9B;)1(7D:)]TJ 1.333 -1.071 Td [(97H)1(?DIKH7D9;r G4@C454Lf6B@r78EHI H?L;M7OI)1(37BAM7OI)]TJ 2.303 -1.071 Td [(,EEB)1( ;9AIr ECC;H9?7B)1(.;I?:;DJ?7B "H;;)1(;IJ?C7J;I (?9)1(f 0\033-)Tj -3.723 -1.071 Td (!(&'-+\ 5;7HIr)1()7:;)1(?D)1(EKH)1(I>EFr)]TJ 0.442 -1.071 Td [(.;<79;)1(.;F7?DJ)1(.;FB79;r)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf -1.011 -1.103 Td (n\006 (?9r)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf -4.171 -1.103 Td (JJJf6B@8G645;D)]TJ -0.553 -1.071 Td [(8?D;JHOr)1( EEH)1(.;FB79;C;DJIr 0EJ7B)1(.;DEL7J?EDIr 2?D9;)1()7DJ;=D7)1((?9)]TJ 1.196 -1.071 Td [(%DIKH;:r)1(bfMMMr.+3*7D:0.%)8O !/%#*r9EC ff r )1(/;BB)86(5EKH)-4($EC;)-4(%D 0>;)-4(B7II?S;:I%%-(2\021

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brf\023 (;7:;H)1( ;9;C8;H)1()1( bftb t\001tnbbft\001rtntn%,,$-%* $"*-%*'\035# "\031'((%' \( )\003 $-%*'" $\031 %*'%$" $\033"(( ( """ $!''(\034 ')"-\\( )%'\035# "\031'(( %($%)\031&&"-\&"-\017(""-%*'\033"(( \("(\031+ ('$%,\%\031-%*' \( )\031$b%'\035# "\031'((\%-%*'" $\031)]TJ 12.7005 0 0 11.41 199.8393 351.5523 Tm [(rtr\nrfn\001\026,!"-%#\003 HENDRICK ROOFING, INC.All Types of Roofs All Work Guaranteed Family Owned & Operated No Subcontractors Over 40 Years Experience in Pinellas For Your Free Estimate Call531-1025Tile Metal Shingle Flat Roofs Roof Tile Specialist Commercial & Residential Licensed & Insured CCC1326123 Leak Specialist12706 +BB97J)1(5EK)1(37DJ)]TJ 0.777 -1.071 Td [((!*)1(%I)1(3>7J)1(5EK)1(#;J 3>;D)1(5EK)1(BB)1(#;EH=;JJ;r)]TJ 2.415 -1.071 Td [(bfr !""Q,\035-"%\034%'"' /;HL?9;r)1(f5;7HI)1(!NF;H?;D9;r (?9;DI;:)1(%DIKH;:)1(ED:;: ( "?HIJf0?C;)1(/;HL?9;r #?;)1(>;7F;IJ IEBKJ;BO)1(0>;)1(;IJ /;HL?D=)1(,?D;BB7I)1()1(5;7HIr)]TJ 2.582 -1.071 Td [(bf B@CHG8E,8EI<68F&+$\036/',\034(&).-+,0>;)1(7J)1(BE97B)1(%0)]TJ 0.139 -1.071 Td [(:;F7HJC;DJI)1(7D:)1(EJ>;H)1(ECFKJ;H)]TJ 1.108 -1.071 Td [(I>EFI)1(=E)1(JE)1(M>;D)1(J>;O)1(D;;:)]TJ -1.083 -1.071 Td [(7II?IJ7D9;r)1(O;7HI)1(?D)1(8KI?D;II)]TJ 1.208 -1.071 Td [(n)1(9ECFKJ;HI)1(?D)1(IJE9A)1(7D:)]TJ 0.209 -1.071 Td [(J>EKI7D:I)1(E<)1(>7FFO)1(H;F;7J)]TJ 0.002 -1.071 Td [(9KIJEC;HIr)1(3;)1(E<<;H)1(7)1(H7H;)]TJ -0.446 -1.071 Td [(9EC8?D7J?ED)1(E<)1(ECF;J;D9;)]TJ -0.277 -1.071 Td [(0HKIJ)1(27BK;)1(7D:)1("7IJ)1(I;HL?9;r)]TJ -0.721 -1.071 Td [(BB)1(EF)1(EH)1(+DI?J;)1(/;HL?9;)]TJ 7.5 0 0 7.5 64.363 977.9393 Tm ( r*E)1(FHE8B;C)1(M;)1(97DJ)1()1(/JH;;J)1(*r)1(,?D;BB7I)1(,7HA bf ECFKJ;H)1()1((7FJEF)1(.;F7?H)1(2?HKI)]TJ 0.304 -1.071 Td [()1(/FOM7H;)1(.;CEL7Br)1(0KD;fKFI)]TJ 1.417 -1.071 Td [( 7J7)1(0H7DI<;H)1(1F=H7:;Ir)]TJ -1.832 -1.071 Td [(.;;:)1(ECFKJ;HI)1((7FJEFIr)]TJ 1.483 -1.071 Td [(2?I?JMMMrIJF;J;F9r9EC)1(;C)1(/B?:?D=)1(=7?DU *E)1(%DIJ7BB7J?EDIr)1(D=?;I)1((?IJ f)1(f)1(/KF;H)]TJ -0.389 -1.071 Td [(/;HL?9;)1(M7H:)1(bfr MMMr,7J?E EEH.;F7?H%D9r9EC E4C8E<8F.,-(&\035+)+",\005 27B7D9;I;::?D=)1(KI>?EDI)]TJ 0.059 -1.071 Td [(/>7:;Ir)1(5EKH)1("78H?9)1(+H)1(+KHIr /?D9;)1(r)1(bfr ,8J9f$EKH)1(/;HL?9;r)1("H;;)1(!IJr /;D?EH)1( ?I9EKDJr)1(!.,-/'!(,\036%-+"n"'f bf +"%\036%-+" .;M?H;I)1(.;F7?HI)1(1F=H7:;Ir)1()]TJ 0.027 -1.071 Td [(!C;H=;D9O)1(/;HL?9;r)1((+3)1(.7J;I)]TJ 0.777 -1.071 Td [(/;D?EH)1( ?I9EKDJIr)1(/?D9;)1(r)]TJ 1.694 -1.071 Td [(%DIKH;:r)1(!.r)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 1.714 -1.103 Td ($\036%-+"&E8I)1( ?I9EKDJ;:r)1(/;HL?9;)]TJ -1.163 -1.071 Td [(1F=H7:;I)1("KI;I)1(0E)1(H;7A;HI)]TJ -0.223 -1.071 Td [(.;M?H;I)1(::?J?EDI)1(.;I?:;DJ?7B)]TJ 1.305 -1.071 Td [(ECC;H9?7Br)1(!r)]TJ 2.305 -1.071 Td [(bfr \(\036%-+"\(+$ /7C;f 7O)1(/;HL?9; MMMr0>;J7!B;9JH?9r9EC)]TJ 1.054 -1.071 Td [(BB)1(BBI)1(DIM;H;: *E)1(&E8)1(0EE)1(/C7BB (?9r)1(%DIKH;:r)1()1(! )?B?J7HO)1(/;D?EH)1( ?I9EKDJI bf HEAf+8C4?D=)1(/JH?FF?D=r)1()]TJ 1.525 -1.071 Td [(/F;9?7B?P?D=)1(%D)1(D?D=r EDJ)1(KO)1(*;M)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 7.16 0 Td (N+'O "H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(bfr 4E4:8\035BBEF+\036,-"&-, %DIJ7BB7J?EDI)1(.;F7?HIr)1(%)1("?N)1(%J)1(+H)]TJ 2.164 -1.071 Td [(%JI)1("H;;)1(f%DIr :L7D9;:)1(#7H7=;)1( EEH)1(/;HL?9;Ir)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 8 0 0 8 183.7578 1022.7507 Tm ( + \035((+,4?8F\005)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.478 -1.039 Td [(/7C;f 7O)1(/;HL?9;)1()]TJ -0.887 -1.071 Td [(<7HB;I)]TJ 0.418 -1.071 Td [(HD;JJ)1(%D9r)1(bfr !4A7L@4A+('!(0!'&',/f (;7AO)1(.EE<)1(.;F7?HI)1(.EJJ;D)1(3EE:)]TJ 0.637 -1.071 Td [(.;FB79;C;DJr)1((?9.r)]TJ -0.373 -1.071 Td [(n)1(5HIr)1(,?D;BB7Ir)1(bf %%\032+(.'-!!(., %DIJ7BB7J?EDI)1(.;F7?HI)1(/?D9;)1(r)]TJ 2.914 -1.071 Td [((?9r)1(f)1(%DIKH;:r)]TJ -2.551 -1.071 Td [("H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1()1(bfr)]TJ 2.606 -1.071 Td [('KIJEC)1('?J9>;D)1(%D9r)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf -0.671 -2.031 Td (\034+-,&'n"'f +D;)1(97BB)1(EC;)]TJ 1.663 -1.071 Td [(H;F7?H)1(D;;:Ir)1(!NF;H?;D9;:r bfr +78\031'3*<2'3\0323$4;3tbnnrr n\023r frnn\0334($44#2'11)Tj -1.04 -1.126 Td [(%+\0264\0328\02311\033978\025'11 rffttr)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 165.6667 677.8123 Tm ((&)-'-!'&'n ;F;D:78B;)1("H?;D:BO)1(.;7IEDf 78B;r)1(BB)1(H;7I)1(+<)1()?DEH)1(.;F7?Hr)]TJ 0.057 -1.071 Td [(bf)1(bfr !4A7L@4A/Q,!'&'\032' 24E7BE>,8EI<68f)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.353 -1.071 Td [(fO;7HI)1(;NF;H?;D9;r)]TJ -2.773 -1.071 Td [("H;;)1(;IJ?C7J;Ir)1(3EHA)1(=K7H7DJ;;:)]TJ 4.133 -1.071 Td [(bfr (.+-! '+-"(' "7J>;H)1()1(/ED)1(0;7Cr)1(ECFB;J;)]TJ 0.083 -1.071 Td [(%DIJ7BB7J?ED)1(7D:)1(.;F7?HIr)1(*;7J)]TJ -0.472 -1.071 Td [(B;7D)1(.;B?78B;r)1("H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)]TJ 3.747 -1.071 Td [(bfr +%"%!'&'\033"%%)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.729 -1.039 Td [(f5;7HI)1(!NF;H?;D9;r)1("H;;)]TJ -0.5 -1.071 Td [(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(*E)1(&E8)1(0EE)1(/C7BBr)1()]TJ -0.165 -1.071 Td [()1(+<<)1(M:r)1(bfr 2+\034%'.), $7D:OC7D)1(,HEF;HJO)]TJ -1.941 -1.071 Td [()7?DJ;D7D9;)1(0H?CC?D=)1($7KB)]TJ -1.028 -1.071 Td [(M7O)1(&KDA)1(#KJJ;H)1(B;7D?D=r)1(.;7f IED78B;)1(,H?9;Ir)1(bfr !4H?EB:)1(%J;CI)]TJ -0.443 -1.071 Td [(EDIJHK9J?ED)1(57H:)1( ;8H?I)1("H;;)]TJ 0.001 -1.071 Td [();J7B)1(.;CEL7Br)1(bfr "%%2Q,!.%"' /C7BB)1(&E8I)1(+'r)1(57H:)1(#7H7=;)]TJ 0.639 -1.071 Td [(B;7DfEKJI)1(/C7BB)1(.;F7?HIr L7?B78B;)1()1( 7OI3;;Ar)]TJ -1.411 -1.071 Td [(bf)1(bf !B@8\03586BE4G7I;I)1(+<)1(3EHAr)1(f5HIr)]TJ -0.028 -1.071 Td [((E97B)1(!NF;H?;D9;r)1(%f# bf)1(bf .%\033!,.;CE:;B?D=)1()1("?D?I>)1(HF;DJHO)1((( '?J9>;D)1(J>)1(T)1(3?D:EMI EEHI)1(T)1(HEMD)1()EB:?D= ??BHE+8@B78?D)1()]TJ 2.236 -1.071 Td [()7HO)1(bfr&"$&+"'(\/;HL?D=)1(EKH)1(9KIJEC;HI)1(M?J>)1(GK7B?JO)]TJ 1.278 -1.071 Td [(I?D9;)1(r)1(%DJ;H?EH)1(;NJ;H?EH .;I?:;DJ?7B)1(ECC;H9?7Br)]TJ 0.223 -1.071 Td [(fr)1(bfr)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 6.9 0 0 6.9 443.8518 898.2759 Tm ()-+\ )"'-"' n%% "(()1(/,!%()1(!NJ;H?EH)1(/")]TJ 1.499 -1.071 Td [()1(FH;F)1(I;7B)1()]TJ 0.665 -1.071 Td [()1(9E7JI)1(/>;HM?D)]TJ 0.333 -1.071 Td [(3?BB?7CI)1(F7?DJr)]TJ -5.232 -1.071 Td [(%D9BK:;I)1(:;I?=D;H)1(9EBEHIr)]TJ -0.971 -1.071 Td [(-K7B?JO)1(#K7H7DJ;;: r)]TJ -6.129 -1.071 Td [(bfr )8FG\034BAGEB?+(Q,\'-+(%.E79>;I)1(DJI)1("B;7I)1(/;HL?D=)]TJ 0.416 -1.071 Td [(,?D;BB7I)1(I?D9;)1(r)1(BB)1(*EM)1()]TJ -0.967 -1.071 Td [(bf)1(;BB)1(bf )8G,8EI<68F\005,)]TJ 0.253 -1.071 Td [(3EHAr)1((?9fr)1(%DIKH;:r)1("H;;)]TJ 1.359 -1.071 Td [(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(bf)]TJ 2.47 -1.071 Td [(bfr )?H@5F\ +n\006f,@4??#B5\ ,C86<4?7H=;I)1(MMMr ODE.EEJ;HrD;J bf %'&2+,\ 'B=B5GBBF@4?? (?9r)1(%f"r ??BE>\035BA8\033L ?8A f\("-!-!",\032 ??\022BE MMMr=B;DCO;HIFBKC8?D=r9ECr )?H@5?H:)1(CEDJ>)1(".!! "H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(bfr%"/"' \032-+ )((%,+/"3;;ABO)1(/;HL?9;)1(+H)1(>;C?97B)]TJ -0.972 -1.071 Td [(>;9A)1(+DBO)1(%D9BK:;I)1(>;C?97BIr)]TJ 0.447 -1.071 Td [("7C?BO)1(+MD;:r)1(bfr 0+" !-Q,\%4JA,8EI<68r)]TJ 0.812 -1.071 Td [(ECFB;J;)1(,EEB)1()1((7MD)1(/;HL?9;)]TJ 1.75 -1.071 Td [(7I)1(BEM)1(7I)1()1()EDJ>r (?9;DI;:)1(%DIKH;: .;I?:;DJ?7B)1(ECC;H9?7B H;:?J)1(H:I)1(;FJ;: "H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(bf )E8FFHE8\034?84A?D= ?=)1(/C7BB)1(&E8I)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 7.437 0 Td (%(0\ "H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(bfr ('Q,\(.-,"!(&\034+)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.463 -1.071 Td [(,H;IIKH;)1(B;7D?D=)1(.EE;DI)1(87J>I)1(M?D:EMI)1(:EEHIr "H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(%f.r)]TJ 0.28 -1.071 Td [(bf)1(bfr +BB9?D=B;)]TJ 2.68 -1.071 Td [(?DIJ7BB;Hr)1()1(.)]TJ 1.527 -1.071 Td [(bf /" "%%"%' +(("' \0361)+-ECC;H?97B)1(T)1(.;I?:;DJ?7B%8G.F-4>8\032 )84>\032GBHE%84>)1(5;7HI)1(%D)1(KI?D;II )1()]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 6.605 0 Td ( +((%$,)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -3.852 -1.039 Td [(&KIJ)1(IA)1("EH)1(#7HO)1(/F?9;H)1(+MD;Hr??)8E9BE@4A68+BB9;:)1(r %f)1()1(bfr $.+-\035(&+(,$"+(("' )Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.841 -1.039 Td [(EDJH79JEH)1(%D9r)1(BB)1(0OF;I)1(+< .EEEKH)1(!C;H=;D9O)1(.;F7?H)]TJ -0.418 -1.071 Td [(.;f.EE<)1(/F;9?7B?IJr)1(BB)1(.EE7HB;I)]TJ 0.418 -1.071 Td [(HD;JJ)1(%D9r)1(bfr ,CE?8EF%%,)+"'$%+,r\ />7BBEM3;BB)1(/F;9?7B?IJ)1("H;;)]TJ 0.048 -1.071 Td [(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(f5;7HI)1(,?D;BB7I)]TJ -1.137 -1.071 Td [(EKDJOr)1(fr)1()1(';BB?I)1(3?BB?7CIr)]TJ 4.247 -1.071 Td [(bf +"!+,('"++" -"(' /;HL?9;)1(.;F7?H)1(-K7B?JO)1(3EHAr)]TJ 0.278 -1.071 Td [((?9;DI;:)1(%DIKH;:r)1(fr)]TJ 0.03 -1.071 Td [("?H;J;H)1(EMD;:)1(EF;H7J;:r)]TJ -0.813 -1.103 Td [("H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 7.268 0 Td (f ,+/" ".!!)1(/FH?DAB;H)1(%DIF;9J?EDIr .;F7?H)1(%DIJ7BB)1()7?DJ;D7D9;r ".!!)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir,HECFJ)1(,HE<;II?ED7B)1( ;F;D:78B;r ;BKN;)1((7D:I97F?D=)1()1(%HH?=7J?ED (?9;DI;:)1()1(%DIKH;:r)1(f+f)-124((%)-124("EE<:4G;9A)]TJ T* [("EH)-27((;7AI)-27(:@KIJ)-27($;7:I)-27(,HE=H7C)]TJ 0 -1.103 TD [(0?C;Hr)1(fr)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 6.933 0 Td (f -EC;)1(H;7:O)1(;)]TJ 0.858 -1.014 Td [(>EB?:7OI)1(bf JJJf==FF;4EC:EBHGf6B@\000 -E88,8EI<68F77<8QF)-459()EB98FF)1(;IJ?C7J;r)1((?9%DIr)]TJ 3.107 -1.071 Td [(bfr -+-+"&&"' \005+&(/%,)]TJ 1.561 -1.071 Td [(,7BC)1(,HKD?D=)1( ;7:)1(3EE: !B;L7J?ED)1((?9;DI;:)1(7D:)1(%DIKH;:r)1()]TJ 0.058 -1.071 Td [("H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(bfr)]TJ ET 0 0 0 0.6 k /GS2 gs 756 1547.208 107.979 18.792 re f BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT2 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 758.011 1553 Tm [(-E88,8EI<68F",\034+-""\032+(+",?JHKI)1(!L7BK7J?EDI)1()1(0H;7JC;DJ)]TJ 0.249 -1.071 Td [(0H;;)1()1(/>HK8)1(!L7BK7J?EDIr)1(/E?B)]TJ 0.834 -1.071 Td [(0;IJ?D=)1("EH)1(F$)1()1()E?IJKH;r 0H?CC?D=)1()1(.;CEL7BIr ,>?B)1(0KHD;H)1("(f)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 6.9 0 0 6.9 762.2695 1491.859 Tm (JJJf);;9A)1(EKH)1(;N9;BB;DJ)1(H;FKJ7J?ED)1(7J)]TJ -0.166 -1.071 Td [(D=?;I)1((?IJr)1(#;J)1(%DIJ7DJ)1(-KEJ;)1(7J MMMrM?D:EMI7D:?DIJ7BB7J?EDr9EC)]TJ 2.529 -1.071 Td [(EH)1(97BB)1(bf)]TJ -0.444 -1.071 Td [(bf)1(fr 0"'(0,n\035((+,\005,+', /B?:?D=)1(,7J?E)1( EEHI)1(!DJHO)1( EEHI)]TJ 0.029 -1.071 Td [(#KJJ;H)1(,HEJ;9J?EDr)1(/9H;;DI)1(C7:;)]TJ 1.692 -1.071 Td [(7D:)1(H;F7?H;:r)1(/?D9;)1( #H;;D)1(,HEF;HJO)1(/EBKJ?EDI )1(BJ;HD7J;)1()1(*)1(,7BC)1($7H8EH)]TJ -0.139 -1.071 Td [(bfr)1((?9)1(# 0BOr EDIJHK9J?ED)1(B;7DfKF)1(/F;9?7B?IJr)]TJ -0.11 -1.071 Td [(.;I?:;DJ?7B)1(ECC;H9?7Br)1(%DIKH;:r f #EE:L?;MJ7CF787OrHHr9EC 0\005 ,7L;H)1(3EHAr)1( H?L;M7OI /?:;M7BAI)1(,7J?EIr)1(.;I?:;DJ?7B)]TJ 1.5 -1.071 Td [(ECC;H9?7Br)1( 7L?:)1(3?BB)]TJ -0.415 -1.071 Td [(bfr)1(r !,'\036?86GE<64?,8EI<68F "H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(;IJ)1(.7J;I)]TJ 0.305 -1.071 Td [(?D)1(H;7r)1(/;D?EH)1( ?I9EKDJIr)]TJ 0.86 -1.071 Td [(f5;7HI)1(!NF;H?;D9;r)]TJ -2.387 -1.071 Td [(%DIKH;:r)1(2?/)r)1(!r)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 4.018 -1.103 Td ( '!'(.+,) HJ?IJ)1(?H;r)1(;7KJ?7Jf>7L;fOEK)]TJ 0.193 -1.071 Td [(M?J>)1()KH7BI)1(H;7J?L;)1(0EK9>;I)]TJ 2.969 -1.071 Td [(%:;7I)1(EH)1(,?9JKH;Ir)]TJ -2.581 -1.071 Td [(7HJM7DJ;:r9ECC?9>7;BIJK:?E)]TJ 0.058 -1.071 Td [(bfr)1(HJ)1(%DIJHK9JEH 0(+&'\005,(',)Tj 0.25 -1.071 Td (%',+/",)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.162 -1.039 Td [((7MD)1()7?DJ;D7D9;)]TJ -2.359 -1.071 Td 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8B Entertainment Leader, December 20, 2012 10799 PARKBLVD., SEMINOLESEMINOLEBONELESSWINGSNLB LIVEVIA SATELLITE HAPPYHOURMON.-SAT. 4-7 Every Tue. 6-8pmMAGICIANNew Angus Burger New Lunch Menu Starting at $4.99 Kids Game Room Kids Eat Free Every Tuesday with Adult 121312 LUNCH COUPON11am-4pm Mon.-Fri. onlyBuy One Get One of equal or lesser value 1/2 OFFDoes not include Lunch Specials Menu. With the purchase of two beverages.Includes: sandwiches, salads, wraps, & baskets only. Does not include combos and specials. Dine-in only.Hiring Cooks & Servers @ BeefoBradys.com 5800 Seminole Blvd. Seminole Open: Mon.-Sat. 9:00-5:30 727-391-0600Tis the CitrusSeason!112212 Fresh Citrus Juice Famous Orange Swirl Ice Cream Salt Water Taffy Indian River Citrus Garden Fresh Produce Fresh Cut Fruit Sections Now Taking Holiday Gift Fruit Orders! A Tradition For 45 YearsCASUAL INDOOR/OUTDOOR DININGFRESH SEAFOOD, STEAKS, SALADS, BURGERS & MORE!LUNCH EARLY SPECIALS DINNERNew Home of Island Marine Boat Rentals Boat Slips OPEN ALL DAY NEW YEARS EVE and NEW YEARS DAY121312 Happy Holidays HAPPY NEW YEAR Regular Menu New Years Eve10 Piece Band, Aqua Grove 8:30-12:30$10 Cover Charge for Indoor Seating Only MUST R.S.V.P.Party Favors, Champagne Toast at Midnight OZ Super Buffet & GrillGood Food. Good Fun. Good Times.NOW OPEN at Seminole MallAmerican & International CuisineSenior discount Mon.-Fri. 2-4 p.m. 12% OffBeer & Wine Bar(Sommelier on staff)11227 Park Boulevard at Seminole Mall Seminole727-202-8960 Open Christmas Eve 11-6 Open Christmas Day 11am till Hours: 7 Days 11-9 p.m.Coming Soon122012Mongolian Grill by Order (727) 581-2640 OPEN 7 DAYSLargest Seafood Market on the West Coast of Florida ORDER YOUR CAVIAR FOR THE HOLIDAYS1001 Belleair Rd., Clearwater www.WardsSeafood.com We Ship Nationwide ORDER YOUR HOLIDAY PARTY PLATTER JUMBO SHRIMP SEARED TUNA SMOKED SHRIMP OR FISH SPREAD FRUIT OR VEGETABLE PLATTERS CUSTOM PLATTERS MADE TO ORDER122012 Since 1955 with this ad Good until 12-31-12 Cannot be combined with any other coupon or discount. $5 OFFShippingwith this ad and purchase of $ 30 or more Good until 12-31-12 Cannot be combined with any other coupon or discount.$5 OFFANY SILVER OR GOLD SHRIMP PARTY PLATTER Restaurant & Lounge 125 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach727-595-1320 www .jdsrestaurant.comLIVE ENTERTAINMENT ON THE PORCHTuesday-Sunday1-5PM & 6-10PM& Everynight at the Piano Bar HAPPY HOUR 8am-6pm Cheap Drinks 16 Dinnersw/Soup or Salad & Choice of Side$950 TUESDAY Tacos and Hot Dogs$100 THURSDAYand underHAPPY HOUR ALL Day & NightIN LOUNGE NOON-4 PMHome of the all-you-can-eat Fish Fry EverydayFULL BREAKFASTMENU8am Tues.-Sun.122012 Open 8AM Christmas Day Entertainment Starts @ 1PM NEW YEARS EVE PARTYMusic All Day & EveningNoon til 4 Jelvis 4 til 8 John Ellis 8:30 til 12:30 North 2 South Opening this weekendBarbra Streisand, Seth Rogen hit the road for The Guilt Trip stars ; Tom Cruise is Jack Reacher Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPEA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following films opening in wide release: The Guilt Trip Genre: Comedy Cast: Barbra Streisand, Seth Rogen, Kathy Najimy, Colin Hanks and Adam Scott Director: Anne Fletcher Rated: PG-13 Andy Brewster is about to embark on the road trip of a lifetime, and who better to accompany him than his mother Joyce. After deciding to start his adventure with a quick visit at Moms, Andy is guilted into bringing her along for the ride. Across 3,000 miles of ever-changing landscape, he is constantly aggravated by her antics, but over time he comes to realize that their lives have more in common than he originally thought. His mothers advice might end up being exactly what he needs.Jack ReacherGenre: Thriller Cast: Tom Cruise, Rosamund Pike, David Oyelowo, Richard Jenkins, Alexia Fast, Robert Duvall, Jai Courtney and Werner Herzog Director: Christopher McQuarrie Rated: PG-13 From The New York Times bestselling author Lee Child comes one of the most compelling heroes to step from novel to screen ex-military investigator Jack Reacher (Tom Cruise). When a gunman takes five lives in what seems like an open and shut murder case, all evidence points to the suspect in custody. On interrogation, the suspect offers up a single note: Get Jack Reacher! So begins an extraordinary chase for the truth, pitting Jack Reacher against an unexpected enemy, with a skill for violence, a secret to keep and a target on Reachers back.This Is 40Genre: Comedy Cast: Paul Rudd, Leslie Mann, Megan Fox, John Lithgow, Iris Apatow, Maude Apatow, Melissa McCarthy, Robert Smigel, Charlene Yi and Albert Brooks Director: Judd Apatow Rated: R Five years after writer/director Judd Apatow introduced us to Pete and Debbie in Knocked Up, Paul Rudd and Leslie Mann reprise their roles as a husband and wife both approaching a milestone meltdown in This Is 40, an unfiltered, comedic look inside the life of an American family. After years of marriage, Pete lives in a house of all females: wife Debbie and their two daughters, 8-year-old Charlotte (Iris Apatow) and 13year-old Sadie (Maude Apatow). As he struggles to keep his record label afloat, he and Debbie must figure out how to forgive, forget and enjoy the rest of their lives ... before they kill each other. In his fourth directorial outing, Apatows new comedy captures what it takes for one family to flourish in the middle of a lifetime together. What emerges is a deeply honest portrait of the challenges and rewards of marriage and parenthood in the modern age. Through the filmmakers unblinking lens, we follow one couples three-week navigation of sex and romance, career triumphs and financial hardships, aging parents and maturing children. The all-star cast portraying the family and friends, colleagues and neighbors represents an ensemble of actors from many of Apatows previous projects, as well as new comedy players who have been welcomed into the fold.Monsters, Inc. 3DGenre: Animation and family Cast: John Goodman, Billy Crystal, Mary Gibbs, Steve Buscemi, James Coburn, Jennifer Tilly, Bob Peterson, John Ratzenberger, Frank Oz and Bonnie Hunt Director: Pete Docter, Lee Unkrich and David Silverman Rated: G Monsters, Inc., one of DisneyPixars most beloved and visually imaginative feature films ever, returns to the big screen to delight a whole new generation of audiences and fans alike, this time in stunning 3D. The now-classic Academy Award-winning animated comedy adventure Monsters, Inc. is set in Monstropolis, a thriving company town where monsters of all shapes and sizes reside. Lovable Sulley (voiced by John Goodman) and his wisecracking best friend Mike Wazowski (voiced by Billy Crystal) are the top scare team at Monsters, Inc., the largest scream-processing factory. The main power source in the monster world is the collected screams of human children and at Monsters, Inc., an elite team of scarers is responsible for gathering those precious natural resources. Believed by monsters to be toxic, children are strictly forbidden from entering Monstropolis. But when a little girl named Boo (voiced by Mary Gibbs) accidentally follows Sulley back into his world, he finds his career in jeopardy and his life in utter chaos. So pals Mike and Sulley plot to rectify the mistake and return Boo to her home. But when the trio encounters an unexpected series of complications, they become embroiled in a cover-up catapulting them into a mystery beyond their wildest dreams. Cirque du Soleil: Worlds Away 3DGenre: Adventure and family Cast: Erica Linz and Igor Zaripov Director: Andrew Adamson Rated: PG From the big top to the big screen, visionary filmmaker James Cameron and director Andrew Adamson invite audiences on an all new 3D adventure: Cirque du Soleil Worlds Away. A young couple who is separated, must journey through the astonishing and dreamlike worlds of Cirque du Soleil to find each other, as audiences experience the immersive 3D technology that will allow them to leap, soar, swim, and dance with the performers. The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks before these films appear in local movie theaters.Not Fade AwayGenre: Musical Cast: John Magaro, Jack Huston, Will Brill, Bella Heathcote, Brad Garrett, Christopher McDonald and James Gandolfini Director: David Chase Rated: R Its 1964, the Rolling Stones appear on television and three best friends from the suburbs of New Jersey decide to form a rock band. On the RoadGenre: Drama Cast: Garrett Hedlund, Sam Riley, Kristen Stewart, Kirsten Dunst, Amy Adams, Viggo Mortensen, Tom Sturridge, Alice Braga, Elisabeth Moss, Danny Morgan and Marie-Ginette Guay Director: Walter Salles Rated: R Sundance Directed by acclaimed filmmaker Walter Salles and based on the iconic novel by Jack Kerouac, On the Road tells the provocative story of Sal Paradise (Sam Riley), a young writer whose life is shaken and ultimately redefined by the arrival of Dean Moriarty (Garrett Hedlund), a free-spirited, fearless, fast talking Westerner and his girl, Marylou (Kristen Stewart). Traveling cross-country, Sal and Dean venture out on a personal quest for freedom from the conformity and conservatism engulfing them in search of the unknown, themselves, and the pursuit of it the pure essence of experience. Seeking unchartered terrain and the last American frontier, the duo encounter an eclectic mix of men and women Bull (Viggo Mortensen), Camille (Kirsten Dunst), Carlo (Tom Sturridge), Jane (Amy Adams), Terry (Alice Braga), Galata (Elisabeth Moss) each impacting their journey indelibly. Photo by SAM EMERSON Photo by MARK FELLMAN Photo by KAREN BALLARDTop left, Brett Cullen stars as Ben Graw and Barbra Streisand as Joyce Brewster in The Guilt Trip, from Paramount Pictures and Skydance Productions. Above, Erica Linz plays Mia and Benedikt Negro plays Le Vieux in Cirque du Soleil: Worlds Away, from Paramount Pictures and James Cameron. At left, Tom Cruise is Reacher and Robert Duvall is Cash in Jack Reacher, from Paramount Pictures and Skydance Productions.



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Senior tax exemption to increaseResolution to support domestic partnership registry passes Dec. 18 By JULIANA A. TORRESLARG0 The Largo Commission gave initial approval Dec. 18 to increase the extra homestead property tax exemption granted to seniors who have an income of about $27,000 or less. The city is poised to lose $83,171 in tax revenue in order to grant the additional relief to low-income seniors. The exemption set for a boost is one added on top of the standard exemption of $50,000 for homesteaded properties. Largo first enacted the additional $15,000 exemption for seniors during the 2007 tax year. The new proposal, supported by the commission last week, would increase that exemption to $25,000. The change comes thanks to an amendment to the Florida constitution approved by voters in November. In order to qualify for the exemption, residents must be 65 years or older and be a permanent resident of their homesteaded home for 25 years. The residents household income also must fall below the level defined as low-income, which is currently $27,030, but likely will increase slightly for 2013, explained Amy Davis, city budget manager. The Pinellas County Property Appraisers Office estimates that roughly 1,273 Largo homes would be affected by the change, Davis said. Seniors will have to apply every year in order to take advantage of the exemption, but would be reminded after they qualify the first time. The resolution, which commissioners approved unanimously Dec. 18, must pass a second reading, scheduled for Jan. 8.Resolution supports domestic registryWith county commissioners considering See COMMISSION, page 3A Features Business . . . . . . . . .10-11A Classieds . . . . . . . . .5-7B Community . . . . . . . . .8-9A County . . . . . . . . . . .4-6A Entertainment . . . . . . .1-4, 8B Faith & family . . . . . . .12-13A Health & tness . . . . . . . .16A Just for fun . . . . . . . . . .2B Largo . . . . . . . . . . .2-3A Outdoors . . . . . . . . . .19A Pet Connection . . . . . . . .18A Police beat . . . . . . . . . .5A Schools . . . . . . . . . . .17A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . .15A Call 397-5563 For News & Advertising 20 local families shop with officialsLargo police and firefighters treated 20 local families to a Christmas shopping spree Dec. 15. More than $6,500 was raised for the program this year. ... Page 3A.LARGO Sunlight seeps through cloud banks, creating an array of colors in the sky at dusk recently over the Belleair Causeway Bridge. For the full photo, see page 9A.COMMUNITY COUNTYConcussions raise concerns for youthSeveral local physicians concerned about the health of Pinellas Countys youth who participate in sports talked to Pinellas County Commissioners Dec. 11 about the need to do more to protect against concussions. ... Page 4A .Largo shopping center sellsFuel prices continue to fall Decrease comes as activity on the roadway increases for the holiday ... Page 4A. Also, catch several holiday events happening in Tampa Bay this week ... Page 1B.Review: Jacksons The Hobbit thrives as a gripping fantasy Volume XXXV,No. 22 December 20, 2012 www.TBNweekly.com 112212727-725-1052 2547 Countryside Blvd. #5 www.customhairtampabay.com Look Good All Year Long!$50 OFF Any Full WigCustom Hair & Wigs 030112BACK AND NECK PAIN TREATMENTAUTO ACCIDENT INJURIESLow Back Pain Neck Pain Disc Problems Headaches Gregory Hollstrom II, D.C. Brian Rebori, D.C. 11444 Seminole Blvd., Largo 727-393-6100 Learn More at: www.DrGregHollstrom.com 12046 Indian Rocks Road, Largo 727-595-1222 www.VONailsAndSpa.comFACIALS SPA THERAPY WAXING NAILS AND MORE Not available with other offers. Expires 1/15/13Full Set or Spa Mani-PediNot available with other offers. Exp. 1/15/13120612 We Offer SHELLAC for Natural Nails20% OFF All Services for New Clients.$500OFF Stealing heartsYoung Largo dancer becomes Buccaneers Little Fear and overnight sensation Photos by WAYNE CATHEL Wearing the number of Tampa Bay Buccaneers star rookie running back Doug Martin, Christian Bottger of Largo dances a routine to the song Teach Me How to Dougie during the Dec. 9 home game against the Philadelphia Eagles. By JULIANA A. TORRESLARG0 The Champions Center, a 37,574-square-foot shopping center at 3690 East Bay Drive that has been in foreclosure, has been sold for $2.65 million. The recently announced sale was finalized on Nov. 15. The buyers, the Cantor Spellman Family Partnership, gain a property first built in 1986 that features the fifth Outback Steakhouse in the nation, built in 1989. Colliers International represented the seller, LNR Partners. The center, which includes retail and office space, was 66 percent occupied at the time of the sale. The owners are in negotiations with new tenants, but are working to improve the center first and foremost, said Ron Scultz, director of retail investment services for Colliers International Tampa Bay. The first thing was to take care of maintenance issues. Theyre highly engaged in that, he said. Potential changes include cosmetic improvements, including the color scheme of the buildings, and the name of the center, he said. The owners also wish to improve the parking lot, increasing its current grade for level of service from a C to an A. The former owners deferred maintenance issues while going through the foreclosure process over the past year, Schulz said. The owners are working to reverse that trend. The brokers used Auction.com and their local connections to foster the eventual deal. Were local to the product,Board reports on the state of childPhoto courtesy of COSTARThe Champions Center, at 3690 East Bay Drive, features an Outback Steakhouse, the fifth ever built. The center recently sold for $2.65 million. See CENTER, page 3A By JULIANA A. TORRESLARGO A little over a week ago, Christian Bottger was just another 10-year-old kid who occasionally showed off his talent for dancing at his dads work. Granted, his dad, Ed Bottger, was the video production manager for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. But leading the Bucs cheerleaders and mascot in a dance for the game day crowd was just the beginning of Christians shoot to fame. Snatches of his performance during the Dec. 9 Buccaneers game against the Philadelphia Eagles was featured before commercial breaks on national TV. Less than 24 hours later, Christian was on a plane to New York City to perform the routine on NBCs Today show. Sunday when we went to bed, everything was normal, his mother Christine Bottger recalled. Monday morning everything was no longer normal. Christians parents called him out of his fifth grade class at Fuguitt Elementary School to tell him the news. Then the family started packing for the sudden trip. Christian is a student at Starstruck Dance Academy in Largo, where he dances six days a week, between two and four hours a day. The 10-year-old who never quite sits still began taking classes at the academy five years ago, in the footsteps of his two older sisters, Ashley and Brandi. He was dancing around here when he could walk, said Stefanie Valentine, his teacher and the co-owner of the academy. We had to work on getting him See DANCER, page 2A By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER Since January 1944, Pinellas Countys Juvenile Welfare Board has been working on keeping kids in school and out of jail. Gay Lancaster, executive director of the Childrens Services Board of Pinellas County, presented the State of the Child report to Pinellas County Commissioners Dec. 11. Lancaster said the good news is that most kids in Pinellas County are doing really well. But the rest are doing really poorly, she said. More of the countys children and youth are homeless than are being reported because kids dont want to be removed from their parents, she said. There are too many not ready for school, which cost the system seven times more to remediate. Children are hardwired to learn by 18 months, she said and thats when education should start. If they havent learned to read by third grade, they probably wont graduate, Lancaster said. The Juvenile Welfare Board and the Childrens Services Council of Pinellas County are investing in the countys children and building on a foundation in a variety of ways. The mission is to remove barriers preventing our communitys children from reaching their fullest potential. Were committed to providing an innovative investment for those most at risk, Lancaster said. JWB splits its funding three ways. One-third goes to making sure See CHILDREN, page 4APOLICE BEATPolice looking for robbery suspectLargo detectives are looking for a man suspected of robbing the BB&T Bank at 14141 Walsingham Road the morning of Dec. 14. Largo detectives linked the robbery suspect with a man loitering around the Publix at 12022 Indian Rocks Road. ... Page 5A. Detectives linked the robbery suspect to this man. VIEWPOINTSSuzette PorterColumnist looks beyond the glitter of Christmas. Page 15A.

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Belcher Rd. S. Kens Quality Golf drink responsiblyGovernment Warning: (1) According to the Surgeon General, women should not drink alcoholic beverages during pregnancy because of the risk of birth defects. (2) Consumption of alcholic beverages impairs your abiltiy to drive a car or operate machinery and may cause health problems.120612 LARGO LIQUOR727-581-11391254 Seminole Blvd. Largo 92911 EYE CARE CENTER The Eyecare ProfessionalsEyecare ... Personal ... ProfessionalCataract SurgeryCourtesy transportation from & to home on the day of surgery Thorough Eye Exams Glaucoma Care(Most Insurances Accepted) D. Heather Heath, M.D. G. William Lazenby, M.D. Frank J. Seidl, M.D.2770 East Bay Drive, Largo 727-530-1425 1109 US 19N., Holiday 727-934-5705 www.lazenbyeyecare.com083012 Most Repairs Under $80Notebooks Plus Computers2655 East Bay Dr. 727-507-0533Backup Data Remove Virus Laptop Sales & Service Pick up, Delivery &Set up Available 122012 PortobelloNails&SpaBest Pedicure in Seminole! 13061 Park Blvd., SeminoleIn Portobello Square Across from Joto's727-392-0402Monday-Friday 9:30am-7:00pm Saturday 9:00am-6:00pm Sunday 11:00am-4:00pm Any Service Monday to WednesdayStudents & 65 years and older.Excluding Shellac, Luxury Pedicure & Manicure and Pink & White. Not valid with any other offer. COUPON REQUIRED COUPON REQUIRED COUPON REQUIRED Expires 1/4/13 Expires 1/4/13 Expires 1/4/13 FILLS$1500FULL SET$2200Long nails extra. Not valid with luxurious manicure or any other offer or discount.BASIC MANICURE & PEDICURE$2700SPA PEDICURE$300OFFReg. $25.00Not valid with any other offer.Not valid with luxurious manicure or hot stone pedicure or any other offer or discount.122012 Basic Pedicure & Manicure with Shellac$4500 Pink & White Full Set$3500Exp. 1/4/13Not valid with any other offer, discount or French Shellac10% OFF Trusted, Gentle and Compassionate Dental Care for Over 20 Years168 S. Clearwater-Largo Road, Largo 102512 www.SolarDentistry.com Like us for a chance to win an iPad! Facebook.com/NealSolarDMD 120612NOW March 29 BIGGER WAGONWHEELFLEA MARKET062112 OPEN Every Sat. & Sun. Rain or Shine7801 PARK BLVD., PINELLAS PARK50 ACRES 2,000 BOOTHS727-544-5319 Live Entertainment Home Sellers ...Sell Your Home For Only3.5%at Closing!Why Pay 6% or Even 7% When You Can Get Full Service Foronly3.5%!We Offer a 70 Point Marketing Plan, Weekly Communication & World Class Service Foronly3.5%!Skeptical? Find Out For Yourself!Call NOW For Our Marketing Package and For Any Questions You May HaveCarl Gresen 727-324-4734www.SaveBigWithCarl.comOnly Way Realty ... Home of the 3.512612 110112 101112FACING DIVORCE? We Specialize in Family Law: Divorce Custody Child Support Modification Adoption Criminal Wills Mediation Free ConsultationTODD LAW OFFICES5315 Park Boulevard, Suite 3 Pinellas Park 727-545-8633www.toddlawoffices.comJennifer ToddAttorney $20EACH No appointment necessaryFREE Rabies Shotswith annual exam.New Clients Only.12712 Indian Rocks Rd. Largo, FL 33774727-596-9156110112Matt Facarazzo, D.V.M.with this ad NEW LOCATION Going back in time at Heritage VillageHeritage Villages Holiday Traditions continue to charm visitors at Pinellas Countys 21-acre living history museum through Dec. 30. Historical houses are decorated true to their time period, locality and lifestyle, from an elaborately decorated Victorian home to a simply adorned 1852 log cabin. Heritage Village is closed Mondays and Tuesdays, including Dec. 25 and Jan. 1. Plans have been made for the 2013s Pinellas Folk Festival on Saturday, Jan. 26. Dozens of the Tampa Bay areas premier folk musicians are scheduled to play traditional folk, gospel, country and bluegrass music on stages throughout Heritage Village. Music as well as many historical demonstrations and activities will be available from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., all sponsored by the Pinellas County Historical Society. The event is free to children younger than 12; suggested minimum donation of $5 per adult. A free shuttle will operate from free parking on 119 Street between Ulmerton and Walsingham roads to the event entrance; handicapped parking and drop-off is located at 12211 Walsingham Road. The Pinellas County Historical Society was founded in 1976 when Pinellas County donated the land for Heritage Village during the American bicentennial year. The society is a nonprofit volunteer organization that supports Heritage Villages mission to collect, preserve and interpret the history of Pinellas County within the context of Florida history. Visit www.pinellascounty.org/heritage to learn more. Heritage Village is located at 11909 125th St. N. in Largo. This living history museum brings more than 150 years of local history to life. Tour 28 authentic buildings and structures, and experience historical Pinellas County through hands-on exploration. Paths wind through 21 acres and connect with the Florida Botanical Gardens and the Florida Gulf Coast Center for Fishing and Interactive Museum. Heritage Village is open Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday from 1 to 4 p.m. It is closed all Pinellas County holidays. For more information on Heritage Village, visit www.pinellas county.org/heritage, or call 582-2123. Send news to Largo Leader Editor Juliana Torres, Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Emailjtorr es@TBNweekly.com. or call 397-5563, ext. 324. DANCER, from page 1Ainto actual class. Now Christian is open to taking any class the dance school offers: tap, jazz, ballet, hip-hop and lyrical. All of them except for pointe, because Im not a girl, he clarified. I get to be with my friends and actually express myself. The family aptitude for dancing starts with Ed Bottger. I think thats where they all get it from, not from me, his wife Christine said. Starstruck Academy has become a second family for the Bottgers where Christian is if hes not at school or at home. All three children have been Valentines students, even before she and her parents took over ownership of the business when she was just 18. Christians dancing talent began to show up on the Bucs football field when the organizations Junior Cheerleaders program began to incorporate boys three years ago. Children in the program perform in halftime routines. From that, Christian was asked to make a short appearance in the Buccaneers parody of the Gangnam Style music video, which featured mascot Captain Fear in the place of Korean rapper Psy. Christian had his first game day feature performance Oct. 21 when the cheerleaders needed a Michael Jackson for a choreographed routine that morphed from Gangnam Style to Jacksons Thriller. Then came the idea for a routine to the song Cali Swag Districts Teach Me How to Dougie, as a way to highlight the Buccaneers star rookie running back Doug Martin, and to counter his unwanted nickname Muscle Hamster, the team website explains. The routine starts with a few bars from Gangnam Style before Christian sheds his jacket to reveal Martins No. 22 jersey and hard-hitting Dougie moves, backed by the Buccaneer cheerleaders and Capt. Fear. Its been a success ever since, Christian said proudly. The football organization has dubbed the much shorter mascot Little Fear. Christian has performed the dance at Raymond James Stadium twice, during the Nov. 25 game against the Atlanta Falcons, during which the Starstruck team also performed at halftime, and most recently on Dec. 9, against the Philadelphia Eagles. His dads video of his first performance has been viewed more than 700,000 times on YouTube. He picks up new dances quickly, working with the Bucs choreographer only about 30 minutes and running through the routine with the cheerleaders only once on game day, his mother said. Hes always picked up choreography really fast. Which helps a lot if youre going to do something like this, Valentine said. Christian claimed that he still gets nervous before dancing in front of so many people, but he seems to revel in the spotlight. I just liked dancing all over and seeing the fans clapping and screaming out loud, he said. Christian has busted out Gangnam Style when the song came on while the family ate at Buffalo Wild Wings. Hes his own personal flash mob, Valentine said. Valentine said Christian is her first student to become famous, but explains that the goal of her studio is to equip students to be able to take dance wherever they want. Its kind of surreal for me, she said. You always hope something like this will happen, and its really cool. But I dont think it will be the last time. I have a lot of talented kids here. Among his circuit of local appearances, Christian recently was featured on the Tampa Bay radio station WiLD 94.1. The family is in talks for appearances on Anderson Cooper Live, Headline News and Entertainment Tonight, Christine Bottger said. The experience has been amazing, crazy and overwhelming, she said, but the mother is determined to keep Christian level-headed. It couldnt happen to a nicer kid, she said. Im extremely proud of him, as I am of Brandi and Ashley as well because theyve been very supportive of him through this journey. To see videos of Christian, visit his fathers YouTube feed at www.youtube.com/user/edtv69. Photo by JULIANA A. TORRESMembers of the Starstruck Dance Academy team surround Christian Bottger, also known as Tampa Bay Buccaneers newest mascot Little Fear. Pictured from left are Amanda Cropsey, 13, of Seminole; his best friend Danny Stuart, 10, of Largo; Christian Bottger; teacher and studio owner Stefanie Valentine, his sister Brandi Bottger and Hayley Panaro, 10, of Largo.

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Largo 3A Leader, December 20, 2012 120612 122012 Wednesday, Saturday & SundayMUSTANG FLEA & FARMERS MARKETOPEN 7 AM 1 PM 3 Days a Week!8001 Park Blvd. Pinellas Park062112 Thank You...For A Wonderful 2012 East Bay Insurance & Financial Services, LLCJoe Barkley Agency W W I I S S H H I I N N G G Y Y O O U U A A H H A A P P P P Y Y H H O O L L I I D D A A Y Y S S E E A A S S O O N N 727-535-46033690 East Bay Drive, Suite V LargoNear Outback Steak House120612 727.536-9774 M RNINGSIDE Paul T. Rodeghero, D.D.S. $10 040512 1320 S. Belcher Rd., Clearwater 122012 121312 BUY SELL TRADE REPAIR APPRAISEwww.THESGDEX.comBRING IT IN OR WE COME TO YOU! BRING IT IN OR WE COME TO YOU!727-559-9559 727-559-9559166 Clearwater Largo Road Largo, FL 33770 leasing and managing centers in the area, Schulz explained. Members of the local Colliers team specifically Ben McLeish, director of retail services, and Marissa Conrad, assistant property manager will be handling the leasing and management of the center. Our team has an intimate knowledge of the property as well as the submarket, Milano said. This allowed us to demonstrate how the property can have significant long-term value through leasing up of the vacant space. Other than the Outback restaurant, current tenants include Kut Doctors, Color Pages, Miracle Ear, Vitamin Outlet, Select Staffing, Next Step Rehab, Allstate and West Shore Pizza. Photo courtesy of LARGO FIRE RESCUELargo firefighter Todd McCarthy helps a family pick out Christmas presents, including a Schwinn bicycle during the citys annual Shop with a Cop/Firefighter program Dec. 15. COMMISSION, from page 1Aa countywide domestic partnership registry in January, Largo city leaders passed a resolution 6-1 supporting the effort and recognizing the need for a registry that would grant certain privileges to domestic partners. The registry would recognize couples who are not married but maintain a committed relationship, typically residing within the same household, possibly with children. Registered partners would be able to make health care facility visits, make decisions on each others behalf about health care and funeral arrangements and participate in the education of their dependents. The majority of the Largo Commission passed the resolution without comment. The sole dissenter was Commissioner Curtis Holmes, who argued that the measure would set up a special class of people who are totally avoiding all the consequences of being married. When you are married, yes, you have certain privileges, you have certain rights. But being married also has consequences, he said. Married couples can be held financially responsible for medical claims and their spouses care in a nursing home, he said. If you want to make the whole good for the goose is good for the gander, I dont have a problem with that whatsoever, he explained. Whether this passes or not, the county is going to pass theirs. One Largo resident, Geoffrey Moakley, also voiced opposition to the proposal, arguing that government should stay out of individual decisions and responsibilities. Common law marriage, its not recognized in Florida. Therefore, Largo and Pinellas County should not be encouraging, enabling it and embedding it with this proposal, he said. Its just one more step in the ever proceeding religion of the non-marrieds.Shop with a CopDuring the meeting, Holmes reported on the citys seventh annual Shop with a Cop or Firefighter program, which treated 20 local families to a Christmas shopping spree Dec. 15. The off duty personnel from the police and fire departments volunteered their time for the shopping trip that morning at the Walmart on Missouri Avenue in Largo. Families designated a child as their shopper to pick out presents for the entire family. One 11-year-old girl, a victim of a crime herself, said she had to look for presents for father, mother, step mother, brother, sister and best friend before picking out something for herself, Holmes said. It was an unreal event, Assistant Fire Chief Michael Handoga commented. More than $6,500 was raised for the program this year, including $3,000 from the Walmart Foundation, $2,000 from the West Florida Y Runners Clubs annual Turkey Trot proceeds, $500 raised by a 13-year-old Largo resident and past beneficiary of the program Jeremy Watton and $100 from City Manager Mac Craig. Police officers and firefighters also donated money and gift cards to the cause. Also donations were made directly to Chief Carol by shoppers at Walmart who were shopping at the store at the time of the event, Holmes said. CENTER, from page 1A

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4A County Leader, December 20, 2012children are ready to go to learn when they start school. The second third is spent on making sure they can be a successful student. The final third goes to keeping children safe and preventing child abuse. We work with families who are circling the drain, she said. The ones in crisis. New family-services initiatives now provide what they need immediately. Lancaster said the system as a whole saves money by providing a low-investment early on, which costs about $300 and takes about two weeks to get families the services they need. Weve had one-size fits all for way too long, she said. Now we serve the need when it presents itself. Of the 162,418 children in Pinellas, 19 percent live in poverty. Fiftytwo percent, or 59,809, receive free or reduced price lunches at school. More than 7,000 are chronically hungry. An estimated 3,177 are homeless. Officials have identified certain areas in the county that have the greatest need. At least one-third of children not ready to learn when they start school come from nine county zip codes. More than 50 percent live in zip code 33714 the Lealman area. Others include 33705 in southeast St. Petersburg, 33709 in Kenneth City, 33711 in central-south St. Petersburg, 33713 in the Kenwood area of St. Petersburg, 33755 in south St. Petersburg, 33756 in the Clearwater-Belleair area, 33760 in the Clearwater area of Highpoint and 33765 in mid-Clearwater. When it comes to the countys graduation rate, white students with an 86 percent rate in fiscal year 2010-11, are doing better than African-American students with a graduation rate of only 47 percent in the same year. School readiness is critical to the future of children. Lack of education is one of the major disqualifiers for 18 to 24 year olds wanting to enlist in the military. Its critical to reducing the cost of helping those children. From kindergarten to 12th grade, the government may spend up to $100,000 on a child that was not prepared to learn in school. Lancasters report showed that 27 percent, or 2,181 of Pinellas Countys children, were not ready to learn when they started school in 2011. Lancaster talked about the investments JWB is making through its programs. Learn and Succeed cost $19.6 million with $9.1 million spent on quality care scholarships for 1,000 children ages 0 to 5. Another $5 million provided before and after school scholarships for 4,375 children ages 9 to 14. Specialized interventions for 853 young children cost $1.8 million An additional $800,000 served 1,336 children in need of violence prevention and conflict resolution. An evidence-based mentoring program aimed at preventing risky behaviors served 1,256 children at a cost of $572,000. A second evidence-based in-home parent education program for literacy cost $517,000 and served 737 children. Pregnancy prevention cost another $600,000 and served 63. Lancaster explained that evidence-based program were just that programs in existence with proven records of accomplishment for success. JWB spent $19.2 million on Stable and Nurturing programs, including $7 million for an evidence-based nurse family partnership, healthy families and kinship program, which served 2,352 kids. A family services pool cost $6.2 million and provided an array of services, support, coordination, information, referral and family navigation. Mental health and substance abuse services cost $5.5 million and served 4,383 children. Safe and Supportive programs received an investment of $4.6 million of which $3.8 million provided family stability services for 1,698 children. Another $690,000 was spent on shelters for victims of domestic violence and homeless and runaway shelters. School-based health clinics at Gibbs, Northeast and Boca Ciega high schools shared $716,000 in funding. Lancaster said the work JWB does is made possible by its community partnerships, including Pinellas County government and its Business Technology Services department. Other partners are the Pinellas County Department of Health, Pinellas County Schools, the cities of St. Petersburg, Clearwater and Tarpon Springs, the Wealth Building Coalition, Early Learning Coalition, All Childrens Hospital and the Homeless Leadership Board. Commissioner Karen Seel, who serves on the JWB board, praised Lancaster and the enormous difference in the lives of our children now. Seel talked about the way it was before Lancaster took over as director. You created a whole new world in six years, Seel said. Lancaster is set to retire in June 2013. It means the world to this county for you to have such a commitment, Seel said. Its a joy, Lancaster replied. Its my joy. She said her biggest fear is that due to the long-term nature of the work, officials will get bored with the activity and funding before the work begins to show. We have a potential to make a difference, she said. Our investments can matter. Photo by TOM GERMONDResidents of a house in the Old Northwest area of Largo created a miniature light show in their yard, which is adorned with ample holiday decorations and a cast of Christmas characters, including Mickey Mouse. All aglowFuel prices continue to fall in time for holiday travel, report says By SUZETTE PORTERMillions of travelers will be grateful for falling gas prices as they take to the roadways this holiday season. As of Sunday, Dec. 16, a gallon of regular unleaded was almost the same as it was last year, $3.25, according to AAAs Fuel Gauge Report. Floridians were paying slightly more than the national average, $3.27, which is 1.5 cents less than the same date in 2011. People living in the metropolitan area of Tampa-St. Petersburg-Clearwater were playing an average of $3.18 2 cents less than last year and 7 cents less than they paid at the pump last week. The good news is that experts predict the downward trend will continue with prices below $3 becoming commonplace in the near future. Prices in Pinellas County had already fallen below $3, according to prices posted Sunday night on www.tampagasprices.com. Stations throughout the county were offering gas at $2.99. Prices ranged to a high of $3.18. The year-end holiday season is the busiest travel time of the year, said Jessica Brady, AAA spokesperson for The Auto Club Group. Whether families plan a traditional holiday at grandmas house or a cruise to the Caribbean, one thing is certain, being with family and friends remain the most important factor during the holiday season. Despite an increase in holiday travel throughout the year and an expected increase for Christmas and New Years, AAA reports that three in five people prefer to stay home for Christmas. However, a large number, three in four, said they were interested in taking an unorthodox holiday vacation, such as a cruise to the tropics or visiting another country, according to a recent AAA Consumer Pulse Survey. Vacationing to the tropics was the top pick of those surveyed interested in traveling during the holidays with 63 percent opting for a cruise and 50 percent setting their sights on international destinations. Fifty percent want a tropical vacation and 37 percent plan to take a trip to the beach. Pinellas County residents can enjoy low gas prices, take a holiday vacation with a trip to the beach and still be home for Christmas.Physicians concerned about concussions in students By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER A blow to the head can be serious, especially for young people involved in sports. Several local physicians concerned about the health of Pinellas Countys youth who participate in sports talked to Pinellas County Commissioners Dec. 11 about the need to do more to protect against concussions. A concussion is a type of traumatic brain injury caused by a bump, blow or jolt to the head that can change the way the brain normally works, according to Dr. Carlos Rodriguez, director, Bayfront Sports Medicine Fellowship; director, All Childrens Hospital John Hopkins Medicine Sport Medicine Fellowship; and assistant director, Bayfront Family Medicine Residency. Concussions also can occur from a blow to the body that causes the head to move rapidly back and forth. Even a ding, getting your bell rung or what seems to be a mild bump or blow to the head can be serious and should be treated, he said. Symptoms of a concussion include confusion, amnesia, ringing in the ears, nausea and vomiting and convulsions. Loss of consciousness is another symptom, but only occurs in about 10 percent of cases. Delayed symptoms, including irritability, headaches, depression, sleep disorders, poor concentration and trouble with memory, are even more important, Rodriguez said. As are the cumulative effects, which he said could make a person more prone to suffer a concussion again. Emergency departments across the United States treat an estimated 173,285 sportsand recreation-related traumatic brain injuries every year in individuals from birth to age 19. In the last decade, those injuries have increased by 60 percent. In youth sports, the highest incidents of traumatic brain injuries come from football followed by girls soccer. More than 70 percent of traumatic brain injuries are among persons age 10 to 19, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. So far, in 2012, 10 schools located in Northern Pinellas have reported close to 48 concussions, Rodriguez said, and approximately 104 of 1,000 sports-related injuries are concussions. Pinellas trends with the nation with the most injuries coming from football, followed by girls flag football and girls soccer. He said students who suffer a concussion require a longer time to recover. He said teachers should be aware of potential problems with memory and socialization. He said students who had suffered a concussion could require more time to take tests or complete schoolwork. Studies show that 20 percent of youth had fatigue, headaches, forgetfulness and difficulty paying attention for up to a year. A group of local physicians are recommending that every student who plays sports be given a baseline test for brain function before the beginning of the school year so doctors would have something to compare to if the student athlete suffers a concussion. That comparison would allow physicians to better judge when a student is ready to return to play. Currently, local physicians and athletic trainers practice a when in doubt, keep them out policy to ensure students dont go back to their sport before they are healed. Cost for the baseline test is about $1.50 a student. With 10,000 students in Pinellas playing sports at the high school level, the cost would be approximately $50,000 the first year, Rodriguez said. However, the cost would go down in subsequent years. The cost for the second year was estimated at about $7,500. The baseline test would be given every two years. He said certified athletic trainers, who have four-year degrees, are a necessary component to keeping youth athletes healthy. Theyre the physicians eyes and ears when we cant go (to a game), he said. He said physicians attend almost every Friday night game in Pinellas, but dont attend practice. We need a trainer there, he said. A state law that went into effect in July requires that student athletes diagnosed with a concussion be cleared by a physician before they can go back to their sport. They (physician) have to say it is safe to play, Rodriguez said. Rodriguez and other physicians involved in youth sports medicine are working on a plan for consistent education and management of youth sports in Pinellas County. Rodriguez said they asked to speak to the County Commission to educate them about the problem and to ask for help with funding a countywide program for baseline testing. The physicians also advocate that a certified athletic trainer be present at all youth sports events. They recommend early and appropriate management via physicians knowledgeable about youth sports concussions, including Bayfront Sports Medicine, All Childrens Sports Medicine, Morton Plant Mease Sports Medicine, St. Anthonys Sports Medicine and others. Commission Chair John Morroni asked if recent improvements in helmets were helping with the problem. Rodriguez said no. He said while they do protect against head injuries, they dont stop the jolt to the brain. The perception that helmets are safer give a false sense of security, Rodriguez said. Helmets protect the head, but not the brain.New contract, revenue for utilities pleases commission By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER Pinellas County Commissioners unanimously approved a consultant contract Dec. 11 for revenue enhancement opportunities for its Utilities department. Commissioners approved staffs request, 5-1, Aug. 7, to negotiate a contract with Water Company of America of Oviedo for the Department of Environment and Infrastructure. Commissioner Norm Roche voted no, saying the county should have its own experts available to do the job. Roche and Commissioner Ken Welch were absent Dec. 11. County administrator Bob LaSala explained back in August that the company would be using a proprietary software application to look for lost revenue or opportunities to generate more. New revenue generated by the companys findings would be split for three years after the savings were identified. The split would be 52 percent to the DEI Utilities Enterprise Fund and 48 percent to WCA. Commissioners asked staff to try to get a better deal as they negotiated the final contract. The final contract calls for WCA to receive 46 percent of any savings for 36 months. Utilities will receive 54 percent for 36 months and 100 percent thereafter. WCA will not receive money from back billing. Water meters previously identified by staff as needing replacement are excluded from the contract. New rates imposed after the contract is signed are not part of the contract nor are fees. Discoveries also must present an economic feasibility, which is defined as having a return on investment of less than 36 months. Staff says the average annual revenue WCA typically discovers for a utility the size of Pinellas Countys is $1.1 million. The countys share would be $594,000 for 36 months and 100 percent thereafter. Commissioners also approved advertising a Feb. 12 public hearing to talk about collecting non-ad valorem assessments for surface water management program services in unincorporated areas of the county. LaSala said commissioners would not be expected to approve a special assessment. He said the action only preserves the opportunity. He said the tax collector and property appraiser have to be notified by Jan. 1 of the possibility. This keeps the door unlocked, LaSala said. But it is not opening it for passing through. It just allows the board the ability to make choices after it receives more information about the master plan. LaSala is referring to the Surface Water Management master plan being prepared by staff. LaSala said a work session would be scheduled when the plan was complete to go over the details. Commissioner Karen Seel said the only reason she would consider supporting the measure would be if it paid for infrastructure improvements and not just operations and maintenance. We have a problem in Pinellas County that needs to be solved, she said. Commission Chair John Morroni said he wanted to make sure residents wouldnt pay duplicate fees. Seel pointed out that the commission was only looking at unincorporated areas, but added that a coordinate countywide plan would be best. Staff says a dedicated source of income is needed to fund critical elements of the surface water management program. The Juvenile Welfare Board is Pinellas Countys safety net for children and families. CHILDREN, from page 1A BriefsDont trash the holidaysThe holidays are a season for giving, but also a good time to think about waste reduction. People often end up sending large gifts of holiday discards to the landfill. Gift-wrap, packaging and party goods add up to truckloads of extra garbage. Pinellas County Utilities encourages residents to start their own holiday traditions to reduce, reuse and recycle holiday trash. Green holiday tips: Save holiday wrappings such as gift bags, ribbons, bows, boxes and plastic peanuts to use again. Replace incandescent Christmas lights with energy efficient LED lights. Give eco-friendly gifts such as a fishing license or movie tickets instead of stuff that will ultimately be tossed. Buy rechargeable batteries and a charger for electronic gifts. Draw names for family giving instead of buying for everyone. Find a new home for usable items that have been replaced by visiting our A to Z Get Rid of It Guide at www.pinellascounty.org/utilities/getridofit. Entertain with reusable dishes, silverware and cloth napkins instead of disposable items. Recycle giftwrap, tissue paper or greeting cards with mixed paper at curbside or drop-off. For a list of local recycling programs, visit www.pinellascounty.org/recycle. Buy paper items, such as greeting cards, with recycled content. Set up a recycling bin for cans and bottles for holiday parties. Reuse an artificial tree, or recycle a real Christmas tree. Most cities in Pinellas County collect trees for recycling either at curbside or drop-off sites. Visit www.pinellascounty.org/utilities/holidays for more valuable tips to cut holiday waste. For more information on recycling, contact Pinellas County Solid Waste at 464-7500, or visit www.pinellascounty.org/recycle.Catch county commission meetings on the goResidents can watch a live stream of Pinellas County Board of County Commissioners on their smart phone or tablet computer. Mobile Internet users can visit the Pinellas County mobile website at www.pinellascounty.org/mobile and click on the Live Streaming Video link which provides a video stream optimized for portable smart devices including iPad, iPhone, tablet computers and Android phones. The new mobile live stream is available 24/7 making all programs available on-the-go. Meeting calendars, schedules and agendas are also available at both the mobile site www.pinellascounty.org/mobile and at the main website, www.pinellascounty.org.

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Suite 101 Palm Harbor, FL 34684 OPEN IN LARGO:Mon.-Fri. 3-10pm Sat. & Sun. 10am-10pm 3 Convenient Locations To Serve YouOur one-stop medical home is growing and we are hiringMAs and LPNsInquire about our sign-on bonus! Log onto www.dc-fl.com to obtain an application Fax to Human Resources at 727-501-7213Make one call for immediate access to over 100 Physicians and Providers working as a team to keep you and your family healthy and fit! Worker dies in accidental electrocution LARGO Largo police and firefighters began investigating a fatal and reportedly accidental electrocution that occurred on Dec. 14 at 1415 East Bay Drive. A worker touched a ladder that was linked to overhead electrical wires, police reported. Largo police were called to respond at 12:32 p.m., department spokesman Lt. Mike Loux said. The identity of the worker, who died at the scene, has not been released yet, pending notification of next of kin.Deputies arrest man who shot water towerDUNEDIN Pinellas County sheriffs deputies arrested a Dunedin man early Tuesday morning for felony criminal mischief, discharging a firearm and use of a firearm while under the influence. According to the Sheriffs report, Mark Fitzgerald, 49, fired multiple shots on the Dunedin Golf Course, 1050 Palm Blvd., and caused damage to the city of Dunedins 200-foot water tower. Deputies responded to the scene at about 3:44 a.m. Dec. 11 after several calls came in about gunfire in the area. Upon arrival, deputies began to search for the source of the reported gunfire. Deputies then spotted a vehicle coming off a golf cart access just south of Palm Boulevard and directly across from the Country Club. They stopped the vehicle, driven by Fitzgerald, who had a high-powered rifle, a .380 caliber, and a .45-caliber handgun in the vehicle. Deputies say Fitzgerald also displayed signs of impairment. Fitzgerald told deputies he was searching for his lost dog and had his weapons with him for protection in case he encountered any coyotes. Deputies encountered him in his vehicle, but deputies say Fitzgerald had fired the rounds earlier, while on the course on his golf cart. Deputies say Fitzgerald fired multiple rounds. One of those rounds hit a city of Dunedin water tower located just south of Curlew Road and east of Alt. U.S. 19. The tower holds about a million gallons of water. Deputies say water has been draining out from the hole caused by the round. The city of Dunedin is working to get the damages to the water tower repaired. Fitzgerald was booked into the Pinellas County Jail. Bond was set at $2,400.Unlicensed contractors caught in stingDUNEDIN Ten individuals were arrested for operating as unlicensed contractors in Pinellas County during a sting conducted out of a Dunedin home Dec. 10-13. The Pinellas County Sheriffs Office report that the 10 were issued misdemeanor notices to appear for violation of the unlicensed contractor statute. Several other charges were issued, including 10 cease and desist citations with no fine and one $2,500 fine isPhoto courtesy of LARGO FIRE RESCUELargo firefighters Dough Hiatt, left, and Tim Anthony encourage drivers to Fill the Boot during the firefighters annual drive on behalf of the Muscular Dystrophy Association Dec. 11-13. The firefighter union thanked its residents for their help in the campaign. The Largo Professional Firefighters are very proud of their citizens, stated Lt. Warren Cargill, on behalf of the firefighter union. The famous firefighter boot drive was a great success.Boot drive a successPolice looking for BB&T robbery suspectLARGO Largo detectives are looking for a man suspected of robbing the BB&T Bank at 14141 Walsingham Road the morning of Dec. 14. The robbery occurred at 9:11 a.m. Detectives have linked the robbery suspect with a man seen, and caught on surveillance camera, loitering around the Publix at 12022 Indian Rocks Road. Inside the bank, the suspect approached a teller and demanded money. We dont have any indication that he had a weapon at this time, department spokesman Lt. Mike Loux said. The suspect left the property on foot. He is described as a black man between 25 and 30 years old with a thin build who is about 5 feet, 9 inches tall. He was seen wearing dark pants, a dark jacket with white writing on the back. Anyone with information on the identity of the suspect can call Detective John Berard of the Largo Police Departments Investigative Services Division at 587-6730. For more photos of the suspect, visit the departments Facebook page at www.facebook.com/Largo PoliceDepartment.Largo detectives have linked the robbery suspect to this man, seen loitering in the Publix at 12022 Indian Rocks Road Dec. 14. Police beat Police beatsued by the Florida Department of Business and Professional Regulation. The countys Construction Licensing Board issued nine $500 fines. Deputies also made two misdemeanor arrests for driving with a suspended or revoked drivers license and one vehicle was impounded. The sting was conducted by the Sheriffs Office along with the Department of Business and Professional Regulation, the Department of Financial Services Insurance Fraud Unit and the Pinellas County Licensing Board. According to the sheriffs report, the multi-agency operation targeted unlicensed contractors who advertised various types of home repair services to include, roofing, AC repair, plumbing and electrical work. The unlicensed contractors were identified through advertisements listed on Craigs List, Angies List and the Seminole Beacon. According to investigators, all the identified ads were published without a license number in the ad. See POLICE BEAT, page 6A

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6A County Leader, December 20, 2012 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 CONSULTATION072612 SOMETIMES THE MOST STRIKING THING ABOUT CHANGE IS WHAT DOESNT.Not everything changes. Conventional wisdom says otherwise, but wed say conventional wisdom got it wrong.Keeping your word, for instance,has never gone out of style in fact,its had a storied and strikingly consistent history at Raymond James. Along time ago, we said wed put clientsfirst. And for 50 years, weve been doing everything necessary acting cautiously, growing sustainably and serving clients unreservedly to keep that promise. So, even though we arent the same firm we were 50 or even five years ago, our commitment to you hasnt changed at all. LIFE WELL PLANNED. SOME THINGS JUST NEVER GET OLD LIKE SOUND DECISION-MAKING AND FIRM HANDSHAKES. 030812BLBJames S. Conlin, CFPSenior Vice President, Investments2401 West Bay Drive, Largo FL 33770 T 727-584-8615 T 800-237-0153 Jim.Conlin@raymondjames.com www.RaymondJames.com/Belleair-Largo Raymond James & Associates, Inc., member New York Stock Exchange SIPC Raymond James Financial Services, Inc., member FINRA/SIPC 11-BDMKT-0687 SM 10-11LIFEWELLPLANNED.COM 70% Off Color, Haircut & Style! Only$3995Your Experience Will Include: Consultation Redken Color Retouch (substitute highlights for $30 additional)Redken Chemistry System Deep Conditioner Haircut and Blow-Dry Hot or Cold CappuccinoOffer ends 1-17-13. Limit one offer per customer 5848 54th Ave. N., St. Petersburg www.salonvolo.com Hair Nails Cappuccino BarCall 727-545-1905for Appointment Today!122012 This Offer Available as aGift Certicate 110112 122012 Telling our readers about local business since 1977.Phone Don Minie at 727-409-5252 or email mminie5382@aol.com Read All About Local Businesses in This Column. Know Who Youre Dealing With And What They Can do For You! Visit the Pier during the holidays. Area schools, churches and dance groups will perform through December 22nd. The strolling Dickens Carolers welcome you to join them on Friday & Saturday, December 21st and 22nd between 5-8pm. The weekly Music Fest by the Bay is held on Sundays from 1-4pm in the Courtyard. During the month of December a variety of musicians will perform holiday music. Dec. 23, Holiday tunes with the Robert Harris Group and Dec 30th, White Hot Grill. New Years Eve at the Pier is ALWAYS a family treat with face and body painting, comedy, a hypnosis show, a chance to star in your Own Dance Video and a lineup of great bands perform from 1pm to 1am. Father Time will appear with the fabulous music of Big Night Out from 9pm-1am. Dont forget the Fireworks at 9pm and midnight. Make the Pier your destination place. This is where locals and visitors of our area blend together to sightsee or just relax. Open until May 31, 2013, with day and night fun for all ages. For details on all events go to: www.stpetepier.com Facebook.com/StPetepier or Twitter:com/StPetePier. Rick the Roofer is owned and operated by Richard Hurley. He has been in the roofing business for over 14 years. If you need a reliable, honest, and available roofer, we recommend you call Rick the Roofer. Knowing how important it is to catch and repair a small roofing problem before it becomes a large repair problem, Rick is set up to answer your call 24 hrs a day, 7 days a week. Call him at 727-647-0447. He has his own crew no subcontractors. Rick, the owner, oversees every job and makes sure you are satisfied. Repairs can be done on all types of roofs, even mobile homes. His work comes with a 7 year guarantee on labor and 30 years on materials. Dont take our word for it. Check out your roofing contractors by calling Pinellas County Contractors Licensing Board: 727-582-3100. Rick the Roofers License number is CCC1326998. You can also check out Rick the Roofer on Angies List. For your FREE ESTIMATE call 727527-5821, Rick the Roofer. Christmas Sunday Service is December 23 at 10:30am. Enjoy the sounds of the Christmas Choir, worship with talented vocalists, and sing carols with the festive sounds of the orchestra. Pastor Lancaster will be bringing a unique and encouraging message about Christs birth. Christmas Eve Service, December 24 is at 5pm. At this special family celebration enjoy the story of the Saviors birth depicted by children in costume, with readings and carols. The evening will conclude with a young string duo playing Silent Night as we participate in a candlelight celebration. Starkey First Night: Sunday, December 30, from 5:15 to 8pm. Talented individuals and groups will be performing throughout the evening at different venues on the campus. There will be a presentation by the Creative Ministry Team, a Craft Display, and a display of some show cars for the auto enthusiast. Refreshments are provided. So come one, come all, to the Starkey Road Baptist Church Worship and enjoy this wonderful time of the year.The Holidays come to life at the PIERFun, Shopping, Dining, and Lights & Musicians performing Holiday Music.Roofing problems? Call 727-527-5821, RICK the ROOFER will take your call 24/7.Starkey Road Baptist Church Celebrates Christmas & New Years with joyful worship. Youre invited!122012Gather around the tree and enjoy the strolling Dickens Carolers on Friday & Saturday evenings. Dec., 21, 22.Rick the Roofer repairs tile, metal, shingles, built up & flat roofs as well as mobile home roofs. Located at 8800 Starkey Road in Seminole. Church Services: Sunday at 10:30am and 6pm, Wednesdays at 7:15pm. Investigators made 38 phone calls to the individuals listed in the advertisements and scheduled appointments to the home in Dunedin. Ten individuals from eight ads arrived and offered their repair services. Quotes ranged anywhere from $50 up to about $1,500 depending on the service. Deputies said in one instance one individual offering AC repair services quoted $1,567 and wanted $783 immediately. Sheriff Bob Gualtieri, who announced the results of the operation, urged Pinellas County residents to protect themselves. It is very important that people use licensed contractors for work in their homes. Take the time to verify those licenses in order to avoid becoming a victim to those who would prey upon those needing home repair services, Gualtieri said. Tampa Bay Newspapers, publishers of the Seminole Beacon, maintain regular contact with the Pinellas County Contractors Licensing Board to help ensure the legality of all service advertisements placed in their publications, TBN Publisher Dan Autrey said. Like all media, we unfortunately have no control over these individuals if they should decide to misrepresent their services to potential customers, Autrey said. TBN has ended, and will continue to do so, advertising relationships based on verified complaints from readers responding to advertisements placed in their papers. Florida law sets specific rules and guidelines for obtaining professional licensure, and the people who have met these requirements are held to professional standards, according to the Department of Business and Professional Regulation. Consumers can verify professional licenses online at www.myfloridalicense.com. Floridians should report any suspected unlicensed activity by emailing ULA@dbpr.state.fl.us or calling the Unlicensed Activity Hotline at 1-866-532-1440. Citizens in Pinellas County may also verify an individuals license through the Pinellas County Construction Licensing Board website at www.pcclb.org. Those arrested and charged were Michael David Morrison Jr. of Clearwater; Eric Michael Pusateri of Palm Harbor; John Samuel Young of Largo; Nicholas Achilles Vaseliades of St. Petersburg; Lynnoid Damon Stewart of St. Petersburg; Robert Bhola Deonarine of St. Petersburg; Michael J. Perez of Orlando; Juan J. Dones of Orlando, Gamal Ibrahim Baker of Clearwater and Randy Scott Carr of Largo.Sheriff hosts promotion ceremonyLARGO Sheriff Bob Gualtieri took center stage during a promotion ceremony Dec. 13, recognizing more than two dozen Sheriffs Office members one of the largest single promotion events in PSCOs 100-year history. As part of the afternoon promotion ceremony in the Magnolia Room of the Cooperative Extension Complex in Largo, family members and friends pinned new badges on their fathers, mothers, sons and daughters, and colleagues. The majority of the promotions were effective Dec. 16. Among the promotions was that of Major George Steffen who was promoted to chief deputy, secondhighest rank in the sheriffs office. He replaces Chief Deputy Dan Simovich who retired in September. Deputies promoted to sergeant were Bryan Bingham, Deanna Carey, Eric Forcade, Brandon Harvey, Frank Holloway, Michele Houghton, Mathew Ingoglia, Timothy Kelly, Scott Kremser, Jennifer Olley, Rusty Roberts, Paul Rogers, David Stang and Keith Williams. Officers promoted to lieutenant were Jennifer Davis, Craig Degenhardt, Cindy Gibson, Amy Moyer and Jeremy Nygren. Glenn Luben with the Patrol Operations Bureau was promoted to captain. Tim Pelella, also with patrol operations, was promoted to major, as were Mike Ring with Investigative Operations and John Tillia with Inspections Bureau and Administrative Investigations. The ceremony also included promotions for three civilian positions. Associate Counsel Shannon Kennedy is now PSCO general counsel. Former public information office coordinator Marianne Pasha is director of a new division, Media Communications and Legislative Affairs. Pashas position will be filled by Cecilia Barreda, who was promoted to PIO coordinator. Barreda will manage the public information office. 97 bikes go to kids in needBechtel Financial donated 97 bicycles to the Pinellas County Sheriffs Christmas Sharing Project. Kevin and Debbie Bechtel and the Bechtel family presented the childrens bicycles to the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office Friday, Dec. 14 where Sheriff Bob Gualtieri thanked the Bechtel family. Deputies and other Sheriffs Office staff members will distribute the bikes to families receiving holiday assistance through the Sheriffs Christmas Sharing project. The Christmas deliveries are part of the annual Sheriffs Christmas Sharing Project, where Pinellas Sheriffs Office members submit the names of children, crime victims and families who need help over the holidays. Sheriffs Office members shopped for more than 700 children during the 2012 holiday season. The gift items, clothes and toys were purchased with $40,000 earned during the annual Ride & Run With the Stars event, which was held at Fort De Soto Park Dec. 1.Donated bikes roll out from courthouseCLEARWATER Forty-five new bicycles and helmets donated by Pinellas County employees brightened the lobby of the Pinellas County Courthouse in Clearwater for a time. But on Dec. 14, they began their journey to help make the holidays special for children of all ages. Now in its 26th year, the bicycle drive is a team project. County employees donate money throughout the year to go toward the purchase of the bicycles and helmets. Pinellas County Real Estate Management Department delivered the bicycles to the courthouse where they were on display for a short time. On Dec. 14, Mosquito Control trucks transported the bikes to the Pinellas County Health and Human Services offices in St. Petersburg and Clearwater. The bicycles will be distributed to pre-approved families who have received benefits from the countys Health and Human Services department this past year. County employees also donated items to fulfill wish lists, which included personal prodPhoto courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY COMMUNICATIONSMatt Laverdure, left, and James Brown of Pinellas County Mosquito Control load bikes on the trucks Friday morning outside of the County Courthouse. The bikes were delivered to the department of Health and Human Services to be distributed to needy families. Pinellas County employees donated the bikes.ucts, household goods and linens. For more information on Pinellas County services and programs, visit www.pinellascounty.org or create a shortcut to www.pinellas county.org/mobile on any smartphone. POLICE BEAT, from page 5A

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7A Leader, December 20, 2012 120612all offers end 12.31.12

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8A Community Leader, December 20, 2012 Clyde H. Moreland, M.D. Jenny Chamblain, M.D. Myung-Joo Handelman, ARNP, NP-C Peggi L. Lalor, ARNPBoard Certified Physicians & Nurse Practitioners110112Nous Parlons Franais!We speak 7 languages including sign language.Bay Area Medical 092712 TOKENS MODEL PLANES TOYS USED WATCHES SCRAP GOLD PAPER MONEY BUY SELL TRADEMILITARY SWORDS, MEDALS & DAGGERSVINTAGE FISHING EQUIPMENT FOREIGN COINS & FOREIGN PAPER MONEY STERLING FLATWARE We Make House Calls We Sell Coin & Stamp Supplies PLANES & TRAINS Class Rings ALMOST ANYTHING SMALL & COLLECTIBLEUS CURRENCY & MILITARY SCRIPT BUYING VINTAGE GAS PUMPS AND COCA COLA MACHINESSilver Coins1964 & OlderDimes Quarters HalvesMorgan & Peace DollarsVisit our NEW 3,700 Sq. Ft. Showroom in Largo $500 BILLS $1,000 BILLS Mon.-Fri. 9-4 Sat. 9-3 Closed Sunday Authorized PCGS and NGC member 32 Years In Business ALWAYS BUYING COINS AND CURRENCYGET QUICK CASH FOR THE HOLIDAYS!122012Costume Jewelry DALES COINS TOO1590 Seminole Blvd., LargoJust S. of Largo Post Office727-447-COIN (2646)DALES COINS 245 Main Street, DunedinCorner of Broadway & Main St.727-733-3577Coin Club Meets Here 3rd Wednesday of the Month Z 393-2216Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-5:30 Sat. 7:30-3:00Autumn 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 12/30/12. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. Plus tax & disposal fee. Most cars & light trucks. Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions. $3995 Call For Appointment 2012 Reader Choice Award BEST Service Center 4 Years #11213128350 Seminole Blvd. Pre Purchase Car Inspection!4 Wheel Alignment Special$1598Plus tax & disposal fee. Most cars & light trucks. Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions.Oil, Lube, Filter 5 qts. of 10W-30 Conventional Oil Expert lube 27 pt. maintenance Inspection 5W-20 & 5W-30 oil $4.00 extraCOUPON EXPIRES 12/30/12. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. By AppointmentPeace of mind inspection. Written report provided. By appointment. Expires 12/30/12 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 cars and trucks Exp. 12/30/12Reg.$85Reg.$2495Reg.$7995Lifetime Warranty On Most PARTS!Including: Brake Pads, Radiators, Alternators, Starters, Shocks and StrutsWE ACCEPT COMPETITORS COUPONSReg# MV-66432 Most Extended Warranties AcceptedOur Elves Can Fix Any Sleigh! FREE! Inspections! Brakes A/C Cooling System CLOSED Dec. 23-Jan. 2 083012 Shutter & Blind Manufacturing CompanyLIFETIME WARRANTYOur blinds are built with a STEEL HEADRAIL. Unlike the Flimsy Plastic Headrail like the Home Cneters For a FREE in-home estimate, call us today!MADE IN AMERICAPinellas727-343-2666Hillsborough/Pasco/Polk813-634-8310 INSTALLED FREE! INSTALLED FREE! Clearwater breaks ground for revitalized Capitol Theatre By LESTER R. DAILEYCLEARWATER The historic Capitol Theatre has survived a World War, several hurricanes and a few close calls with the wrecking ball, but it is now facing what city officials hope will be a rosy future. On Dec. 11, dignitaries participated in a ceremonial groundbreaking for a new entertainment venue centered around the downtown landmark. Weve located drawings and plans of the buildings interior and facade in the (19)20s and s and will use them in the restoration, said Zev Buffman, president and CEO of Ruth Eckerd Hall, which also operates the city-owned Capitol. This is really an exciting time, not only for the Capitol Theatre, but also for all of downtown, said Kevin Dunbar, the head of Clearwaters Parks and Recreation Department. The 1921 theater will be restored and the buildings on either side will be razed so the land can be used to enlarge it. A threestory building behind the theater also will become part of the complex, which will have a 1920sstyle Mediterranean Revival faade. At the end of construction, you wont know there were four buildings, Buffman said. There will be only one building. The entire stage will be updated and redone, and the lobby will be triple its current size. He added that the seating capacity will be increased from 500 to 700 and the restroom capacity, a frequent source of complaints in the past, will be greatly upgraded. In its heyday, the Capitol was the hub of a bustling downtown Clearwater. During World War II, Hollywood stars sold war bonds on the sidewalk near its door, and Donald Roebling, grandson of Brooklyn Bridge builder Washington Roebling and inventor of the Roebling Alligator amphibious assault vehicle of World War II fame, had his own doublewide seat in the front row to accommodate his 421-pound frame. Toward the end of the 20th century, the theater went downhill, and in 1981, there was a murder in the balcony. In the 1990s, the city passed up an opportunity to buy it for $250,000. Socrates Charos, who owned the building from 1999 to 2008, claimed that it was haunted and liked to show visitors photos of what he claimed was a ghostly apparition that materialized in the balcony and floated down to the stage. The city eventually bought the theater and the adjacent Lokey Building for $2.6 million. It is estimated that by the time the theater reopens in November 2013, the city will have sunk $7.1 million into the project. Buffman, who has overseen the restoration of six other historic theaters and produced 40 Broadway hits, says that with the Capitol revitalized he expects downtown Clearwater to become a destination like nothing you ever dreamed of. I really do believe it will be an anchor for downtown, former Clearwater Councilmember John Doran agreed. This is exciting, in capital letters, Clearwater Mayor George Cretekos said. The Capitol Theater is going to be the catalyst not only for the redevelopment of Cleveland Street, but for the entire Tampa Bay area. He added that special events now periodically bring people downtown, but the Capitol will draw a crowd almost every night. U.S. Congressman Gus Bilirakis, whose district includes downtown Clearwater, sent a letter saying that he is thrilled that the city and Ruth Eckerd Hall have teamed up to save the old theater and make it the focal point of a revitalized downtown business district. But Buffman said that Ruth Eckerd Hall is being given too much credit for a renaissance that was already under way thanks to the citys Cleveland Street beautification program. I think this downtown is much farther along than people give it credit for, Buffman said. And the new Capitol Theatre will be the anchor for the thousands of people to come. Perhaps the loudest applause of the day came when State Representative and former Clearwater Councilman Ed Hooper told the crowd gathered in the closedoff street in front of the theater, Im going to do whatever I can to find you some money to help you become successful. Photo by LESTER R. DAILEYAbove, dignitaries wield shovels at the ceremonial groundbreaking of the historic Capitol Theatre on Dec. 11. Below, a rendering of what the Capitol Theatre should look like when renovations are complete.Image courtesy of KATIE PEDRETTY Treasure Island OKs $48,000 for Beach TrailTREASURE ISLAND After a lengthy discussion, city commissioners voted 3-2 on Dec. 4 to spend $48,000 to refurbish a 500-foot section of the Central Beach Trail across an area of beach owned by the city of St. Petersburg. Mayor Bob Minning, along with Commissioners Julian Fant and Carol Coward voted for the proposal while Alan Bildz and Phil Collins voted against it. The vote reversed an earlier 2-2 deadlock when the late Butch Ellsworth was absent. The decision means the entire length of the $1.236 million project will have a similar appearance. The .85-mile trail, which is presently under construction, runs from 103rd to 119th avenues. It was first built in 1966 and widened in 1998. The latest renovation is a complete rebuild that includes a curved, lighted walkway with walls and benches along the route.

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Community 9A Leader, December 20, 2012 122012 102512 110812 122012 Residents can learn more about Pinellas Countys services by tuning in to Good to Know, PCC-TVs newest 15-minute eSeries program. Building on the success of Prepare to Survive, the original eSeries presentation, Good to Know begins with a perfect topic for the holiday season. This first program of the series is a profile on the countys Consumer Protection service, which helps residents become safer and smarter shoppers. Whether the best way to protect yourself from tricky sales practices to how to learn about charities you may want to contribute to, Lead Investigator Doug Templeton gives you the 41-1 on the right way to make your holiday a memorable one for all the right reasons. New topics will be covered in detail each month. Visit www.pinellascounty.org/eseries to check out Good to Know and all of the other eSeries videos, or visit PCCTVs YouTube channel at www.youtube .com/pcctv1 to check out the stations entire video library. Beauty and the bridgeCounty adds new eSeries programming Around townGuide dog presentation setCLEARWATER The Clearwater Aging Well Center, 1501 N. Belcher Road, will host a presentation given by Stephanie Miller, spokeswoman for Southeastern Guide Dogs on Friday, Jan. 4, 2 p.m. Coastie, a yellow Labrador retriever that the city of Clearwater is sponsoring to become a guide dog, will accompany Miller. The free presentation also will include other guide dog puppies and those who are raising them. The presentation is open to the public and will focus on the Southeastern Guide Dogs mission and the process of helping those with visual challenges to maintain their independence with help from service animals. Call 724-3070 or visit www.myclearwater.com/ agingwell.Miniature Art Society offers scholarshipsThe Miniature Art Society of Florida is offering six $1,000 scholarships. To apply, visit miniatureartsocietyofflorida.com and fill out the application by Friday, Feb. 8. Applicants will be interviewed on Saturday, March 16 or 30th. The primary purpose of the scholarships is to encourage young artists to pursue a career in the fine arts, whatever their creative goals may be. The society hopes that scholarship recipients will be motivated to create miniature art in the future and that miniature art aficionados from around the world will be able to enjoy these creations in a future MASF annual show.MOA to meetPINELLAS PARK The Military Officers Association will meet for lunch Friday, Dec. 21, at Banquet Masters, 8100 Park Blvd., Pinellas Park. Social hour will begin at 11 a.m. with lunch at noon. Following lunch, there will be a short program. Attendees should bring a toy for the Marine Corps Toys for Tots. Military officers that are retired, active duty or former officers and their spouses or widows are invited to attend. MOA meets third Fridays. For reservations, call Bill Bolin at 584-1595.Veterans with back pain can get helpST. PETERSBURG The Bonati Spine Institute in Hudson is piloting a program to bring relief from back pain to U.S. Veterans. The Wounded Warriors Program will treat veterans who sustained back injury in service to their country and who have been medically treated unsuccessfully. Veterans admitted to the program would receive services and related expenses for free. The Bonati Institute has pledged $1 million to treat 12 veterans over the next year, or about one per month. In addition to previous surgical treatment, eligible veterans also must have available to them MRI or other diagnostic tests. Expenses paid will include ground transportation, the surgery, and three days of intense rehabilitation at the Amir Academy Training Center in St. Petersburg. Eligible veterans interested in applying may fill out an application at www.helpforwoundedwar riors.com.Free shuffleboard family daysCLEARWATER Free shuffleboard family fun days are offered each Sunday, 1 p.m., at 1020 Calumet St. Families are invited to come learn to play shuffleboard for free.Photo by CYRUS HARN Sunlight seeps through cloud banks, creating an array of colors in the sky at dusk recently over the Belleair Causeway Bridge. Such sunset shows are a nice reward for exercise buffs who cross the bridge in the evening.

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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. AMERICAN AIR INC. WARNING!DUST MITE WASTE CAUSES ALLERGIES & ASTHMA070512 FREEMOLD INSPECTION $99 VALUE!Call For DetailsFL Lic. #CAC1816190, FL Mold Rem. Lic. #MRSR1933, FL Mold Insp. Lic. #MRSA1774 121312When you need help with your debts.Bankruptcy I Litigation Foreclosure Defense(727) 397-55718640 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FLColin A. Colgan, Esq. We are a debt relief agency. We help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. Dedicated to excellence, YOUR SMILEis forever!Restorative and Cosmetic Dentistry for the entire family. 1601 East Bay Drive, Suite 1, Largo727-585-5675 www.shafidds.com Includes professional whitening trays. Offer Expires 12-31-12($375 value) and FREE refill for life ($30 value). Call for details.FREE$100 CreditTowards new patient examination. Includes a full series of x-rays (D0210) and a comprehensive oral evaluation (D0150).Regular $200 Offer Expires 12-31-12 Teeth Whitening For Life! 122012 HOLIDAYSPECIALS Allen L. Williams, D.M.D.DENTISTRY 1527 S. Highland Ave., Clearwater727-446-7013 Dental Lasers Open 7am on Wednesdays Tooth Colored Fillings Emergencies Welcome!Theres No Need To Hide Behind Sunglasses With Those Pearly Whites! The patient and any other person responsible for payment have the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment that 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.License #DN12094 CareCreditFinancingInitial Cleaning, Digital X-Rays & Exam(Value $303)$ $79 79* *HOLIDAY SPECIALD0150 Exam D0274 Bitewings D0330 Panoramic D1110 Prophy *Minimum fee only. Full payment required at time of service. Periodontal treatment may be required. Expires 1-12-13www.ClearwaterSmiles.com 122012 Make holiday gift card purchases with careGift cards may take the guesswork out of gift giving, but you sure dont want to leave the recipient feeling bamboozled. Gift cards make excellent presents, especially when youre unsure of what to buy for a family member or friend, said Karen Nalven, president of BBB serving West Florida. However, its important to read the fine print before buying to understand if there are any hidden fees or strings attached. Both the United States and Canada have recently made changes in federal laws to improve consumers chances of getting full value out of the cards they buy and give. These rules generally apply to gift certificates, store gift cards and general use prepaid cards, which are often branded by payment networks such as Visa or MasterCard. Here are some helpful tips from BBB regarding gift card purchases: Buy from sources you know and trust. Avoid buying gift cards from online auction sites, because the cards may be counterfeit or may have been obtained fraudulently. Read the fine print before you buy. Is there a fee to buy the card? If you buy a card by phone or online, are there shipping and handling fees? If you dont like the terms and conditions, buy elsewhere. See whether any fees will be deducted from the card after you purchase it. Inspect the card before you buy it. Verify that none of the protective stickers have been removed. Make sure that the codes on the back of the card havent been scratched off to reveal a PIN number. Report any damaged cards to the store selling the cards. Give the recipient your original receipt so they can verify the cards purchase in case it is lost or stolen. Consider the financial condition of the retailer or restaurant. Despite ongoing issues with gift cards, sales of gift cards are still expected to increase this year. According to a survey by Consumer Reports, 62 percent of consumers are planning to buy gift cards this holiday season. For more information on U.S. regulations of gift cards, visit www.ftc .gov/bcp/edu/pubs/consumer/alerts/alt010.pdf. For advise on holiday shopping, lists of BBB Accredited Businesses by industry and BBB Business Reviews on local businesses, visit www.bbb.org. HomeBanc buys 8branches of First Bank TAMPA Tampa-based HomeBanc N.A. has executed a purchase agreement with First Bank based in Creve Coeur, Mo. Under the terms of the agreement, which is subject to regulatory approval, HomeBanc will acquire eight retail branches in Pinellas County with deposits of approximately $130 million from First Bank. The transaction is expected to be completed in the second quarter of 2013. We are committed to building an outstanding company in a great Florida market by providing distinguished, personal service which exceeds customer expectations, said Jerry Campbell, Chairman, President and CEO of HomeBancorp, Inc., in a press release. This acquisition will provide our customers with even more convenient locations in the Tampa area market. All HomeBanc customers are assigned a personal banker who works with them to easily and effectively handle their banking needs. HomeBanc is known for its distinctive personal service and provides customers a different kind of banking experience delivering service that exceeds expectations. During 2012, HomeBanc received a 5 Star Superior rating from BauerFinancial, Inc., was ranked one of the Best Companies to Work for in Florida by Florida Trend magazine and was named the No. 2 bank headquartered in Florida for 7(a) SBA lending by the Small Business Administration. HomeBanc is a wholly owned subsidiary of Tampa-based HomeBancorp, Inc., with eight retail offices in Lake Mary, Winter Park, Lakewood Ranch (Sarasota), Belleair Bluffs, Countryside (Clearwater) and in Tampa at Rocky Point, on Dale Mabry at I-275 and in Westchase. HomeBanc also operates five loan-production offices in Tampa, Belleair Bluffs, Lake Mary, Brandon and Gainesville. HomeBanc offers a variety of retail products, along with SBA, conventional commercial and residential mortgage loan products. The bank has assets of more than $525 million. More information on HomeBanc can be found at www.homebanc.com. Business notesChamber launches glowing fundraiserCLEARWATER The Clearwater Beach Chamber of Commerce will launch a Best Beads for Charity discount program as part of the Light It Up Clearwater Fireworks Celebration. The Best Beads for Charity Necklace offers a glowing necklace to consumers for $10 with a portion of the proceeds going to the Hurricane Sandy Relief Fund. Consumers can then use the necklace to get discounts off at shops, services, restaurants and attractions. The necklaces will be good for discounts from Dec. 26 to Jan. 31. Consumers will get a card listing some of the vendors and can go online to see all the discounts. The Best Beads for Charity Necklace will allow Beach Chamber businesses to advertise for free when they offer a discount on their product or service to prospective customers. Each participating vendor will be supplied with a colorful poster to advertise their special and a listing online at www.lightitupclearwater.com.Furniture consignment business opensST. PETERSBURG The Gypsy Queen Fine Furniture Consignment, Antiques & Collectibles recently opened its doors at 7255 Central Ave. The Gypsy Queen offers an assortment of quality antiques and collectibles as well as fine furnishings on consignment. The grand opening is a dream realized and the culmination of a lot of hard work for owner, Bianca Natal. The Gypsy Queen offers a 15 percent discount to all veterans. Synovus names vice presidentST. PETERSBURG Synovus Bank of Florida, a division of Synovus Bank, recently announced that Aaron Sherwood had been named vice president and business banker. Sherwood joined Synovus Bank in 2007 as branch manager of the Bryan Dairy office and was later promoted to vice president and branch manager of the downtown St. Petersburg office. In his new role as a business banker, Sherwood is responsible for serving clients and prospects in the mid and north Pinellas markets and will be based at Synovus Gulf to Bay office.Woman earns Master Bridal designationSpecial Moments recently announced that Tamara Waterman has been awarded the designation of Master Bridal Consultant. This honor was awarded at the 2012 Association of Bridal Consultants annual conference in Denver. Waterman was interviewed and juried by a panel of Master Consultants from across the country. Her wedding portfolio and presentation showcased a Nigerian wedding of more than 500 guests at USFs Botanical Gardens with the reception in South Tampa. Waterman is the Tampa Bay areas first and only Master Bridal Consultant and one of only nine in Florida. Aaron Sherwood See NOTES, page 11A

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NOTES, from page 10ABusiness 11A Leader, December 20, 2012 Annie Lonardo held a charity event at the Publix Bardmoor on Dec. 9, giving away angels, teddy bears and Christmas cash to children to make their Christmas season a little bit brighter. Ruth White and her grandchildren Matt and Courtney Lonardo assisted her. They met and gave out packages to 25 different families with small children. This is the third such event Annie, who is also known as the founder of Annies Apron Strings, has held. Lonardo is seated on the left.Making holidays brighterThe Master Bridal Consultant designation is the highest level of achievement for the Association of Bridal Consultants. Special Moments will be celebrating eight years in the Tampa Bay area in February.Bank names VP for commercial lendingCLEARATER Jacquelyn Roth McIntosh recently joined 1st United Bank as vice president of commercial lending, serving the Clearwater and Tampa Bay markets. McIntosh will be based out of the Countryside Banking Center. She has more than 17 years of banking experience in the Tampa Bay market. Prior to joining 1st United Bank, she was market leader in Tampa Bay for EverBank. Her banking expertise includes commercial real estate lending, credit administration, operation and management positions. McIntoshs affiliations include the International Council for Shopping Centers, Plato Academy PTO, Sacred Heart and involved with the USSSA Baseball and USAG and TOPS Gymnastics Leagues. She is an Alumni of both the University of South Florida College of Business and the Global Institute for Leadership Development. We are pleased to have Jackie join the 1st United Bank team, said Rudy Schupp in a press release. Schupp is president and chief executive officer of 1st United Bank. Her expertise in banking will assist us as we continue to grow and further develop our brand and business in the marketplace. Jackie is dedicated to our business model which puts our clients first.BBA hosts holiday partyBELLEAIR BLUFFS The Bluffs Business Association hosted a holiday party recently at Marlin Darlin. The next meeting will be Thursday, Jan. 10, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. It will be hosted by Agnes Green at the Physicians Center for Weight Loss and Age Management, 232 Indian Rocks Road N., Suite C. Members and guests are welcome. The Pinellas Realtor Organization recently released its report detailing Pinellas County real estate statistics for the month of November. According to the report, the Pinellas market is currently considered to be stable, although the area has been struggling to some extent with a lack of inventory in single-family homes. This continues to push median sales prices higher. Distressed listings as a percentage of total listings are slowly decreasing, suggesting that most of the bargains are starting to disappear. This is part of what is forcing prices higher. Single-family homes sales from November 2011 to November 2012 increased 34.6 percent and the total average sales price increased 10.06 percent, according to the report. However, single-family active listings are down 30.75 percent. The lack of inventory is pushing the average sales price higher, but Realtors are struggling to find properties. Condo sales are up 37.79 percent from November 2011 to November 2012. There was a big drop in sales for both condo and single-family homes between August and September of this year. Condo sales have gradually increased from September to October and November. Singlefamily homes had gradual increases in September and October with a slight drop in sales for November. The condo and single-family home market also saw three months of steadily increasing listings from August to October with a drop in listings for November. The strongest supply of inventory is in condos. The report indicates that Pinellas currently has a 7.3-month supply of condo inventory. Residential properties are at a 4.6-month supply and single-family homes are the weakest link with a 3.2-month supply of inventory. The Bluffs Business Association celebrated the season during a holiday party at Marlin Darlin.The Pinellas Realtor Organization reports real estate statistics 4601 66th St. N. St. Petersburg ~ 727-222-4428WWW. SIMPLYDELICIOUSDINER.COM BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER Best Reuben South of NYCSimply Delicious bonus bucks have no cash value. Bonus bucks ae good for Food and Drinks only. Not good for gratuity or cash back. 121312This Year When You Give Simply Delicious Gift Cards Y ou Get The Gift Of Savings!For every $20 Gift Card you purchase you get back $5in Simply Delicious Bonus Bucks as Our Gift! 120612 Christmas DayTuesday, December 25th, 201210:30am-9pmCarving Station Grainy Mustard & Horseradish Crusted Prime Rib Honey & Brown Sugar Baked Ham Entrees Lobster Enchiladas w/tequila seafood bisque Bourbon Christmas Goose w/caramelized red onion jam Seafood Gumbo w/steamed white rice Slow braised Pork shoulder w/green chili sauce House BBQ Baked Salmon Chicken Diane w/brandy sauce Sage marinated Lamb top round w/mission fig chutney Crispy fried shrimp Cedar Key Clams Mussels steamed in lager beer, garlic & shallots Lobster bisque Seafood Bar Peel & Eat Shrimp Oysters on the Half Shell Sashimi Tuna Smoked Salmon Sushi An array of sides, salads, hors doeuvres and traditional desserts including pies, cakes, cookies, ice cream & more!$2995Adults $1395children 3-10Shephards Waterfront Restaurant619 S. Gulfview Blvd., Clearwater Beach 727-441-6875 www.shephards.com 120612Reservations Strongly RecommendedFree Valet Parking Buffet 17307 Gulf Boulevard, N. Redington Beach727-393-3491ChristmasDayChristmasDaySeating 12:30pm through 9pmCrisp Garden Fresh Relishes Atlantic King Salmon Cream of Asparagus Soup Assorted Field Green Salad Raspberry Sorbet Choice of: Roasted Long Island Duck Breast Pan Seared Wisconsin Veal Chop Fresh Gulf Snapper Orleans Steak DianeSugar Cured Baked Virginia Ham Desserts Apple Strudel mit Schlag New York Cheesecake Chocolate Mousse Martini Traditional Bread PuddingWith rich bourbon sauce$30.50 $15children under 1015% gratuity and 7% sales tax will be added to your check120612 122012 Country Harvest Christmas DaySpecialsIncludes: Our Famous Christmas Family Feast Turkey, Ham, and includes appetizer Adults $19.99 Children 12 & Under $13.99Prime Rib of Beef Feast Certied Angus Prime Rib of Beef 16 oz. $20.99 10 oz. $16.99First we start everyone with a shrimp cocktail appetizer, a bowl of Turkey Rice soup. Then choice of real mashed potatoes & gravy or candied yams, sweet corn, sage stufng, cranberry sauce, rolls & mufns. Finally a choice of one dessert, Pumpkin, Pecan or Apple Pie, Rice Pudding or Custard Bread Pudding or Cheese Cake Includes: a bowl of Turkey Rice soup, Choice of real mashed potatoes & gravy or candied yams, sweet corn, sage stufng, cranberry sauce, rolls & mufns and a choice of one dessert, Pumpkin, Pecan or Apple Pie, Rice Pudding or Custard Bread PuddingCountry Harvest RestaurantReservations Suggested466-0241Walk-ins Welcome1285-A South Missouri Ave., Clearwater122012Open 7am-6pmPan Fried Strip Pangasius Roast Loin of Pork Roast Turkey Baked Virginia HamAdults $13.99 Children $8.99Your Choice

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12A Faith & Family Leader, December 20, 2012 121312 Christmas EveFaith Presbyterian ChurchMonday, December 24 11501 Walker Avenue Seminole, FL 33772 727.391.05964:00 p.m. Especially for families with younger children 8:00 p.m. Features Chancel Choir 11:00 p.m. Candles, Carols and Communion122012 Come Join Us at 122012 Christmas Eve Candlelight Serviceat 6:00 PM11045 Park Boulevard Seminole, Florida 33772(727) 392-7729Seminole First Baptist ChurchMonday, December 24in the Worship Center 122012 St. Johns Episcopal ChurchChristmas Eve 5pm-Family Eucharist 9pm-Christmas Music with Choirs & Instruments 10pm-Candlelight Choral EucharistChristmas Day 10am-Holy Eucharist with Carols 1213121676 S. Belcher Road,(south of Belleair Rd.) Clearwater (727) 531-6020 www.stjohnsclearwater.org Starkey Rd. Largo Bardmoor AreaST. MATTHEW ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCHCHRISTMAS MASSESMonday, Dec. 24, 4:00 p.m., 6:00 p.m.Christmas Music Begins @ 9:30pm Candlelight Mass at 10:00 p.m.Christmas Day, Dec. 25, 10:00 a.m.(727) 393-1288 9111 90th Avenue North(Starkey to blinking light west at re station) 122012 CHURCHOFTHEISLES11pm Communion & Candlelight Rev. James D. Rapp, Pastor Christmas Eve Services 7pm Carols & Candlelight 5pm Family Service200 24th Avenue Indian Rocks Beach www.churchoftheisles.org727-595-1038 122012 Join us this Christmasat Prince of Peace Lutheran Church122012Christmas Eve Candlelight WorshipO Come Let us adore him, Christ the Lord At each worship service we celebrate Holy CommunionFestival Eucharist Saturday, Dec. 24thPRINCE OF PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH455 Missouri Avenue(across from Largo High School)727-585-9969 www.poplargo.org Proclamation of the birth of Christ Choirs and instruments support our song.5:00pmWorshipwith Childrens Choir and Youth Bells7:10pmPre-Service Music 7:30pmWorshipwith Choir, Pipe Organ, Bells, Brass and Timpani*Childcare available at 5:00 and 7:30 Services9:40pmPre-Service Music 10:00pmWorshipwithChoir, Pipe Organ, Bells, Brass and Timpani Everyone is Welcome! St. Dunstans Episcopal ChurchSunday Service 10:15 a.m. 1088 126th Ave. N., Largo, FL 33778 727-586-6968 www.stdunstansfl.orgChristmas Eve Service 7:00 p.m. 122012 8th AVE. S.W.DRYER RD.(Corner of Trotter & Dryer Rd.)1507 Trotter Rd., LargoINDIAN ROCKS RD. CLEARWATER/LARGO RD. TROTTER RD. CHRISTMAS 2012Mass ScheduleMonday, Dec. 24th4:30 PM Midnight MassTuesday, Dec. 25th8:00 AM & 10 AMSt. Patrick Catholic Church 1507 Trotter Rd., Largo727-584-2318NEW YEARS Mass ScheduleMonday, Dec. 31st4:30 PM VigilTuesday, Jan. 1st9 AM & 11 AM122012 Holiday Services Holiday Services Holiday Services Holiday Services Following is a listing of some holiday services scheduled at places of worship throughout Pinellas County.North Bay Community ChurchCLEARWATER North Bay Community Church, 3170 McMullen Booth Road. A Christmas Eve candlelight service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 7 p.m. Call 796-0071.Trinity Presbyterian ChurchCLEARWATER Trinity Presbyterian Church, 2001 Rainbow Drive. On Christmas Eve, Tuesday, Dec. 24, the church will present a candlelight service and concert by the choir at 7 p.m. Visit www.trinityclearwater.com.Union Street United Methodist ChurchCLEARWATER Union Street United Methodist Church, 1625 Union St. On Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, a candlelight family worship service will be presented at 5:30 p.m. Call 442-9300.St. Johns Episcopal ChurchCLEARWATER St. Johns Episcopal Church, 1676 S. Belcher Road. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a family Eucharist, 5 p.m.; special music choir and instruments, 9 p.m.; and candlelight choral Eucharist, 10 p.m. On Christmas Day, Tuesday, Dec. 25, the holy Eucharist with carols will be presented at 10 a.m. Call 531-6020 or visit www.stjohnsclearwater.org.The Episcopal Church of the Good SamaritanCLEARWATER The Episcopal Church of the Good Samaritan, 2165 NE Coachman Road. On Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, the church will present O Come Let Us Adore Him, a family liturgy. The choral prelude will be at 7 p.m. followed by the Eucharist at 7:30 p.m. On Christmas Day, Tuesday, Dec. 25, the church will present liturgy at 8 a.m. Call 461-1717.St. Catherine of Siena Parish Catholic ChurchCLEARWATER St. Catherine of Siena Parish Catholic Church, 1955 S. Belcher Road. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a childrens mass, at 4 and 6 p.m.; a midnight musical prelude, from 11:15 to midnight; and a midnight mass. Christmas Day masses, on Tuesday, Dec. 25, will be presented at 7, 9 and 11 a.m. Call 531-7721 or visit www.scosparish.org.Holy Trinity Episcopal ChurchCLEARWATER Holy Trinity Episcopal Church, 3200 McMullen Booth Road. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a Christmas pageant and Eucharist, 5 p.m.; and candlelight mass, 11 p.m. On Christmas Day, Tuesday, Dec. 25, a Christmas Eucharist will be presented at 10 a.m. Call 796-5514 or visit www.holytrinityclw.org.Chapel-By-The-SeaCLEARWATER Chapel-By-The-Sea, 54 Bay Esplanade, Clearwater Beach. A Christmas Eve family candlelight service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 7:30 p.m., and will include special music from the chapel choir and instrumentalists as well as a childrens sermonette. Visit www.chapelbythesea.net.First United Methodist ChurchCLEARWATER First United Methodist Church, 411 Turner St. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will be presented at 5:30 p.m. and will include chancel choir, tower ringers, childrens choir, Crosswind Praise Team and candle lighting. Call 446-5955 or visit www.fumc-clw.com.Highland Presbyterian ChurchCLEARWATER Highland Presbyterian Church, 1885 S. Highland Ave. A Christmas Eve candlelight music service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 4 p.m. Call 584-1191.Church of the IslesINDIAN ROCKS BEACH Church of the Isles, 200 24th Ave. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a family service, 5 p.m.; carols and candlelight, 7 p.m.; and communion and candlelight, 11 p.m. Call 595-1038.Calvary Episcopal ChurchINDIAN ROCKS BEACH Calvary Episcopal Church, 1615 First St. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a service especially for children and families, 5 p.m.; a traditional, old English service, 7 p.m.; and a candlelight mass, 9 p.m. Christmas Day services, on Tuesday, Dec. 25, will be a Holy Eucharist, at 10 a.m. Call 595-2374.St. Paul United Methodist ChurchLARGO St. Paul United Methodist Church, 1199 Highland Ave. Christmas Eve services, Monday, Dec. 24, will include family worship in the Christian Life Enrichment Center, 5 p.m.; and candlelight worship in the sanctuary, 7 and 9 p.m. Call 584-8165.St. Dunstans Episcopal ChurchLARGO St. Dunstans Episcopal Church, 10888 126th Ave. A Christmas Eve service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 7 p.m. Call 586-6968 or visit www.episcopalswfl.org.Prince of Peace Lutheran ChurchLARGO Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 455 Missouri Ave. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include worship with childrens choir and youth bells, 5 p.m.; and worship with preservice music beginning at 7:10 p.m. and at 9:40 p.m. Child care will be available at the 5 and 7:10 services. Call 585-9969 or visit www.poplargo.org.St. Matthew Roman Catholic ChurchLARGO St. Matthew Roman Catholic Church, 9111 90th Ave. N. Christmas masses will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 4 and 6 p.m. Christmas music will begin at 9:30 p.m. followed by a candlelight mass at 10 p.m. A Christmas Day service will be offered Tuesday, Dec. 25, 10 a.m. Call 393-1288.

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Faith & Family 13A Leader, December 20, 2012 Join UsMonday, December 24th @ 4pm Christmas Eve Candlelight Music ServiceHighland Presbyterian ChurchWelcomes Back Northern Friends and New Neighbors seeking a caring place to worship.Traditional Services Sundays @ 10am Scottish Minister, Great Fellowship Sunday Sermon and Calendar Available on Websitewww.highlandpcusa.orgBible Study, Tuesday 11:30am Monthly Book Review Small Enough to Care, Friendliest Church in Town 1885 S. Highland Ave. (Above Rosery) (727) 584-1191 Rev. D. Lindsay Frame, Pastor 122012 Celebrate Christmas this year at...First United Methodist Church411 Turner St.Corner Ft. Harrison & TurnerDowntown Clearwater 446-5955CHRISTMAS EVE SERVICES 5:30 p.m. Chancel Choir Tower Ringers Childrens Choir Crosswind Praise Team Candle Lighting121511 Good SamaritanTHEEPISCOPALCHURCHOFTHE 122012WWW.GOODSAMARITAN-SWFLA.ORG 2165 N.E. Coachman Road Clearwater 727-461-1717O Come Let Us Adore HimChristmas EveFamily Liturgy7:00 p.m. Choral Prelude 7:30 p.m. EucharistChristmas DayLiturgy8:00 a.m. 122012Tuesday, December 25, 2012Christmas Day Masses7:00 a.m., 9:00 a.m., 11:00 a.m.Monday, December 24, 2012Christmas Eve Vigil4:00 p.m., 6:00 p.m. (Childrens Mass) 11:15 p.m. to Midnight Musical Prelude 12:00 a.m. Midnight Mass 122012 Christ Presbyterian ChurchChristmas EveCarols 5:30pmCandlelight Service 6:00pmLocated two blocks east of Indian Rocks Road at: 3115 Dryer Ave., LargoPhone (727) 584-8695 Nursery AvailableBus Transportation Available122012 Christmas Schedule122012 St. Dunstans Anglican Church403 First Ave. SW, Largo727-581-1435 www.stdunstansfl.com Christmas Eve., Monday Dec. 24, 20124:00pm Holy CommunionTraditional Worship7:30pm Christmas Carols 8:00pm Holy CommunionContemporary Worship10:30pm Christmas Carols 11:00pm Festal Holy CommunionContemporary Worship Christmas Day, Tuesday Dec. 25, 201211:00am Holy CommunionTraditionalWorship For Those Seeking A Return and Renewal of their Catholic FaithThis Christmas Try a Jesus-Centered Purpose Driven Catholic Church Our FREE GIFT to You with no obligation Call Now! 727-397-3312Ext.311 All are welcome, learn more about our SCCs and January Bible study classes call 727-397-3312 ext. 311121312 Join us for Christ mas Ser v icesDecember 24th Christmas Eve4:00pm, 6:30pm (Family Mass)and10:00pm Candlelight MassDecember 25th Christmas Day10:00am Mass and Special Call To Worship 15 min before Mass 10851 Ridge Road, Seminole www.stjustinmartyr.net Mass Times: Sat. 4pm, Sun. 8am, 9:30am, 11:30am(Praise & Worship Band) St Paul United Methodist Church 5pm Family Worship in Christian Life Enrichment Center 7 & 9pm Candlelight Worship in Sanctuary1199 Highland Ave., Largo 33770727-584-8165stpaulumc.orgChristmas Eve Services Christmas Eve Services 122012 Temple of the Living God1950 2nd Avenue North, St. Petersburg 727-822-8628 727-822-3157Christmas Eve Readers Theater A Shepards Vision 7pm www.TempleoftheLivingGod.org Merry Christmas and Wonderful New Year Metaphysical Community Church122012 Holiday Services Holiday Services Holiday Services Holiday Services Christ Presbyterian ChurchLARGO Christ Presbyterian Church, 3115 Dryer Ave. A candlelight service will be presented on Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, 5:30 p.m. Prior to the service, carols will be sung at 5:30 p.m. Call 584-8695.St. Patrick Catholic Church LARGO St. Patrick Catholic Church, 1507 Trotter Road. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a mass at 4:30 p.m.; and a midnight mass. Christmas Day services, on Tuesday, Dec. 25, will include mass at 8 and 10 a.m. On New Years Eve, Monday, Dec. 31, there will be a mass at 4:30 p.m. and a vigil. New Years Day services, on Tuesday, Jan. 1, will include mass at 9 and 11 a.m. Call 584-2318.St. Dunstans Anglican ChurchLARGO St. Dunstans Anglican Church, 403 First Ave. SW. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include holy communion, 4 and 8 p.m.; Christmas carols, 7:30 and 10:30 p.m.; and festal holy communion, 11 p.m. Holy communion will be offered on Christmas Day, Tuesday, Dec. 25, 11 a.m.Friendship Community ChurchMADEIRA BEACH Friendship Community Church, 4321 Duhme Road. On Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, the church will host candlelight and live nativity services at 5:30 and 7:30 p.m.Church By The SeaMADEIRA BEACH Church By The Sea, 13701 Gulf Blvd. On Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, the church will present contemporary worship at 7 p.m. and a candlelight service at 11 p.m. Call 391-7706 or visit www.churchbythesea.com. First United Methodist Church of Pinellas ParkPINELLAS PARK First United Methodist Church of Pinellas Park, 9025 49th St. N. A Christmas Eve candlelight service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 7 p.m. Call 546-5741.Good Samaritan ChurchPINELLAS PARK Good Samaritan Church, 6085 Park Blvd. The Christmas Eve service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 7 p.m. The service will include familiar carols, scripture readings and a moving candlelight observance. For information, call 544-8558 or visit www.goodsam-church.org.Park Place Wesleyan ChurchPINELLAS PARK Park Place Wesleyan Church, 4400 70th Ave. N. A Christmas Eve service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 6 p.m. Call 526-3674.New Journey FellowshipPINELLAS PARK New Journey Fellowship, 4090 78th Ave. Christmas communion services will be presented Sunday, Dec. 23, 9:15 and 10:45 a.m. Christmas Eve candlelight services will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 5 and 6:30 p.m. Call 344-1063.Temple of the Living GodST. PETERSBURG Temple of the Living God Metaphysical Community Church, 1950 Second Ave. N. On Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, the church will present A Shepherds Vision, 7 p.m. Call 822-3157.St. Anne of Grace Episcopal ChurchSEMINOLE St. Anne of Grace Episcopal Church, 6650 113th St. N. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a family service at 6:30 p.m. with Eucharist, Christmas pageant and praise band; Christmas carols at 9:30 p.m.; and Rite II service with Eucharist, incense and soloist at 10 p.m. On Christmas Day, Tuesday, Dec. 25, there will be a Rite I Eucharist service at 9 a.m. Call 392-4483 or visit www.stanneofgrace.com.Christ the King Presbyterian ChurchSEMINOLE Christ the King Presbyterian Church, 5400 Seminole Blvd. A Festival of Lessons and Carols will be presented on Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, 6 p.m. Call 394-0787.Seminole First Baptist ChurchSEMINOLE Seminole First Baptist Church, 11045 Park Blvd. A Christmas Eve candlelight service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 6 p.m. Call 392-7729.Faith Presbyterian ChurchSEMINOLE Faith Presbyterian Church, 11501 Walker Ave. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a service especially for families with younger children, 4 p.m.; a service with chancel choir, 8 p.m.; and candles, carols and communion, 11 p.m. Call 391-0596.Bay Ridge BaptistSEMINOLE Bay Ridge Baptist, 1655 113th St. A Christmas Eve candlelight service will be presented Monday, Dec. 24, 6 p.m. Prior to the service, cookies and homemade cider will be served at 5:30 p.m. Call 391-1935.Connect2Christ ChurchSEMINOLE Connect2Christ Church, in Freedom Square Roskamp Auditorium, 7800 Liberty Lane. Rejoice, a Christmas musical, will be presented Sunday, Dec. 23, 9:45 a.m. Communion and a candlelight service will be offered Christmas Eve, Monday, Dec. 24, 6 p.m. Visit www.c2cchurch.com.Oakhurst United Methodist ChurchSEMINOLE Oakhurst United Methodist Church, 13400 Park Blvd. Christmas Eve services, on Monday, Dec. 24, will include a family service with Christmas pageant and candle lighting, 5 p.m.; contemporary worship and candle lighting, 6:30 p.m.; and traditional service with candle lighting, 8 p.m. Call 391-4769 or visit www.oakhurstumc.com.

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14ALeader, December 20, 2012 Were delighted to publish some of the letters to Santa.Merry Christmas, one and all.OK, kids, youve done your part. Thanks for sending us all those great letters to Santa Claus. Because of Tampa Bay Newspapers connections to the North Pole through the Reindeer Express, well make sure that Santa gets your letters in a timely fashion. Though theyre very busy at this time of year, Santa and his helpers cheerfully read every letter and try to make every good boy and girl happy on Christmas morning.

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Viewpoints 15A Leader, December 20, 2012 CorrectionA hunting license is not needed to participate in the Python Challenge that will be conducted in Florida. Tom Germonds column last week about the python hunt stated otherwise. 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563 Fax: 727-397-5900 www.TBNweekly.comPublisher/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: Juliana A. Torres jtorres@tbnweekly.com Belleair/Beach Bee: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.com Clearwater Beacon: Alexandra Lundahl alundahl@tbnweekly.com Pinellas Park Beacon: Tiffany Razzano trazzano@tbnweekly.com General Editorial editorial@tbnweekly.comCirculation: L. Shiett Phone: 727-397-5563Holidays restore faith in goodwill toward everyoneI love the holidays. I adore the lights, the glitter and that feeling of excitement humming through the air. And, most especially, I thrive on the feeling of goodwill as the community comes together to help our own. Most of us stay unaware of what it is like to be poor. We cannot imagine what it is like to work all day, every day and still not have enough money to pay rent and buy food. We cannot know how it feels to have to tell your child there is no supper tonight. We cannot fathom what it is like to be in pain and have no money to see a doctor, or even worse to have a sick child, spouse or parent and not be able to afford medicine. We cannot imagine the fear, the hopelessness. Its beyond our ability to relate to the elderly who have no family and no one to care. We do not know how it feels to be miserably lonely, hungry and scared. At a recent Pinellas County Commissioners meeting, an official talked about visiting a family living in deplorable conditions. There were eight or nine people living in a one-bedroom home. The only light was from a single bulb hanging from the ceiling. The cook stove was the only source of heat. I remember going to places like that as a child in a small town in Arkansas. My mother is what some would call a professional dogooder. My brother and I often thought we might starve as we waited for her to come home to feed us. We complained that she cared more for those people than her own family. Yes, we were spoiled. During the holidays, she took us with her to visit those less fortunate. We took boxes of food and gifts of toothbrushes, toothpaste, soap, deodorant, toilet paper and the like. We took socks, underwear and coats. My brother and I did not think the gifts were worthy Christmas presents. My mom told us we would think different if we did not have those things at home. I remember hating to go into some houses because they smelled. When I complained, I was told to be kind. They are doing their best, my mother said. The next year, our boxes included cleaning products and bleach. My church group went to the nursing homes at Christmas as well. We sang carols and visited with the residents. In the beginning, I did not like it. Those old folks were weird and they smelled funny, too. My mom ignored my complaints. She said, Suzette, this makes them happy for just a little while. It will not hurt you to help. Some of them would cry. They were so grateful that someone cared. They would say thank you over and over. Many begged us to come again. I did not understand that; for some our visit would be the only thing that made the holiday different from any other day. The needs of others are not something most of us consider as we go about our day-to-day business. But the need is there. People just like you and me are struggling. The only thing that separates us is a paycheck, decent health and having someone to care. More families are homeless in Pinellas than ever before. Children are living in their cars with their parent(s). There will be no Christmas tree or presents or holiday meal unless it comes from you or me. The holidays truly are magical. Amidst the glitter and lights and that feeling of excitement is a huge effort to reach out to those in need. Businesses, organizations, churches, charities and individuals are collecting food, clothing and toys with the goal to make the holidays a little bit brighter for us all. Law enforcement agencies, fire departments and other government agencies go beyond their normal jobs of public servants to do as much as they can. Imagine if we could take the spirit of Christmas and apply it every day to helping those in need without judgment of their circumstance. Could we stop homelessness? Could we end hunger? Could we prevent unnecessary pain and suffering? Could we create hope? I love the magic of Christmas. Heres to peace on earth and goodwill to us all.Suzette Porter is Tampa Bay Newspapers online editor and Internet services manager. Write her at webmaster@TBNweekly.com.LETTERSThe elderly wait in silence for their childrenEditor: Where have the children gone? She sits in the hallway with the suitcase by her side. As I pass, she takes hold of my arm and pulls me and motions me to come closer. She says she is waiting for her daughter to take her home. As she talked, tears rolled down her face. Yet I could see a sparkle in her eyes and a smile on her face. She reminded me of my mom, who once had that same look on her face, but my mom was in a hospital, not a nursing home. I was happy for this frail little lady, until I heard the head nurse. This lady has sat in that hallway with that empty suitcase for seven years, ever since her daughter left her, never to return. Where have all the children gone? Dont they remember the love and happiness once given? Are their loved ones so busy that they cant even share just a visit, a kiss and I love you or just a thank you? Their hearts must truly be frozen. Each day shell sit and wait, with that same sparkle in those eyes and that same smile and return to her room and wait for tomorrow. I hurt when I think of that lady and the tomorrows to follow. I dont think she really is waiting for her daughter any longer. I think now she sits and waits for her death. Im sure when it comes it will be an angel, and hell pick her up in his arms, and she will still have that sparkle in her eyes and that smile on her face. Dolores Pryor LargoAppreciates meeting coverageEditor: Millie and I have just finished reading (with great pleasure), the coverage of our recent City Commission meeting and the vote taken on this project. We both concur that this article did much to answer questions and to clarify the issue regarding the 500 feet owned by St. Petersburg. Several phone calls to our home have all been positive, and we want to extend our thanks for excellent reporting! P.S.: We feel fortunate to have Bob (McClure) and your newspaper in our community. Julian Fant Commissioner, District 2, Treasure IslandThank you, LighthouseEditor: My husband and I had a lovely vacation in the Indian Rocks Beach area last week. We arrived on Sunday, Dec. 2, and drove directly to the Lighthouse Donuts because we love their key lime donuts. After enjoying donuts and coffee, we heard that the IRB Parade was about to begin. We walked around and enjoyed the floats and entertainment. We returned to the Lighthouse only to find that I had left my purse on the front deck. I had no idea I had left it there and was quite shocked. A young employee met us and said he had been keeping an eye on my purse for me until I returned. Everything was intact and I was so thankful. It is nice to know that there are honest people in the world. We will definitely be back to Indian Rocks Beach and the Lighthouse. Thank you again to the Lighthouse. Janice Holden Burlington, Ontario At Christmas, what of Yoka?Each year at Christmas time it saddens me to be the lowest specimen of religious life a lapsed Presbyterian but I still manage to hold my head up and enjoy the goings on. Most Christmas practices are based on traditions, and thats reassuring. Old memories are often the best the giving of gifts, the singing of carols, the bright lights, the sending of greeting cards to people you havent seen or even thought about for the past year. It takes me back to my childhood and my early religious training. This consisted of our parents dropping my siblings and me off at the nearest Protestant Sunday School each week, and then picking us up an hour later. To their credit, our parents seldom asked us, Well, what did you learn today? The truthful answer would have been, Very little, thanks to the hodge-podge of Sunday school teachers our little minds were exposed to. Most of the teachers possessed only an approximate idea of who Jesus was, but they taught us that he had been murdered by a gang of Jews and Romans in order to save us all, 2000 years later, from unspecified sins we didnt even know we had committed. From that point it became even more confusing, and still is. Im glad I wasnt bright enough to raise my hand and ask the teacher, Could you please explain the doctrine of the Immaculate Conception? Id probably have been expelled. This would have forced me to dream up some really imaginative excuses to give my parents. Or it would have allowed my mother to introduce me to neighbors by saying, Have you met my brilliant son? He was recently kicked out of Sunday School. And what of Yoka? Have you ever heard a less gripping opening line in one of the segments of a Christmas pageant? Nor have I, but it was mine and mine alone in December 1945 at the First Presbyterian Church of Ashland, Pa. The Sunday schools teen-agers had been hornswoggled into presenting a play describing how Christmas was celebrated in various nations. I cant remember where Yoka lived. Somewhere in Africa, I believe. When I told my brother Dave about Yoka and the knock-em-dead first words of my monologue, he laughed for an hour. So did I. We wondered which amateur playwright had dreamed up the script. Dave nicknamed me Yoka, and to this day we can dissolve into paroxysms of jollity just by inquiring And what of Yoka? On the night of the pageants presentation I dont recall my getting any curtain calls. Still, it was a Christmas anecdote to put in my memory box. Youre probably aware that one of our Christmas traditions is fading fast and being replaced by a new holiday custom. Disappearing is the Battle of the Malls, complete with fighting for a parking space, endless trudging from store to store, competing with other shoppers for a clerks attention, and then lugging home gift packages. The growing replacement for all of this is the computer. It lets us sit happily at home, coffee or beer at our side, and punch up dozens of commercial websites whose owners will gladly ship to us (for a fee) any of 6 million gifts shown on our computer screen. Computerized shopping brings with it yet another major improvement over the weariness of in-store shopping, namely, no Christmas carols assaulting our ears. Im not talking about the religion-based songs, such as Come All Ye Faithful, Joy to the World and Hark the Herald Angels Sing, presented by outstanding choral groups such as the Robert Shaw Chorale or the Mormon Tabernacle Choir. Most malls dont choose those carols, to start with. What they prefer and continue to play is secular holiday garbage having little or nothing to do with Christ or his teachings. If I were king Id levy crippling taxes on any store or radio station that played warmed-over, moss-eaten songs about Rudolph, silver bells, chestnuts roasting on an open fire, baby its cold outside, bells jingling, singing chipmunks, a brat who saw mommy kissing Santa Claus and that most god-awful concoction, the Twelve Days of Christmas. The list is endless, and keeps growing as singers and music moguls think of new ways to make a buck out of our often-uncritical fascination with Christmas and its trappings. But oddly enough, by 1 a.m. each Dec. 26 Christmas enthusiasm abruptly stops. Its replacements on the excitement scale: New Years Eve and the Super Bowl playoffs. Aint life grand? And so it goes. Along with my predictable kvetching, I send sincere holiday wishes to all of my 37 Faithful Readers.Bob Driver is a former columnist and editorial page editor for the Clearwater Sun. Send him an email at tralee71@comcast.net. Drivers SeatBob Driver The massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary School on Friday reawakened us all to the terrible fact that we are not as safe and secure as we used to be in our homes, in our workplaces, in our shopping malls and in our schools. Friday, we were again reminded that the U.S., in the course of becoming too free a nation over the last half century, has evolved into the amoral society envisioned in the 20th century films of Stanley Kubrick and Quentin Tarantino. Many of those films anticipated todays graphic violence and foretold of our acceptance of such disgraceful, surreal chaos. Its been 12 years since 9/11, and except for increased security at airports, we Americans have continued to live our day-to-day lives within a false framework of harmless refuge, deadened to the realities to which we are all vulnerable. Its a bizarre culture that chooses to overlook, sanction, and even glorify bloodshed and mayhem. And its made worse by the 247 instantaneous news cycle that pounds our senses with constant news of violence to the point that we cant listen or care anymore. Despite this particular massacre, which hit home to every parent, we will continue to discourage common sense limits to the propagation of violent behavior. We do that in the name of protecting important constitutional rights, including that to bear arms, to speak freely and to make our own decisions, even if were mentally disturbed. Actually, we have gone off the deep end, and continue to pay the price, including the massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary School, in pushing these rights to nonsensical limits.So while we learned the lessons of 9/11 well enough to be vigilant against hijackings by terrorists, nevertheless, over and over again, we permit mentally ill people domestic terrorists to get their hands on legal semi-automatic weapons. And sometimes they enter college campuses, movie theaters, malls and elementary school classrooms to shoot away. Dangerous mentally ill people will continue to live among us and roam our streets unfettered, and legally purchased semi-automatic weapons will continue to fall into the wrong hands. And we as Americans will continue to be numb and accepting of media presentation, even promotion of violent behavior. Yet, despite this concurrence, President Obama spoke, and cried, on behalf of every American parent on Friday when he spoke the real truth. We are tired of the violence; our country has endured too many shootings; and we must do something to address this behavior. In his most moving and evocative speech ever, Obama said, Were going to have to come together and take meaningful action to prevent more tragedies like this, regardless of the politics. Just as our government took immediate action to secure air travel after 9/11, school districts and the federal government must now dedicate substantial resources toward making our schools less prone to attacks like the one that took place at Sandy Hook Elementary School. But its not about arming teachers or making schools into forts. Its all about creating a culture of preparedness and responsibility. School districts, and business entities too, must take steps to teach and train staff better to prepare and prevent violence in their schools, workplaces and public settings. And its not just about implementing physical security like metal detectors and surveillance equipment. Its about getting educators and students, even kindergartners, to learn and practice to protect themselves against threats to their well-being and how to respond in moments of crises. While it is still important to debate gun control of automatic weapons and discuss how to limit access to guns to criminals and the criminally insane, more importantly, Americans need to dedicate our resources toward teaching and preparing our citizens to deal with the ever-present threat of violence, just as the Israelis do. Its not about being fearful. Its about being ready to react the next time a gunman enters your violence-prone 21st-century American life.Steven Kurlander is an attorney, communications strategist/writer and columnist for the Sun Sentinel and Florida Voices and a blogger for the Huffington Post. Florida Voices, Suzette Porter Florida VoicesSteven Kurlander U.S. must prepare for violence

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16A Health & Fitness Leader, December 20, 2012 Nature wont wait and neither should you IMMEDIATE APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE Accepting most Insurance PlansThis silent killer can be stopped. Skin Cancer Can ... Often be painless Be in hard-to-see locations Disfigure or kill if left untreated Taking new aim at skin cancerDermatology Specialists is the FIRST in this area to implement a new cutting edge technology for specific types of non-melanoma skin cancer called the SRT-100. The mobile superficial radiation therapy (SRT) is designed to provide an alternative to surgical procedures for basal cell and squamous cell carcinomas.Now you can tell your doctor, surgery is not the only option.Available In This Area Only At: Heres more good news: Virtually Painless No Cutting Avoid Reconstructive Surgery of Treated Area Very High Cure Rates Minimal to No Scarring Faster Healing Process Very Short Procedure Time 082312 5200 Seminole Blvd. Seminole 392-3376 10875 Park Boulevard Suite A Seminole, FL 33772727-392-2247 Accepting Medicare, BCBS, Cigna, United & most insurances Seminole Family Health Center101112Gary G. Holland, M.D., P.A.Inge C. Sanders, A.R.N.P. Well Woman Exams Clinical Breast Exams Complete Physical ExamsNew Patients WelcomeDr. Gary G. Holland, a doctor you can trust. Same day appointments available. 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 110812 121312AUTO ACCIDENT INJURY?MOTORCYCLE ACCIDENTS, SLIP AND FALL INJURIES DIAGNOSIS TREATMENT REHAB REFERRALS IMMEDIATE APPOINTMENTSCALL 727-393-6100Gregory Hollstrom, DC, Gregory Hollstrom, II, DC, Brian Rebori, DC 11444 Seminole Blvd., Largo www.drgreghollstrom.com 121312 1301 2nd Ave. SW Largo, FL 33770 3131 N McMullen Booth Rd. Clearwater, FL 33761 3820 Tampa Rd. Suite 101 Palm Harbor, FL 34684 MAs LPNsWE ARE GROWINGAND WE ARE HIRINGWE ARE GROWINGAND WE ARE HIRINGInquire about our SIGN-ON BONUS!Log ontowww.dc-fl.comto obtain an application Fax to Human Resources at727-501-7213 Defining mercury-free and mercury-safeToday many dentists are mercury-free (amalgamfree) but are they mercury-safe? Strictly speaking, the term mercury-free refers to dentists who do not put amalgam fillings in their patients teeth. This term was first used more than 40 years ago by dentists who wanted to distinguish themselves from dentists who felt that amalgams were safe and continued to use them. However, the term mercury-free wasnt a truly accurate description because even dentists who didnt put in amalgam fillings still had to remove them and the removal process releases excessive and unnecessary amounts of toxic mercury vapor. Over time, dentists who were mercury-free developed protocols and equipment that allowed them to dramatically minimize a patients exposure to mercury during the removal process. In effect, using these protocols meant that their practices were also mercury-safe. Today it is no longer enough for a dentist who is both mercury-free and mercury-safe to just promote his or her practice as mercury-free. Why? Recently a survey showed that 52 percent of general dentists no longer use amalgam and call themselves mercury-free. But, and this is important for every dental patient to know, not because they were concerned about safely removing them, but because they no longer felt amalgam was a good filling material when compared to the newer composite fillings This has created a problem for patients who believe that dentists who said they were mercury-free also meant they used protocols to safely remove amalgam fillings. But there is a solution. Patients who are looking for a dentist who will safely remove their amalgam fillings must ask the question: Are you both mercury-free and mercury-safe? Bottom line you cant assume that a dentist who advertises his or her practice as being mercury-free, is also mercury-safe unless you ask! Unsafe removal of amalgam fillings can generate huge amounts of toxic mercury vapor, easily up to a 100 times more than the maximum levels of mercury vapor allowed by all government regulatory agencies. What really separates mercury-safe dentists from those who are only mercury-free, is their understanding that: When unsafely removed, amalgam fillings release huge amounts of poisonous mercury vapor. The mercury released from amalgam fillings negatively affects patients health. Patients, the dentist and his assistant need to be protected from exposure to toxic mercury vapor during the amalgam removal process. Mercury-safe dentists also have the specialized equipment, training, experience, and skills necessary to minimize their patients exposure to mercury during amalgam removal. If you want to protect yourself from excessive and unnecessary occupational exposure to mercury vapor at the dental office make sure your dentist is not just mercury-free but also mercury-safe!Dr. Paul Rodeghero at Clearwater Family Dental is a mercury-safe dentist trained by the International Academy of Oral Medicine and Toxicology. He practices at Clearwater Family Dental, 706 S. Fort Harrison Ave., Clearwater. Health mattersDr. Paul Rodeghero Help teens avoid alcohol this holidayHolidays are a time for reflection and celebration. While this is also true for teens, in some cases, holidays are also a time for great temptation. From block parties to small family gatherings, celebrations of all sizes can lead to underage drinking, while alcohol is more plentiful and accessible and parents are distracted by the festivities. Underage drinking is widespread problem among todays youth. By age 18, more than 70 percent of teens have tried alcohol, according to the National Institutes of Health, and this statistic is especially alarming for parents of teenagers with their driver licenses. As a teenager, you do hear about other teens partying more during Christmas break because it is followed by New Years Eve, said Kierra Keys, a 15-year-old from St. Petersburg who will be celebrating with her family at an alcohol-free party. I have just learned that its not a good thing. To help protect teens and the community this holiday season, Jackie Griffin, executive director of LiveFree! Coalition, an alliance in Pinellas County that promotes awareness about the harmful effects of substance abuse among youth, young adults and adults, offers the following tips: Lose the booze. Concerned about your teen attending a party where you know alcohol will be readily available? Considering hosting a kid-friendly, alcohol-free party for your family and friends. Its the best way to eliminate temptation and ensure that everyone (even adults) get home safely. Do not take a vacation from vigilance. The kids are on vacation from school and things are likely very relaxed at home. But now is not the time to relax the rules. Store the alcohol in a safe place, keep an eye out for signs of drinking and remind your children of the consequences. Express your expectations. Talk to your kids about your expectations for them at holiday parties. Address alcohol head-on and reinforce the idea that while adults might be drinking, alcohol is not a party favor for everyone. Set an example. Remember that kids often learn by example. Do not drink excessively at holiday parties and ensure that you have a designated driver. If you are hosting, then make sure that your guests also have arranged for a sober driver and there are plenty of non-alcoholic refreshments available. My older cousin sat down with me to talk about drinking and where you can end up if you drink, added Keys who also tries to be a good role model for her younger sister and brothers. Its important to have family members who care, but you also need to have a strong mind to not be pressured into it. You are the one who has to make the decision to not drink. Taking the time to establish rules and open the lines of communication can really keep them safe during the holidays and beyond, added Griffin.. Visit www.livefreeblog.org for some events, groups and ideas.Pediatric health clinics open in PinellasThe Pinellas County Health Department is offering health services to children and those younger than 18 at two clinic locations. Appointments are available at both clinics. Fees are on a sliding scale based on the declared income of the childs family. A twice-weekly clinic at Boca Ciega High School, 924 58th St. S., Gulfport, is open from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Although walk-ins are welcome, appointments are preferred. Call 8932780, ext. 2199, to schedule an appointment or before planning a walk-in visit. The second pediatric clinic is at the Pinellas County Health Departments newest center, Mid-County, located at 8751 Ulmerton Road., Largo. Clinic hours are 2:30 to 5:30 p.m., Mondays and Fridays, and 8 to 10 a.m. Wednesdays. For an appointment, call 524-4410, ext. 7646. For information about the Pinellas County Health Department and its services, visit www.PinellasHealth.com. BriefsLifesaving screenings available for womenMammograms and Pap tests save womens lives, but their costs can be out of reach for those who are uninsured or cant afford them on their own. The Florida Breast and Cervical Cancer Early Detection Program has been serving some of those women by providing a link to screenings and treatment with funding from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention since 1994. Early detection is the key to successfully diagnosing and treating breast and cervical cancer. The Pinellas County Health Department administers the countys Florida Breast and Cervical Cancer Early Detection Program that serves women between the ages of 50 and 64 who are uninsured and whose household income is at or below 200 percent of the Federal Poverty Level. For a family of four, 200 percent is $46,100 in gross income. During the 2011-2012 fiscal year, the Pinellas program provided 2,208 breast screenings and diagnostic services. Almost 1,000 women received mammograms to detect breast cancer and 478 received Pap tests to detect cervical cancer. Testing detected 29 breast cancers and three cases of cervical cancer or pre-cancers. The Florida program serves about 5.4 percent of the eligible population in the state that needs its services. For information about the Pinellas County Health Departments breast and cervical screening program, visit www.pinellashealth.com/BreastCervicalScreening.asp or call 824-6917. The Florida Department of Health provides statistics on the states program at www.doh.state.fl.us/family/cancer/bcc/index.html.Dixon attends NIH conferenceST. PETERSBURG Barnali Dixon, associate professor of environmental science, policy and geography at USF St. Petersburg, recently returned from a national conference organized by the National Institute of Health about the impact of nitrogen on human health. Dixon, director of the USF St. Petersburg Geo-Spatial Analytics Lab, was the only groundwater and soil scientist invited to the conference, Impacts of Excess Nitrogen in the Environment on Human Health, held in November in Maryland. The conference focused on the impact of excessive nitrogen on human health and brought together environmental, biomedical researchers, and public health experts. Dixon made an oral presentation on statistical regional modeling of nitrate in groundwater, based on her innovative research published in Hydrogeology Journalin 2009. The research was funded by the Florida Water Resources Research Center. It was an honor to be invited to the conference as the only soil and groundwater scientist, Dixon said. Excess nitrogen in groundwater is a serious problem in the U.S., Dixon said, particularly in states like Florida with a large number of septic tanks, or states where there is intensive agriculture and higher fertilizer application. Her research is a very good example of the use of statistical methods to predict the risk of nitrate contamination in rural wells, said Tom Nolan of the U.S. Geological Survey. Dr. Barnali Dixon

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Schools 17A Leader, December 20, 2012 DECEMBERGOLFSPECIAL18 HOLES W/CART PER PERSONCHAMPIONSHIP PAR 71 PROSHOT GPS YARDAGECOUNTRY CLUB DR., LARGO2.5 Miles W. of U.S. 19 off 686581-3333Book Tee Times Online www.eastbaygolfclub.com 112912 Expires 12/24/12Weekdays$32 Plus TaxWeekends & Holidays$32 After 11am $37 Before 11am Teja Karkare D.D.S.GENERAL & COSMETIC DENTISTRYHours: Monday-Friday 9-4pm 10700 Johnson Blvd., Suite 4, Seminole 393-1133Now Open in Seminole New Patients Welcome 10% Off First Visit Emergencies & Walk-Ins Welcome121312 Announcing The Opening of Seminole Family Health CareFred L. Leslie, D.O.Board Certified Family Practice 25 Years Experience 10875 Park Boulevard Suite C Seminole 727-851-9910*Non insured patients only FAMILY CARE MINOR URGENT CARE DIET & WEIGHT LOSS SUTURES, MINOR DERMATOLOGY, BIOPSIES, LESION EXCISIONS ANNUAL PE: FULL INCLUDES EKG, BLOOD WORK & URINALYSIS WELL-WOMEN EXAMS SCHOOL & SPORTS PHYSICALS HORMONE REPLACEMENT MALE & FEMALE AUTO/BACK INJURY ADJUSTMENTS TRIGGER POINT INJECTIONS MOST INSURANCE PLANS ACCEPTED Walk-Ins WelcomeNon Insured Patients Cash Discount Starting at $75*122012 Neck, Back, Knees, Foot Pain Arthritis, Bursitis, TMJ, Sinusitis, Plantar Fasciitis, Sport Injuries Migraine, Neuropathy, Sciatica Carpal Tunnel Lymphedema Lumina Healing CenterOscar Hernandez, AP2903 Dr. MLK St. N., St. Petersburg727-898-5900 GoLumina.com Fast Acting Painless Noninvasive FDA Approved Get Both Acupuncture &Laser for $65!forPainLaser Valued at $130 Exp. 2/28/13120612 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 727-393-3404 oakhurstmedicalclinic.comEast Bay Medical Center3800 East Bay Drive, Largo, FL 33771 727-539-0505 eastbaymedicalcenter.comwww.oakmed.comMedicare, Humana Medicare Advantage Plan, and most other insurance plans accepted. Todd 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 We Wish You a Healthy & Happy Holiday Season FAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINEFAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINE 120612 PINECRESTGOLFCLUB18 Hole Exec Course Par 551200 8th Ave. S.W., LargoTee Times (727)584-6497LEAGUES/MEMBERSHIPS TEN PLAY TICKETS $142Largos best kept secret. DECEMBER$16 Walk /$22 RideEvery Day Exp. 12-24-12$11 Walk /$17 RideAfter 1:00PM Anytime Sat./Sun.121312 Up to 24 Hour Care Weekends, Holidays In Home or Facility Care Medication Set Ups Medication Reminders Hygiene Assistance Companionship Meal Preparation Light Housework TransportationAlzheimers Care and Respite for Family CaregiversBy screened & qualied professionalswww.yourvisitingangel.comLicense #30211274 727-797-8600 081612We also work with Universal Healthcare Diversion Program, Humana Florida Comfort Choice, United Healthcare, Evercare and Veterans Administration. Medicaid Certied.CNAs, HHAs, RNs, LPNs and HomemakersAccepting All Long Term Care Insurance 112212 110812 Northside Christian School marching band wins top prizeST. PETERSBURG More than 10,000 students participated in the Florida Marching Band Competition semifinals and finals at four locations in Tampa and St. Petersburg, recently. Four of the five state champions were Tampa Bay area schools. Class 1A champions were the Royal Ambassador Marching Band from Northside Christian School in St. Petersburg. This is the third state championship in six years for the school.Finalists for support employee award announcedPinellas County Schools has announced the finalists for the 201213 Support Employee of the Year award. The finalists were chosen from a group of 21 semifinalists. The finalists were chosen in three categories: direct involvement with students, where an employee spends 75 percent or more of his or her work hours in direct contact with students; indirect involvement with students, where they spend less than 25 percent of their work hours in direct contact with students; and limited involvement with students, where an employee spends little or none of his or her work hours in direct contact with students. The finalists are as follows: Direct involvement Lori Gooding, Dunedin Elementary, ESE associate Amy Putnam, Cypress Woods Elementary, high needs associate Irma Vargas, Skycrest Elementary, bilingual assistant I Indirect involvement Foundation raises more than $300,000 from walkThe Pinellas Education Foundation exceeded its $300,000 fundraising goal for Take Stock in Children during the Stride for Education 5K Walk/Run held Dec. 8 at Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg Nearly 600 people participated in the event, helping the Pinellas Education Foundation raise more than $300,000. We were very excited to have the support of the community on board with our Strides for Education effort and we hope it will continue to grow every year, said Tamra Eitel, the foundations associate director. Because of the communitys support in this event, well be able to help more deserving students in Pinellas realize the dream of college or technical school through our Take Stock in Children/Doorways scholarship program, Pinellas County School Board member Robin Wikle, Superintendent Michael A. Grego, and the districts wellness programs Train for a 5K, all fielded teams. This is the second year of the event. Take Stock in Children is Floridas flagship and most successful mentoring program with a 92 percent high school graduation rate. The organization receives a dollar-for-dollar state match in its efforts. Take Stock in Children provides scholarships, mentors and hope for more than 17,000 student scholars throughout Florida. CLEARWATER Ruth Eckerd Hall has announced the winners of its inaugural Dare to Dream awards. The new fundraising event was held on the Main Stage at Ruth Eckerd Hall on Nov. 29 and showcased the breadth of students trained at The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute. There were five performance categories, and each first prize scholarship recipient received $3,000. The winners are as follows: Cameron MacMillan took first place in the instrumental category, with his performance of Gigue from Bachs Third Cello Suite in C. Major. A 17-year-old senior at Seminole High, MacMillen maintains a 4.6 grade-point average. He has studied at The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute for five years as a member of the Pinellas Youth Symphony and Serenade Strings Orchestra. He was awarded first place at the FMTA District IV Concerto Competition and was a finalist last year at Ruth Eckerd Halls Youth Scholarships in the instrumental category. Jessica Sullivan, a 17-year-old senior at Palm Harbor University High won first place in the dance category with her performance of Terrible Things, choreographed by Beth Caprio. She maintains a 4.3 grade-point average and has studied at the Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute for four years in tap and jazz and is part of the Rhythm and Sole Tap Ensemble. She is also involved with her student council, is in the International Baccalaureate Program, is a volunteer with Suncoast Hospice, Clearwater Marine Aquarium and UNICEF and is a member of both the National and English Honor Societies. Aaron Lehrian is a 17-year-old senior at Seminole High and won first place in the jazz category with his performance on piano of Lush Lifeby Billy Strayhorn and third place in the instrumental classical category. He maintains a 4.5 grade-point average and has studied at The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute for two years, primarily in jazz and is part of Ruth Eckerd Halls Big Band and Jazz Combo. Last year, he was selected as the All-State Jazz Pianist and took first place in Walker Rising Stars instrumental category. He was also awarded a scholarship to attend Sacramentos Trade Jazz Camp. He can be found playing piano for his church on Sundays. Rachel Salzman is a 17-year-old senior at East Lake High and won first place in two categories drama, with her performance of Dog Sees Godfrom Confessions of a Teenage Blockhead, and vocal, with her performance of Unusual Wayby Maury Yeston from the musical, Nine. She maintains a 4.1 grade-point average and has studied at The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute for more than two years, focusing on drama and voice. She is active both at the institute and around the area in programs such the Broadway Theater Project while also actively giving back through volunteer hours at the St. Vincent DePaul Soup Kitchen and the Homeless Emergency Project. Esther Schneider, a 17-year-old junior at Tampa Preparatory School, where she maintains a 3.8 grade-point average, was voted Fan Favorite, with her vocal performance of Done Lietafrom Puccinis La Boheme. She has studied at The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute for more than four years, focusing on voice. She is a member of her schools chorus, studies piano and sol fege and teaches swimming lessons to youth at her YMCA. She was awarded a superior rating at the State French Competition in 2012. She received a $1,000 scholarship for being fan favorite. The event proceeds benefitted the Youth Scholarship and Tuition Assistance Programs offered at The Marcia P. Hoffman Performing Arts Institute at Ruth Eckerd Hall. Local and national members of the entertainment industry assisted in judging the students, including Guest Artist Judge Quentin Earl Darrington, a former Institute student and a 1994-95 scholarship winner in musical theater. He has starred in many productions, including Ragtimes2009 revival on Broadway and national tours of The Color Purple, The Lion King, Memphisand others.Inaugural Dare to Dream winners announced Briefs Tameaka Brown, Gibbs High, office clerk Essie Sneed, Tomlinson Adult Learning Center, secretary/bookkeeper Debra Stotts, Largo Middle, office clerk Limited involvement Katherine Dickinson, Curlew Creek Elementary, secretary/bookkeeper Kristy Hayes, Ponce de Leon Elementary, secretary/bookkeeper Lisa Packard, administration building, clerk specialist I The winner in each category will be named at a recognition breakfast on Friday, Jan. 18, at Feather Sound Country Club. The program is sponsored by Achieva Credit Union.Flo the Dolphin to reside at schoolCLEARWATER Clearwater Gas Systems newly developed Dolphin Loaner Program is partnering with Mildred Helms Elementary to become the programs first participant. The program was formed when CGS sponsored a 6-foot fiberglass dolphin this summer, known as Flo, during Clearwaters Dolphins Public Art Exhibition. During the next few years, Flo will reside at Mildred Helms Elementary, the location where part of the movie, Dolphin Tale, was filmed. The goal of the program is to partner with local schools to heighten the awareness of diversity and inclusion of individuals from all walks of life. The students and faculty are welcoming Flo and made a place for her to reside at the main entrance of the school. The partnership works out particularly well, since the school is Home of the dolphins. Photo courtesy of FLORIDA EDUCATION FOUNDATIONRobin Wikle, right, poses with Mary Tlachac of Suncoast Schools Federal Credit Union, as Wikle accepts her award.board for Foundation initiatives, taking a stand for the good of students and the community, said Jim Myers, chairman of the foundation. Pinellas County School Board Member, Robin Wikle, was among three statewide Star Superintendents and School Board Members in Florida, recognized for their exemplary leadership by the Consortium of Florida Education Foundations Nov. 29 at the 67th annual Joint Conference of Florida School Boards Association and Florida Association of District School Superintendents in Tampa. Terry Boehm, president of the Pinellas Education Foundation, nominated Wikle, noting that she spends countless volunteer hours enthusiastically supporting various local Foundatino events and programs, including organizing a community team to support the Strides for Education 5K. Robins work ethic, generous spirit and dedication to education shines through not only as a volunteer but also as a strong advocate and leader on the schoolSchool Board member wins award

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18A Pet Connection Leader, December 20, 2012 SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE BRAND NAMES PRINTABLE FREE Start at www.tbnweekly.com 41212 CLICK PRINTSAVE!ITS EASY 053112 Unique Gifts for the HolidaysWe have just the right gift for that special person! Flower Pets Geodes Bird Houses Candle Lamps Wind Chimes Cards Balloons Jewelry Terrariumsand so much more! Free Gift with mention of this ad!Expires 12-27-121608 Belcher Road S., Suite B, Largo727-648-4938122012 581-3637Village Plaza1901 West Bay Dr., Largo Great Everyday Prices122012 Walk-ins all dayEverydayAppointments accepted for Perms, Color, & HighlightsMon.-Fri., 8:30am-6pm Sat., 8:30am-4pm LADIES HAIRCUT$895 $2MENS HAIRCUT$875 WEST BAYClippers Your Choice$3500 Redken Perm, Cut and Style Color, Cut and Style Partial Foil Highlights Cap Frost and CutOffer Expires 12-31-12 BLB PAY CASH & SAVEHAIR CUT FREE LO-LITESOffer Expires 12-31-12 BLBOffer Expires 12-31-12 BLBWith any Full head Foil For Only $65OFF 121312 EARLY HOLIDAY DEADLINESFOR ADVERTISING & EDITORIALDECEMBER 27, 2012 PAPER: Retail & Classied Display Ads: Thursday, December 20 5pm Classied Line Ads: Friday, December 21 Noon Editorial Copy: Thursday, December 20 Noon JANUARY 3, 2013 PAPER: Retail & Classied Display Ads: Thursday, December 27 5pm Classied Line Ads: Friday, December 28 Noon Editorial Copy: Thursday, December 27 Noon121312 Looking for a home MurrayMurray is a sophisticated looking tuxedo cat. He and his twin brother, Murphy, were born in July. Murray is a handsome lover boy who likes to share a chair or bed with his favorite human. Great with other cats, he will fit in well with his new family. He is neutered, current on his shots and microchipped. To see him in his foster home or at PetsMart, call 545-1116 or visit www.saveourstraysinc.com. AngelaAngela is a 3-year-old cat who loves to play and get attention. She is very easy to get along with and is outgoing. She is spayed, microchipped, up-to-date on her shots and is ready to find her forever family. For more information on Angela or other adoptable pets, call Friends of Strays at 522-6566 or visit 2911 47th Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Visit www.friendsofstrays.com.LuckyLucky is a 5-month-old terrier puppy mix who weighs about 30 pounds. She has cute radar ears and is a sweet, happy girl who is fantastic to be around. Shes lucky, in part, because she was scheduled to be killed at Pasco County Animal Services for overcrowding reasons, but she got a second chance when the Suncoast Animal League rescued her. She is very loving and sweet with people, but she must have had some scary experiences in her past because it takes her a while to adapt to new surroundings and is nervous around new dogs sometimes. Shes just a baby, and so far what has been seen is fear, not aggression, so with training and socialization with the right owner, she could outgrow this quickly and be a fantastic dog. But she must be adopted by a family who has experience with raising puppies and does not have preschool-aged children. She would benefit from living with an older, well-trained dog that could be her mentor. She is crate trained and nearly housetrained. Call the Suncoast Animal League at 786-1330 to meet her.FifiThis 3-year-old domestic shorthair cat is nearly 9 pounds and is playful and affectionate. Her former owners moved and could not take her with them, so she is looking for a new loving family of her own. She loves to be petted and is great around other cats. Bring this article with you to Pinellas County Animal Services and adopt her for only $25 at 12450 Ulmerton Road, Largo. Call 582-2600 or visit www.pinellascounty.org/animalser vices/petfind.htm.Ray RadarRay, also known as Radar, is a 6-month-old male pit bull terrier mix. He likes to play with other dogs of all sizes and to take long walks in the park. You must own your home to adopt Ray. He has been neutered, vaccinated and microchipped. To learn more about him and the other adoptable animals at Pet Pal Animal shelter, call 328-7738 or visit 405 22nd St. S., St. Petersburg or www.petpalanimalshelter.com. Yappy Hour setST. PETERSBURG Pet Pal Animal Shelter will host a Yappy Hour event Thursday, Dec. 20, 6 to 8 p.m., at World of Beer, 100 Fourth St. S. The event will include adoptable dogs, raffles, Pet Pal trivia and beer specials.

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Outdoors 19A Leader, December 20, 2012 Get The NewsALL FORFREE!Sign Up Today! www.TBNweekly.com e-E d itions121312 TELL THE PUBLIC ABOUT YOUR SERVICES, CALL 397-5563 Church And Temple Directory112912L 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 062112When you need help.helpforyourelder.com Whats Sellingin Pinellas County Property located in desired Lansbrook community. Lots of community extras: golf course, YMCA, pool, lakefront park, etc. Relax on lanai and enjoy the beautiful preserve. Attached one-car garage. Ground floor unit which backs up to the preserve.Rebecka CalhoonSmith & Associates Largo Seminole Seminole $199,500 SOLD A rare find in this waterfront villa that offers large open kitchen, large living room that flows into a relaxing light and bright Florida room with views of the mangroves, and an inside utility. Nestled in a community that allows the use of a boat ramp, fishing pier, two clubhouses, two pools (one heated), fitness room and tennis courts. Located on the Intracoastal Waterway.Mark McEntireCentury 21 Real Estate Champions 2 Bedrooms 2 Baths $111,300 SOLD Built in 2006! 3 levels w/elevator. Main area has dining room, living room, kitchen, family room and guest bedroom. Third level has 3 bedrooms w/bathrooms. Master bedroom has two walk-in closets and spa-like bath. Base level has game room and kitchen. 3-car garage w/connected bonus room w/private entrance. Pool and tropical landscaping. Private boardwalk. Extensive balconies.Sandy HartmannRealty Excecutive Adamo & Associates 6 Bedrooms 6 Full Baths 2 Half Baths $670,000 SOLD Sold in two days! The best-maintained and upgraded 1,786 square foot pool home in the area. Beautiful Florida tile roof. Pool has bird cage. Outside shed included.Nancy ScottRe/Max All Star 3 Bedrooms 2 Baths $265,000 SOLD Palm Harbor 2 Bedrooms 2 Baths 122012 LEARN TO READ THE BIBLE EFFECTIVELYAN EXCITING SIX WEEK SEMINARHampton Inn & Suites100 East Bay Drive, Largo Dates: Jan. 29, Feb. 5, 12, 19, 26 Mar. 5 Time: 6:30 p.m. 9 p.m.Attend this seminar and learn to read the Bible effectively! If you find reading the Bible difficult or frustrating at times, then this seminar is for you. Six concise and informative sessions are delivered in a friendly, comfortable environment. They are aimed at equipping you with the skills and determination to understand scriptural doctrines for yourself and benefit from a new appreciation of the Bible. Whether you are familiar with the Bible or not, you will walk away with plenty of information and new energy to begin reading more effectively. Please look for more information in the weeks ahead. FREE Watershed Management earns awardCLEARWATER Tampa Bay Area Environmental Professionals awarded Pinellas Countys Watershed Management Section with the 2012 Environmental Excellence award on Nov. 29 during the TBAEPs annual meeting held at the Rusty Pelican in Tampa. Each year, the TBAEP, a local chapter of the Florida Association of Environmental Professionals, gives an award for excellence in environmental science in the Tampa Bay area. This years award was based on the successful implementation of Pinellas Countys Fertilizer and Landscape Management program. The fertilizer ordinance addresses nitrogen loading to Tampa Bay and the Gulf of Mexico from overuse and improper application of residential landscape fertilizers. While some 40 Florida communities currently regulate the use of lawn and landscape fertilizers during the summer, only Pinellas County and the city of Tampa have ordinances that regulate the retail sale of nitrogen fertilizers. Tampas ordinance was modeled after the 2010 Pinellas law, which bans the sale of nitrogen fertilizers from June to September and requires the sale of slow-release fertilizers the rest of the year. The Watershed Management Section is responsible for implementation of the ordinance including the training and certification of professional applicators and landscapers, inspection of 90 retail outlets and enforcement of violations. Implementation of the ordinance is expected to reduce nitrogen in Pinellas waterways by 22 tons per year. Keeping 22 tons of nitrogen from the bay is like taking two sewage plants off line. The single best reward has been the buy-in from a number of local industry professionals. Many of these individuals have become our strongest allies. These individuals are in the field every day and can have either a positive or negative impact and they chose to be the ultimate stewards of our environment, said Watershed Management Section Manager Kelli Levy, who led a team of six members responsible for implementing the ordinance and was on hand during the award presentation. Ecological benefit of reducing fertilizer inputs to the area waterways has led to cleaner waters for all those who live, work and play in Pinellas County. Cleaner water also benefits tourism in Pinellas County, which hosts more than 5 million overnight visitors each year, most drawn by the countys beautiful beaches and water-based recreational activities.It appears as if we will receive our first major cold front in quite awhile this Friday. This one looks significant enough to mess things up for a few days. So while you may not be able to get out this weekend, just as soon as the conditions moderate the fishing should get back on track and with any luck well have a good stretch of weather over the holiday break. Inshore anglers were treated with some astronomically low tides last week. East winds and a new moon left only enough water in the Intracoastal Waterway to safely navigate the main channel. As we make our way through winter we will probably see this phenomenon again. The upside to this is the fish will get concentrated into smaller areas, so if you can find where they are holding up chances are youll have a pretty good day. Finding them, however, may not be so easy. Youll definitely have to look in areas you may have never fished before, so look for those obvious signs of life like: Diving birds indicating baitfish or mullet traveling up and down a particular edge and if nothing else, seeing some of your favorite flats empty could give you a better idea of how the fish make their way on and off with the tides. East winds have made it possible to fish the beach for silver trout and flounder. Target near-shore artificial reefs and jetties for flounder that are lying on the bottom waiting to pounce on a live shrimp or white bait rigged on a drop-shot. Silver trout are schooled up along the beach. The schools can be found as close as the swim buoys and as far out as a half a mile or so. Look for diving birds to help narrow the search for the trout. If there are no birds around you can simply drift with the wind and tide as you cast soft plastic jigs. This is the time of year when schools of sheepshead congregate around area bridges. The Gandy Bridge, Skyway piers and most inland bridges are great places to target sheepshead and are open in some capacity to land based anglers. Using pieces of fresh shrimp or fiddler crabs fished on a quarter ounce jighead or a small hook and a sliding egg sinker, gives you a good feel for when these crafty bait stealers get a hold of your baits. 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. Photo courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY COMMUNICATIONSThe staff from the Watershed Management Section of the Pinellas County Department of Environment and Infrastructure accepts the 2012 Environmental Excellence award at the annual meeting of the Tampa Bay Area Environmental Professionals. Pictured are, from left, Tim Terwilliger, president of the Tampa Bay Area Environmental Professionals; Anamarie Rivera, Lynn Smith, Ryan Ryczek and Kelli Levy of the Watershed Management Section and Will Davis, interim director of DEIs Transportation and Stormwater Division.Fishermen brace for a big cold front Fish TalesCapt. Tyson Wellerstein BriefsFHS to meetCLEARWATER The Florida Herb Society will meet Tuesday, Jan. 15, 6:30 p.m., at the Clearwater Garden Club, 405 Seminole St. Herbalist Deserie Valloreo of HerbalWise will share her top 10 favorite natural remedies. Attendees will have an opportunity to samples items and learn to make and use remedies. The goal as the FHS is to educate members and the general public in the growing and preservation of herbs for use in culinary, medicinal and decorative purposes. Refreshments and herbal swaps begin at 6:30 p.m. Visitors are welcome. The first meeting is free. Cost is $25 a year to join the society. Call Emily Wenzel at 365-8574 or email emily@florida herbsociety.org.Orchid program setTARPON SPRINGS Orchids and Epiphytes of Brooker Creek Preserve will be presented Saturday, Jan. 5, 10:30 a.m. to noon, at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road. Brooker Creek Preserve naturalist James Stevenson will examine the fascinating world of orchids and air plants found on the preserve. This free class will introduce participants to identification skills and will include a walk to discover these plants in their natural habitat. Preregistration is required. Call 453-6800 or visit www.brooker creekpreserve.org.Brooker to present tree program TARPON SPRINGS Ecosystems Services, Trees and Me will be presented Saturday, Jan. 12, 11 a.m. to noon, at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road. The free program will explain the benefits of trees, especially in urban settings. Attendees will meet the local Pinellas County Natural Resource Extension Agent who will explain the many ecosystem services that trees provide. Participants also will find out about the Traveling Tree Walk. Preregistration required. Call 453-6800 or visit www.brooker creekpreserve.org.Weedon to offer rain barrel workshop ST. PETERSBURG A rain harvesting program will be offered Saturday, Jan. 26, 9 to 10:30 a.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE. Attendees will learn how to save rainwater in a recycled plastic barrel. The collected water may be used for plant beds, potted plants and vegetable and herb gardens. In this free class, the group will learn how to make and set up a rain barrel. An optional rain barrel may be purchased for $25 with advance registration. Call 453-6500 or visit www.weedonislandpreserve.org.Archaeology lecture setST. PETERSBURG Life and Death at Windover, a free archaeology lecture, will be presented Thursday, Dec. 20, 7 to 8 p.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE. The lecture will cover excavations of a 7,000-year-old pond cemetery. Dr. Rachel Wentz latest book examines the discovery, excavations and analyses of one of the most important archaeological sites in the world Windover. This fascinating site at Titusville produced the well-preserved remains of 168 individuals along with hand-woven textiles, a beautiful assemblage of artifacts and ancient soft tissue. Advance registration is required. Call 453-6500 or visit www.weedonislandpreserve.org.Brooker to host extended hikeTARPON SPRINGS A guided hike will be offered Saturday, Dec. 22, 9 to 11:30 a.m., at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road. Trained volunteer guides will conduct a 2.8to 4-mile walk to look at how the land has changed over time and discuss the ecological footprints left by those changes. Insect repellent may be helpful. Water, a hat, sunglasses and sunscreen along with sturdy closed-toe shoes are recommended. All ages are welcome. Children 15 and younger must be accompanied by an adult. Children 9 and younger may find this hike challenging. Preregistration is required. Visit www.brookercreekpreserve .org or call 453-6800.Fort De Soto to offer guided walksTIERRA VERDE Free, guided nature walks will be offered at 10 to 11 a.m., at Fort De Soto Park, 3500 Pinellas Bayway S., on the following days: Saturday, Dec. 29 A guided walk on the beach trail is planned. Sunday, Dec. 30 A guided walk on the soldiers hole trail is planned. Guests will enjoy the beauty of Fort De Soto Park with a onehour nature walk great for the entire family. To register and for tour information and meeting locations, call 552-1862. Visit www.pinellas county.org/park.Bird hike setTARPON SPRINGS The Birds of Brooker hike will be offered Saturday, Jan. 12, 8 to 10:30 a.m., at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road. Birds seen and heard will be identified while attendees meander along a one-mile trail gathering information. Call 453-6800 or visit www.brookercreekpreserve.org.Urban farming conference setLARGO An Urban Farming: Small-to-Large Conference will be presented Saturday, Feb. 9, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Pinellas County Extension, 12520 Ulmerton Road. Attendees will learn how to grow food for the table as well as grow an urban farming business. Pinellas County Extension will conduct a morning session geared to homeowners and commercial farmers covering hydroponic systems, chickens and integrated pest management. The afternoon session will focus on commercial urban farming to include getting a business started, regulations and marketing. Attendance is limited to 200 participants. Cost is $7.50 each for morning and afternoon session or $12 for the full day. Call 582-2100, ext. 2, or visit www.eventbright.com/event.Extension to host Roots to ShootsLARGO The third annual Roots to Shoots tree program will be offered Thursday, Jan. 10, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Pinellas County Extension, 12520 Ulmerton Road. University of Florida Extension agents, staff and ONeils Tree Service will demonstrate canopy cleaning, lifting, structural pruning, tree climbing techniques and safety. Classroom topics will include safety, tree roots and creating a wind-resistant urban forest. Cost is $30 for adults and free for employees of Pinellas County, the Pinellas County School Board and Pinellas County Master Gardener Volunteers with identification the day of class. Advance registration is required. Call 582-2562 or visit pce-commer cialhort.eventbrite.com.

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20ALeader, December 20, 2012 Shop in Belleair Bluffs for All Your Holiday Gifts! 432 West Side100 N. Indian Rocks RoadAAA Belleair100 N. Indian Rocks RoadBeansAbout Cooking100 N. Indian Rocks Road BenderChiropractic Center321 N. Indian Rocks Road-Suite CBluffs Animal Hospital320 N. Indian Rocks RoadC1 Bank525 N. Indian Rocks RoadCappello & Co. Fine Jewelry428 N. Indian Rocks RoadCold Stone Creamery2923 West Bay DriveEnGarde Gourmet To Go432 N. Indian Rocks RoadFitness Together2917 West Bay DriveFlorida Best Quote Insurance520 N. Indian Rocks RoadFor The Love Of Boutique790 N. Indian Rocks RoadFlying Needles2933 West Bay DriveInteriors By Sharman2949 West Bay DriveJanna Fine Consigner Apparel268 N. Indian Rocks RoadJK Flowers, Baskets & Gifts420 N. Indian Rocks RoadLe Bouchon Bistro796 N. Indian Rocks RoadMunchies Natural Pet Foods2896 West Bay DriveN2 Nutrition2919 West Bay DriveNicole Boutique2892 West Bay DrivePatchington 280 Indian Rocks RoadRadiance Med Spa2894 West Bay DriveRoxys Frozen Yogurt Caf2838 West Bay DriveScotts Dry Cleaners755 N. Indian Rocks RoadShoes by Beverly100 N. Indian Rocks Road #2Smith & Associates Real Estate716 N. Indian Rocks RoadThe Shops at Antique Alley580 N. Indian Rocks RoadThe Thorn Collection Coldwell Banker598 N. Indian Rocks Road USAmeriBank2781 West Bay DriveWestshore Pizza2989 West Bay Drive 112012

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Diversions Things to do around Pinellas County Classieds Events MoviesLeader Section B December 20, 2012Visit www.TBNweekly.com Having already achieved universal acclaim for helming the three-film cinematic adaptation of J.R.R. Tolkiens The Lord of the Rings, director Peter Jackson now kicks off the prequel trilogy with the first installment of his adaptation of The Hobbit. The first film in the series, The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey, is vibrant, impeccably cast, exhilarating and fun but it never quite achieves the artistic virtuosity of Jacksons previous forays into Tolkien Middle-earth. The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey primarily follows the journey of its title character, Bilbo Baggins. Baggins is enticed by the Wizard Gandalf the Grey to participate in an epic quest to reclaim the lost Dwarf Kingdom of Erebor from an intimidating dragon named Smaug. Though it goes against his passive disposition, Bilbo ultimately agrees, joining a company of 13 dwarves led by a legendary warrior, Thorin Oakenshield. Their journey takes them far from Biblos beloved Shire, through treacherous lands patrolled by Orcs and deadly Wargs and home to Goblins and Trolls. Meanwhile, a growing menace casts a shadow over Middle-earth. The Wizard Radagast the Brown discovers an evil power, the Necromancer, has taken up residence in Dol Guldur in Mirkwood. As they make their way east toward the Lonely Mountain, the members of the company face increasingly daunting challenges and Bilbo meets a creature who will change his life and shape the destiny of Middle-earth. While the source material provides sufficient substance, Jackson veers from the written word to expand the narrative. Sometimes his flights of fancy flourish; sometimes, it just seems like hes being overindulgent. It has been nine years since The Return of the King the last film in The Lord of the Rings trilogy was released. It is evident that Jackson missed playing in the sandbox of Tolkiens literary creation. His uninhibited zeal is particularly apparent in an unnecessarily long cinematic prologue establishing connections to his previous films.Movie reviewDespite Jacksons uninhibited fervor, Hobbit thrives as gripping fantasy Photo by JAMES FISHERMartin Freeman stars as the Hobbit Bilbo Baggins in the fantasy adventure The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey, a production of New Line Cinema and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures, released by Warner Bros. Pictures and MGM. Instead of starting in Tolkiens familiar hole in the ground the one that isnt a nasty, dirty, wet hole, filled with the ends of worms and an oozy smell, nor yet a dry, bare, sandy hole with nothing in it to sit down on or to eat, but instead a hobbit-hole Jackson launches his adaptation 60 years after the events depicted in The Hobbit. Its almost as if Jackson had to find an excuse to let Elijah Wood get into costume one more time.Photo by MARK POKORNYRichard Armitage stars as the Dwarf warrior Thorin Oakenshield in The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey. See REVIEW, page 3B www.SandyHartmann.comProperties@Sandysofce.comThe Power of Knowledge ... The Gift of Caring122012 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. DIRECTLY ON LAKE SEMINOLE 1BR/1BA/1CP COTTAGE Enclosed patio is great for storage Home is perfectly situated to utilize lot Backyard offers easy access to the lake$79,900 BRAND NEW MADEIRA BEACH HOME Private dock can be added Gorgeous open water views Key West Style home to be built Close to restaurants, shopping & entertainment$620,000 REDINGTON SHORES BEACH COTTAGE 3BR/1BA + WALK TO THE BEACH Light & bright floor plan features updated kitchen with breakfast bar, dining area, living room & family room$169,900 HIGHLY SOUGHT AFTER WILLIAMSDALE SQ. 3BR/2BA/2CG + FLORIDA ROOM Spacious split floor plan Non evacuation & non flood zone Located close to the beach, VA hospital & schools$175,000 MOVE IN READY MADEIRA BEACH HOME 4BR/3.1BA/2CG + PRIVATE DOCK 103 on deep sailboat water Gourmet style kitchen and spa like bathrooms Gorgeous Key West Style design with designer accents$1,000,000 PLENTY OF ROOM FOR EVERYONE 3BR/2BA/2CG SEMINOLE HOME Spacious split floor plan offers a master bedroom with private bath, light & bright kitchen with breakfast bar, dining room, living room & large family room$174,900 LIVE THE BEACH LIFE 3BR/3BA/2CG MADEIRA BEACH HOME Walk to the beach Master suite with private balcony Fenced yard with tropical landscaping & deck$369,900From our family to yours, we wish you a Happy Holiday & Prosperous New Year CONDO CORNER Hidden Creek townhome, 2/2.5 $93,000 Central Location The Gardens 55+ condo, 2/2 $74,900 Pets Allowed Imperial Point condo, 2/2 $128,900 Price Reduced Twin Oaks 55+ villa, 2/2 $49,900 Move In Ready Twin Oaks 55+ villa, 2/1 $44,900 Great Location Bardmoor condo, 2/2 $69,900 Pets Allowed EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13122012 Reel TimeLee Clark Zumpe Top five diversions Holiday Pops, Friday, Dec. 21, 8 p.m., at the Straz Center, 1010 N. W.C. MacInnes Place, Tampa; Saturday, Dec. 22, 2 and 8 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg; and Sunday, Dec. 23, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $15. For information, call 892-3337 or 800-662-7286 or visit www.floridaorchestra.org. The 150 voices of The Master Chorale join the orchestra in this holiday celebration for the entire family with such musical chestnuts as Jingle Bells, Winter Wonderland, Sleigh Ride, Hanukkah in Santa Monica and beloved Christmas carols such as Joy to the World, The Twelve Days of Christmas, O Come, All Ye Faithful and more. Stuart Malina conducts. R5, featuring Ross Lynch from Disney Channels Austin & Ally, Friday, Dec. 21, 7:30 p.m., at the Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $17.50. Call 7917400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Pop-rock teen sensations R5 will bring their latest tour to the Capitol Theatre. R5 is the fastest-rising young band on the pop-rock scene with more than 150,000 Twitter followers. R5 consists of siblings Ross Lynch, star of Austin & Ally, Riker Lynch, a featured Warbler in the Fox TV series Glee, Rocky Lynch and Rydel Lynch as well as family friend, Ellington Ratliff. Bucket with Tony Gaud Dec. 21-23 and Jan. 4-6, at Venue Theatre, 9125 U.S. 19 N., Pinellas Park. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $15. Gaud comes to Venue from Ybor Citys improv where he is a regular MC. He takes his bucket list on a reality test drive in this dark comedy, coming to terms with failure, success, faith and ambition. Shows lead up to a taping for festival submission and feature release. Call 822-6194 or email venueactorstudio@gmail.com. Wynonna Judd, presenting Wynonnas Rockin Christmas, Friday, Dec. 21, 8 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $39. Call 892-5767 or visit www.themahaffey.com. Judd a five-time Grammy Award winner combines her smoky vocals and powerful stage presence to bring Wynonnas Rockin Christmas to The Mahaffey. Joined on stage with her longtime band, The Big Noise, the fiery redhead blends a mix of classic Christmas favorites and some of her biggest hits. Wynonnas Rockin Christmas will infuse Judds signature style into traditional holiday classics like White Christmas and Winter Wonderland for a completely different holiday performance for the entire family. Christmas TV Special, by Gidget Cross, Saturday, Dec. 22, 4 p.m., at St. Petersburg City Theatre, 4025 31st St. S., St. Petersburg. Presented by the Childrens Theatre Workshop at the Academy of St. Petersburg City Theatre, the show will feature a cast of children ages 7 to 13. The production will take the audience on location all over the country to see how the holidays are celebrated. There also will be preshow entertainment by Pizazz Song and Dance Troupe. Tickets are $5. Call 866-1973. Photo courtesy of THE MAHAFFEYWynonna Judd brings her Rockin Christmas show to The Mahaffey on Dec. 21.

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2B Just for Fun Leader, December 20, 2012 Fabulous Food at Fair Prices!Gift Certificates They will LOVE!The Most Authentic Italian Restaurant You Will Encounter! Voted Best Italian Restaurant in Pinellas CountyOrder Your Christmas Feast Now!Pick-up Christmas Eve until 6pmChristmas Day Closed New Years Eve open 3-9pm New Years Day Closed. Tues.-Thur. 11-9 Fri. 11-10 Sat. 4-10 727-209-2695 dasesto.com7199 66th Street North Pinellas Park 121312 120612 120612 101112 727-595-2095DECEMBERGOLFSPECIAL 18 HOLES 18 Hole Par 6110 Play Tickets AvailableBook Online www.BayPointeGolf.net 9399 Commodore Drive SeminoleLunch Served DailyHappy Hour 3-6pm Dinner Wednesday, Italian Night Friday, Seafood Night5-8pmBona fide Chef Scrumptious Cuisine 122012727-593-3900$17 Walk $25 RideEvery Day$12 Walk $20 RideAfter 1pm Enjoy New Years Eve Gil Lozada Vocalist & GuitaristDinner Served 5-8 Looking Ahead Looking AheadLargo Square Dancing Fridays, Friday, Dec. 21, 7:30 to 9:45 p.m., at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. Attendees will spend the evening dancing to professional caller Allen Snell. Cost is $6. For information, call 518-3131 or visit largocommunitycenter.com. Swing Dance Saturdays, Saturday, Dec. 22, 7 to 11 p.m., at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. Attendees enjoy an evening of dancing and socializing with free lessons from 7 to 8 p.m. and a DJ dance from 8 to 11 p.m. Savoy Swing is the resident DJ. The center boasts a 5,600-square-foot sprung hardwood floor perfect for dancing. Cost is $7 with a recreation card and $8 with no card. For information, call 518-3131 or visit largocommunitycenter.com. Richard Lustig, Friday, Jan. 4, 7:30 p.m., at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $16.50. Call 587-6793. Lustig has been featured on The Rachael Ray Show, The Learning Channel, Good Morning America, The Today Show and many other TV networks around the world. He also has been recognized by Ripleys Believe it Or Not. Lustig will share his secrets and educate attendees on how to increase their chances to win the lottery. Tom Rush, Friday, Jan. 11, 8 p.m., at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $19.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Rushs impact on the American music scene has been profound. He helped shape the folk revival in the s and the renaissance of the s and s. His music has left its stamp on generations of artists. James Taylor, Emmylou Harris, Tom Petty and Garth Brooks have cited Rush as major influences. The 5th Dimension featuring Florence LaRue, Saturday, Jan. 12, 4 and 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $34.50. Call 587-6793. The 5th Dimension is known for its soulful sophistication and smooth harmonies with a touch of class. The group has received 14 gold records, six platinum records and six Grammy Awards with multi-million selling hits including Up, Up, and Away, One Less Bell to Answer, Wedding Bell Blues, Stone Soul Picnic and Aquarius. Marty Stuart, Friday, Jan. 18, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $34.50. Call 5876793. Known for his musical merging of honky tonk, rockabilly, country-rock, traditional country and bluegrass, Grammy-winning music icon Marty Stuart is now accompanied by his band, The Fabulous Superlatives. He has performed with countless music legends such as Merle Haggard and Johnny Cash, and is destined to join their ranks as one of country musics most influential stars. Audiences will have an opportunity to see Stuarts flamboyant showmanship shine with his band in this one-night-only performance in Largo. The Machine Saturday, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $29.50. Call 587-6793. The Machine will perform music from Pink Floyds extensive catalog. Tampa Bay area fans who have longed for a live Pink Floyd experience may wish to check out The Machine, Americas top Pink Floyd show. Known for performing a diverse mix of The Floyds extensive 16album repertoire, fans can expect to see The Machines dramatic lighting and video, and experience their passionate delivery that sets them apart from the rest. Clearwater A Bedfull of Foreigners, by Dave Freeman, through Dec. 23, presented by Early Bird Dinner Theatre at the Italian-American Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Performances are Thursday through Sunday, with seating at 4 p.m. Matinees are Thursdays and Saturdays, with seating at 11 a.m. Admission is $32 plus tax and includes dinner and the show. For reservations, call 446-5898 or visit www.earlybirddinnertheatre.com. In the classic farce A Bedfull of Foreigners, when two couples on holiday in France are accidentally assigned to the same hotel room, mistaken identities, hasty cover-ups and hilarious situations ensue in this comedy that has delighted audiences around the world. R5, featuring Ross Lynch from Disney Channels Austin & Ally, Friday, Dec. 21, 7:30 p.m., at the Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $17.50. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Pop-rock teen sensations R5 will bring their latest tour to the Capitol Theatre. R5 is the fastest-rising young band on the pop-rock scene with more than 150,000 Twitter followers. R5 consists of siblings Ross Lynch, star of Austin & Ally, Riker Lynch, a featured Warbler in the Fox TV series Glee, Rocky Lynch and Rydel Lynch as well as family friend, Ellington Ratliff. Home Alone, part of the Capitol Theatre Film Series, Thursday, Dec. 30, 3 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets are $5. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. The film stars Macaulay Culkin as Kevin McCallister, an 8-year-old boy who is mistakenly left behind when his family flies to Paris for their Christmas vacation. While initially relishing time by himself, he is later greeted by two would-be burglars played by Daniel Stern and Joe Pesci, leaving Kevin to defend their home. Home Alone was the No. 1 film at the box office for 12 straight weeks upon its release and was so popular, ticket sales landed it in the Guinness Book of Records as the highest grossing live-action comedy ever. Move Over Mrs. Markham, by Ray Cooney and John Chapman, Jan. 10 through March 3, presented by Early Bird Dinner Theatre at the Italian-American Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Performances are Thursday through Sunday, with seating at 4 p.m. Matinees are Thursdays and Saturdays, with seating at 11 a.m. Admission is $32 plus tax and includes dinner and the show. For reservations, call 446-5898 or visit www.earlybirddinnertheatre.com. Delta Rae Thursday, Jan. 10, 7:30 p.m., at the Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $20. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Currently featured as VH1s You Oughta Know Artist on the Rise, Delta Rae is the pride of Durham, N.C. The six-person unit features three siblings (Brittany, Ian and Eric Hlljes) along with Elizabeth Hopkins, Mike McKee and Grant Emerson. Together, they create a sound rich in Carolina soul with hypnotizing four-part boy/girl harmonies. Think Americana meets alternative meets bluegrass meets pop. The band puts on an incredible live performance and has headlined shows to sold-out crowds across the country and played several shows at SXSW in Austin 2012. Delta Raes debut album Carry The Fire was released in June 2012. David Bromberg, Friday, Jan. 11, 7:30 p.m., at the Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $29. Call 7917400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Brombergs range of material, based in the folk and blues idioms, continually expanded with each new album to encompass bluegrass, ragtime, country and ethnic music, and his touring band has grown apace. By the mid-s, the David Bromberg Big Band included horn players, a violinist, and several multi-instrumentalists, including Bromberg himself. With the release of Try Me One More Time, his 2007 solo return to the studio, Bromberg continued his musical revitalization, playing shows on his own, backed by Angel Band, his own David Bromberg Quartet, and See LOOKING AHEAD, page 4B Place a Number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.Crossword SudokuSudoku answers from last weekCrossword answers from last week Across 0 1. Italian resort island 0 6. Particular, for short 10. Supergarb 14. Hurt 15. "___ Breckinridge" 16. Shakespeare, the Bard of ___ 17. Strict rule observers 19. Trattoria order 20. Pulverized bituminous coal (2 wds) 21. Contract 23. Pertaining to simple organisms like kelp 25. Bleat 26. Green 29. Graft where the donor and recipient are different species 34. Magnet alloy 36. Eighty-six 37. Altdorf is its capital 38. Carbonium, e.g. 39. Scuffles 42. Deity 43. ___ v. Wade 44. Child's stomach, shortened 45. Win over 4 7 Relating to Africa and Asia or their peoples (hyphenated) 51. Lies in wait 52. Matterhorn, e.g. 53. Chivalrous 55. Some bargains 59. Traffic lane for public transportation only (2 wds) 63. Doctor Who villainess, with "the" 64. A U.S. dollar on deposit with a bank abroad 66. "Hamlet" has five 67. During 68. Brine-cured cheeses 69. "Fiddlesticks!" 70. Doltish (alt. spelling) 71. Attack locale Down 0 1. Beanies 0 2. "God's Little ___" 0 3. Perlman of "Cheers" 0 4. Confession of guilt 0 5. Person's individual speech habits 0 6. Greenbrier, e.g. 0 7. 1/100 kyat in Myanmar 0 8. Coastal raptors 0 9. Till (pl.) 10. Cracker topper 11. Tel ___, Israel 12. Corn ___ 13. Carbon compound 18. Decline 22. Dust remover 24. Professional photographer 26. Basic unit of money in Nigeria 27. Cool 28. ___ tube 30. Bubkes 31. Foreshadow 32. Robe worn by monks 33. Ocean level variations 35. Fully extended in width 40. ___ generis 41. Gets rid of at reduced prices (2 wds) 46. Person who takes 40 paces, turns and fires 48. Clumsy 49. A pint, maybe 50. Insignificant person 54. Sir, less formally 55. Mouth, in slang 56. 1993 Taxes standoff site 57. "I'm ___ you!" 58. Clash of heavyweights 60. A chorus line 61. Indian bread 62. At one time, at one time 65. Cheat, slangilyHoroscopesDecember 20, 2012CapricornDecember 22 January 19 Why so glum, Capricorn? Amazing things are happening all around you. Join in! A package on your doorstep is a welcome sight.AquariusJanuary 20 February 18 Life picks up, and you find yourself torn in a dozen directions. Dont worry, Aquarius. You will find the strength to persevere and rest will come.PiscesFebruary 19 March 20 Passion ignites, and romantic gestures are returned. Ooh-la-la, Pisces, An acquaintance keeps a promise and your financial picture begins to shape up.AriesMarch 21 April 19 Oh, please, Aries. You have the know-how, so stop making excuses and get in there. The results will astound you, your family and all involved.TaurusApril 20 May 20 The week starts off rocky but ends with a bang! You take it all in stride and manage to check off one task after another from your list. Bravo, Taurus!GeminiMay 21 June 21 Togetherness does not come easy these days, Gemini. Fortunately, an event will occur that will bring everyone back into the fold. Monetary gifts make a large purchase easy.CancerJune 22 July 22 Wishy-washy will get you nowhere fast, Cancer. Take a stance and stick with it. You wont believe what happens next! A project takes off.LeoJuly 23 August 22 Forgive and forget, Leo. It wont be easy, but the sooner you do it, the better you will feel. A long overdue favor is returned, with interest.VirgoAugust 23 September 22 Oh my, Virgo. Youre much closer to a goal than you think. Give it one final push, and success will be yours. Holiday shopping uncovers a rare find. You deserve a treat, dont you think?LibraSeptember 23 October 22 The pursuit of a career goal ends, and you grab the gold. About time, Libra. Peace settles in at home, paving the way for much fun together.ScorpioOctober 23 November 21 Get ready to party, Scorpio. Your presence is requested at an event, and this is one opportunity you dont want to miss. There is so much fun to be had.SagittariusNovember 22 December 21 Surprises come at every turn, Sagittarius, and you have that special someone to thank. A longlost treasure reappears, but something is amiss.

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Entertainment 3B Leader, December 20, 2012 Now Taking ReservationsFor Holiday PartiesCatering Available For Lamb Lovers Greek Salad for One $5.95 RESTAURANTCELEBRATING30YEARS! Winner in 4 Categories#1 Greek Restaurant #1 Appetizers #1 Vegetarian Selection #1 Healthiest MealServing LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY Serving LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY Serving LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY SaganakiOpa! Tirosalata Zesty Feta Cheese Spread Stuffed Grape Leaves Hand Rolled Homemade Spinach & Cheese Pie Sauteed Eggplant Cutlets Felafel (Vegetarian Burger) Gyro Pita Ribeye Steak & Cheese N.Y. Style Pastrami N.Y. Style Corned Beef White Albacore Tuna Salad Parmesan Dishes Pita Bread Sandwiches Toasted Oven Subs Greek, Chef & Antipasto Salads Roast Leg of Lamb (Choice) Lamb Shank Moussaka Pastitso Belly Dancing Every Saturday 6:45pm & 7:45pm No Cover No Minimum Shish Kebob (Filet Mignon) Greek Style Oven Baked Chicken Shrimp Mediterranean Shrimp Myconos Shrimp Scampi Santorini Gulf Grouper Broiled Salmon Baby Clams over Linguine Athene w/Artichokes & Mushrooms Unique Greek Combination Platters Pasta Homemade Spaghetti Sauce Homemade Soup Greek Salads Served w/just about EVERYTHING Desserts and much more.122012 Voted Best Greek Restaurant Voted Best Greek Restaurant5 years in a row 2008-2012 in Readers Choice 5 years in a row 2008-2012 in Readers Choice In the Tampa Bay Area In the Tampa Bay AreaVoted Best Greek Restaurant5 years in a row 2008-2012 in Readers Choice In the Tampa Bay Area Winner in 4 Categories#1 Greek Restaurant #1 Appetizers #1 Vegetarian Selection #1 Healthiest MealClosed 4pm Christmas Eve Closed Christmas Day Fresh and Tasty Home Cooking! Pinellas Square Shopping Center5151 110th Ave. N.at U.S. 19. Next to Dollar General561-7311Open 7 Days a WeekServing Pinellas County 35 Years 122012Mon.-6am-3pm Tues.-Fri.-6am-8pm Sat.-Sun.-7am-2pm Fish-Fry FridayAll-You-Can-Eat $7.95$100OFFOmelettesMonday-Friday with either potatoes or grits. With this ad.Regular Menu We Wish you a Happy & Safe Holiday Season 7101 66th St. N., Pinellas Park727-546-5785Closing Christmas Eve, 12/24, 2pm & Reopen Wed., 12/26 at 11amOpen Mon.Fri., 11am-9pm Sat. & Sun., 8am-9pmRoast Turkey Sliced w/Mashed Potatoes & Green BeansServes 10 $77.00Roast Pork Sliced w/Yellow Rice & Black BeansServes 10 $69.00Pineapple Ham Sliced 7 Lbs. $35.00Our Goal is to Share Our Familys Authentic Cuban & Spanish Cooking Traditions with Your FamilyHoliday Dinners to GO!121312 LA TERESITARESTAURANT CUBAN FOOD Pick Up by 2pm on 12/24, Christmas Eve Now Taking Orders! 8701 Seminole Blvd. 727-393-7616 screwielouiesbarandgrille.comScrewie Louies Porpoise Pub STEAKS BBQ MUSSELS PASTA Screwie Louies Over The Top Bar & Grill14705 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach727-954-3402RIBS, WINGS, BURGERS & CHICKENLaw Ofces Of Lucas, Greene & Magazine 1-800-4-INJURYLaw Ofces Of Lucas, Greene & Magazine 1-800-4-INJURYBBQ PASTA TUNA H GROUPER BURGERS CUBANSSHRIMP CUBANS H PASTA BURGERS BBQ STEAKS Pinellas Countys Most Unusual Drinking EstablishmentLive Bands Tuesdays Sundays Happy Hour, 7 Days, 11am 7pm$1.75Domestic $2Wells $1DraftsSunday FREE BUFFET 1pm 7pm Sunday Breakfast Buffet w/Drink 8am-Noon $5VOTED BEST BREAKFAST OPEN 7am 99 Breakfast ItemsVoted Best Happy Hour 8am-6pm All Major Credit Cards Accepted VOTED THE BESTEvery Friday 3-5 p.m. Filet Mignon(around a pound)Includes Two Sides$999with this adFilet Mignon $9.99 Daily121312 Ladies Sexiest Santa Contest Bad Santa Party Dec. 25 starts @ 4pm Live Music by Big Deal 9:30 to CloseNew Years Eve Party Dec. 31 Live Band Big Deal MONDAY TACO SALAD$5.99NACHOS GRANDE$8.99 TUESDAY SLICED ROAST BEEF AU JUS DINNER$5.99 WED. SHEPHERDS PIE$5.99 THURSDAY BACON CHEESEBURGER W/1 SIDE$5.99 101812 Daily Mon.-Thurs., 11:30 to 10pm,Fri., 11:30-11pm Sat., Noon -11pm,Sun., Noon-10pm9015 Park Blvd., Seminole at Park Place CenterCHINESE CUISINERestaurant & Cocktail Lounge Major Credit Cards Accepted112912 Order to Take-Out Open Christmas Day 4 p.m. til Late Serving Special Menu Reservations Suggested391-8393 Since 1985 Jackson shoves a lot of exposition into the first hour of the movie. Audiences are forced to wait for the first taste of action, wade through the lethargic pace of the first 60 minutes and excuse the directors excesses as he flaunts his creative license. All this might be excusable if Jackson also used this time to develop the characters fully there are a lot of dwarves to keep track of, after all: Thorin, Balin, Bifur, Bofur, Bombur, Dori, Dwalin, Fili, Gloin, Kili, Nori, Oin and Ori. Real character development, though, doesnt commence until the party gets under way and starts facing the challenges of the quest. Once things get moving, The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey delivers an enthralling phantasmagoria of repellent creatures, noble crusaders and reluctant heroes facing overwhelming odds. Jacksons Middle-earth is as vibrant as ever, overflowing with emerald-green woodlands, soaring mountain ranges, towering dark castles and unearthly vistas. Top-notch casting helps reinforce the quality of the film. Jackson tapped Martin Freeman to play the central role of Bilbo Baggins. Freeman imbues Bilbo with a neurotic demeanor appropriate for someone with a disinclination toward adventure. The actor is careful not to make Bilbos eventual acquiescence seem like some hasty epiphany. The characters worldview evolves over the course of the entire adventure. Ian McKellen returns as Gandalf the Grey, the character he played in The Lord of the Rings trilogy. McKellen mixes authoritative charisma and humble goodwill to make Gandalf both potent and munificent, depending on the scene context. Richard Armitage portrays Thorin Oakenshield. Armitage provides his with a brash swagger and the perfect degree of selfimportance. His powerful performance makes the audience question his motivation. Radagast the Brown is played by Sylvester McCoy. McCoy emphasizes the characters eccentricities wonderfully, adding a comic element to the Wizards deportment. Reprising their roles from The Lord of the Rings in The Hobbit Trilogy are Cate Blanchett as Galadriel, Ian Holm as Old Bilbo, Photo courtesy of JAY RICHMONDLargos own Bet Me Im Lying plays at Snow Fest in Safety Harbor City Park Dec. 8. From left are band members Kirk Adikes, CJ Harris, Brendan Marquardt, Jackson Marquardt and Jamie Craske. The group has been playing together for six years and has made three albums. They frequently tour with the rock band Red Jump Suit Apparatus.Singing in the snow Hanukkah celebrationAbove, Clearwater Mayor George Cretekos and Rabbi Shmuel Reich light the giant menorah in celebration of Hanukkah on Dec. 9. At left, men do a traditional Jewish dance in front of the menorah. Photos courtesy of RABBI SHMUEL REICH REVIEW, from page 1BChristopher Lee as Saruman, Hugo Weaving as Elrond, Elijah Wood as Frodo and Andy Serkis as Gollum. An undeniable asset to the previous films, Serkis again gives a hauntingly memorable performance as Gollum. The digitally animated character seems even more real and even more disturbing this time around. The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey doesnt quite transcend its genre like Jacksons The Lord of the Rings trilogy, but it is still an exceedingly entertaining film. Bolstered by the runaway success of the previous films, Jackson gorged himself on Middle-earth imagery and mythology and asks audiences to join him at the buffet. The result is a somewhat overinflated introduction to Tolkiens tale of a reluctant Hobbit confronting the world outside his comfort zone. Though at times the film comes off as a bit overstated, Jacksons cinematic audaciousness still cant overshadow the films visual resplendence, its compelling characters and its imaginative narrative. Photo courtesy of WARNER BROS. PICTURESAdam Brown stars as Ori, Jed Brophy as Nori and Ian McKellen as Gandalf and the Great Goblin is performed by Barry Humphries.

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(C)WESTERN CAROLINA REAL ESTATE Offering unbelievable deals on home and land in the beautiful NC mountains. Call for free brochures, foreclosures & area info. (800)924-2635. (C) FLORIDASTATEWIDENETWORKADSFor information on placing a network ad that will run throughout many of Floridas community newspapers, contact the classified department at 727-397-5563, or via email at classifieds@TBNweekly.com 121312 122012 14400 Walsingham Road, Largo 727-595-4500 Open 7am-9pm Every DayOpen Christmas Day8am-7pm Dinner from Noon to 7pm122712Includes: Soup or salad & choice of 2: fresh mashed potatoes, candied yams, stewed fresh yellow squash, country style green beans. FREE DESSERT: Pumpkin or Pecan Pie.Roast Tom Turkey & Sage Dressingw/Cranberry Sauce$12.95Grilled Ham Steak w/Fruit Sauce$10.95Slow Roasted Prime RibAuJus $13.95Poached Fresh Red Salmon$12.95 Make Reservations Now! Harbor Public Library, 101 Second St. N., Safety Harbor. Author Katie Bush and local artists Kiralinda and Todd Ramquist will take part in this outrageous, Whimzeyland presentation of the book Third Street. Bushs book highlights the transformation of an ordinary house into a work of art through color, patterns and imagination. A unique bowling ball painting craft for children ages 2 and older will follow the book presentation. The Whimzey House, an artistic project over 20 years in the making, has become a popular destination for Tampa Bay area visitors and has been featured on Roadside America.com as well as on MTVs show Cribs and is frequently referred to as the Bowling Ball House in reference to its colorful display of repurposed bowling balls. The event is free and open to the public. For information, call 724-1525, ext. 112. Native American Flute Concert Thursday, Jan. 17, 6:30 p.m., at the Safety Harbor Library, 101 Second St. N., Safety Harbor. Call 7241525. Mark McGourley, a seaoned multi-instrumentalist, will perform. This free multi-media presentation features McGourleys live flute performance combined with a soundscape of instrumentation synchronized to spectacular images of nature from the countrys most prominent national parks and beyond. All ages are welcome.St. Pete Beach Art of the Season, through Dec. 31, at Vincent William Gallery, 320 Corey Ave., St. Pete Beach. The show will feature more than 40 local artists exhibiting art for the holidays. Gallery hours are Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission is free. Call 363-0598 or visit www.VincentWilliamGallery.com. St. Pete Beach Corey Area Craft Festival, Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 26-27, on Corey Avenue and Gulf Boulevard in downtown St. Pete Beach. The juried outdoor craft showcase will feature original crafts handmade in America. Unique and affordable gift items will be available for purchase from 150 crafters from 30 different states. All participating crafters will be on site for the duration of the festival. The festival will feature a variety of media such as folk art, pottery, handmade jewelry, paintings, personalized gifts, handmade clothing, scented soaps and body products. There also will be a green market offering a wide variety of quality plants including exotics as well as dips and gourmet items. The event is free and open to the public. For information, visit www.artfestival.com.St. Petersburg The De La Torre Brothers: Home for the Holidays, Dec. 22 through Feb. 2, at Mindy Solomon Gallery, 124 Second Ave. NE, St. Petersburg. Gallery hours are Wednesday through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Call 502-0852, email info@mindysolomon.com or visit www.mindysolomon.com. Artists and brothers Einar and Jamez de la Torre will bring their inventive, irreverent, inspired glass and mixed media works rife with tongue-in-cheek religious iconography and popcultural references to Mindy Solomon Gallery. The blown and cast glass sculptural works featured in this program are largely taken from the de la Torres 2012 exhibition at the Chrysler Museum in Norfolk, Va. In addition to the museum works, the brothers recent explorations in digital art and mixed media round out Home for the Holidays. The works on display showcase the multiplicity of their religious and political story, always with an eye toward humor. One example of note is the sculpture Animaluchador (2008). In Spanish, anima translates to souls burning, and luchador means wrestler. The figure appears to be standing in a religious pose of prayer, but is wearing the costume of a wrestler. His body is engulfed in flames, while he stands astride a pop-cultural doll. The relationship between religious icon and heroic figure (masquerading as an object of significance) personifies the de la Torres irreverence for cultural iconography as nothing more than cartoon. This objectification of symbolic masculine and spiritual strength enables viewers to tackle their own senses of religious alienation with candor and humor. to 5, with music and lyrics by Dolly Parton and book by Patricia Resnick; Jan. 18 through Feb. 3, at St. Petersburg City Theatre, 4025 31st St. S., St. Petersburg. Performances will be Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $24. Call 866-1973 or visit www.spcitytheatre.org. Based on the screenplay by Resnick and Colin Higgins, the cult movie classic comes to the stage in this Tony Award nominated musical. With more than a dozen new songs that add fun and dimension to an already fast paced and hysterical show, the musical boasts all the things audiences loved about the movie. The Piano Lesson, by August Wilson, presented by American Stage Theatre, Jan. 18 through March 3; previews Jan. 16-17, at the Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N., St. Petersburg. Call 823PLAY (7529) or visit www.americanstage.org. Generally, main stage performances are Wednesday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Ticket prices range from $29 to $59 depending on the date and time of the performance. 27th annual Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Drum Major for Justice Battle of the Bands and Drumline Extravaganza, Sunday, Jan. 20, 4 p.m., at Tropicana Field Dome Stadium, One Tropicana Drive, St. Petersburg. General admission tickets are $10 in advance and $12 the day of the event. Visit mlknationalparade.org. Sunshine Blues Festival, Sunday, Jan. 20, 11 a.m., at Vinoy Park, 701 Bayshore Drive NE, St. Petersburg. The inaugural Sunshine Blues Festival will feature two stages and a day of blues music. Entertainment will include performances by Tedeschi Trucks Band, Dr. John, Walter Trout, Sonny Landreth, Joe Louis Walker, Jaimoes Jasssz Band, Matt Schofield, The Wood Brothers, Big Sams Funky Nation, Sean Chambers and Bobby Lee Rodgers. Tickets are $49.50. Visit www.sunshinebluesfestival.com.Tampa Marcia Ball Friday, Jan. 4, 8 p.m., at Skippers Smokehouse, 910 Skipper Road, Tampa. Tickets are $20. Call 813-971-0666 or visit www.skipperssmokehouse.com. Texas-born, Louisiana-raised pianist/vocalist/songwriter Marcia Ball, touring in support of her Grammy-nominated Alligator Records CD, Roadside Attractions, will perform Jan. 4, at Skippers Smokehouse. Balls groove-laden New Orleans R&B, heart-wrenching ballads and driving Gulf Coast blues have made her a one-of-a-kind favorite of music fans everywhere. Her music mixes equal parts simmering soul fervor and rollicking Crescent City piano. Over the course of her career, Balls infectious, intelligent and deeply emotional songs have won her a loud and loyal international fan base. Roadside Attractions is her fifth release for Alligator, and the fourth to receive a Grammy nomination. Hay Fever, by Noel Coward, presented by Jobsite Theater, Jan. 9 through Feb. 3, at the Straz Center for the Performing Arts, 1010 N. W.C. MacInnes Place, Tampa. Call 813-229-7827 or visit www.job sitetheater.org. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 4 p.m. Tickets are $28.Tarpon Springs The Jews of Tin Pan Alley, Thursday, Jan. 3, 7:30 p.m., at Tarpon Springs Cultural Center, 101 S. Pinellas Ave., Tarpon Springs. The Jews of Tin Pan Alley is a unique one-man show presented by Americas favorite Jewish folksinger Lil Rev. Rev traces the rich heritage of Jews as contributors to the American musical landscape. As writers, song pluggers, publishers, singers, comedians, and entertainers Jews contributed and dominated every facet of American popular music. Learn how our immigrant past shines brilliantly in song and dance with popular standards, blues, ragtime, sentimental ballads, Yiddish theater pieces and the influences of the old country. Performing on banjo, guitar, ukulele, mandolin, harmonica and recorder, Rev highlights the work of Sophie Tucker, Fanny Brice, Al Jolson, the Gershwins, Irving Berlin, and more. Cost is $16 for adults and $14 for members and students. Call 942-5605 or visit www.tarponarts.org. Acoustic Evening of Songs and Stories with Lil Rev, Friday, Jan. 4, 7:30 p.m., at Tarpon Springs Cultural Center, 101 S. Pinellas Ave., Tarpon Springs. Lil Rev is a phenomenal musician, whose performances engage, entertain, educate and captivate audiences of all ages. He brings the rare combination of in-depth knowledge of folk music with an instant rapport with audiences young and old. He infuses the audiences musical experience with an unforgettable connection with their musical heritage. Join Americas favorite Jewish folksinger, Lil Rev, for a heartfelt evening of songs, stories, humor and instrumental magic. Cost is $16 for adults and $14 for members and students. Call 942-5605 or visit www.tarponarts.org. The Brothers Four Saturday, Jan. 12, 8 p.m., at Tarpon Springs Performing Arts Center, 324 Pine St., Tarpon Springs. Cost is $28 for adults and $24 for members and students. Call 942-5605 or visit www.tarponarts.org. The smooth, musical sound of The Brothers Four has delighted millions for well over 45 years. Folk songs from America, Ireland, Scotland, Africa, Japan and China round out a repertoire of acoustic tunes old and new. Hit songs include Greenfields, Try to Remember, and Across the Wide Missouri. Since the early 1960s The Brothers Four have played thousands of concerts, sung at the White House, performed with symphony orchestras and jazz stars, and are currently touring as part of the This Land is Your Land live all-star folk concert tour, inspired by the recent PBS TV Folk Music Special. Treasure Island Treasure Island Kite Festival, Jan. 19-20, on Treasure Island Beach behind the Thunderbird Beach Resort. The festival is an AKA sanctioned event. The Eastern League kite flyers will be competing in skilled events throughout the weekend. There also will be fun flying all weekend long. There will be kites of all sizes and shapes flown by kite enthusiasts from all over. There will be food vendors on the beach and Windworks will have a kite store set up on the beach. Call 492-5614 or email cellboomerr5@msn.com. reunions of the David Bromberg Big Band. His latest release, Use Me, features Bromberg collaborating with friends including John Hiatt, Levon Helm, Los Lobos, Tim OBrien, Vince Gill, Widespread Panic, Dr. John, Keb Mo and others. Out of the Real: Contemporary Abstraction Jan. 11 through Feb. 20, at the Octagon Arts Center, Unitarian Universalists of Clearwater, 2470 Nursery Road, Clearwater. This eight-person art exhibition will feature work by Jack Ellis, Patton Hunter, Joan Duff-Bohrer, Kas Turner, Vas Gardiakos, David McKirdy, Jennifer ONeill-Lederhouse, and George B. Trimitsis. The artists all approach the challenge of abstraction in unique and contrasting styles. This exhibition is curated by Denis Gaston. Gallery hours are Tuesday through Friday, 9 a.m. to noon; and Sunday, 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. and noon to 1 p.m.Dunedin 16th annual Downtown Dunedin Art Festival, Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 12-13, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Main Street in downtown Dunedin. The event is free and open to the public. Visit www.artfesti val.com. The juried outdoor gallery style art showcase will feature original art, unique and affordable gift items and more than 100 artists from 30 different states. According to festival organizers, prices are set to suit all budgets, ranging from as little as $25 to $30,000. Participating artists were hand-selected from hundreds of applicants and will be on site for the duration of festival. The show will feature an array of artistic media, including paintings, life-size sculptures, photography, ceramics, glass, wood, handmade jewelry, collage and mixed media. Downtown Dunedin Pioneer Park Winter Art Show Sunday Jan. 13, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. ,at Pioneer Park on the corner of Douglas and Main Street. The show will feature artwork by members of the Creative Artist Guild. Parking and admission are free. Email Polly@PollyBerlin.com. Winter Wonderland Art Walk Friday, Jan. 18, noon to 3 p.m., at 1248 County Road One. The show will feature local affordable art, refreshments, music and prizes. Participants can meet the artist. There will be an art demonstration. Call 724-4278.North Redington Beach Holiday Opera Luncheon Friday, Dec. 28, 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., at The Wine Cellar Restaurant, 17307 Gulf Blvd. N., North Redington Beach. Cost is $35. Call 391-2658. The Richard Wagner Society of Florida will present an operatic performance. RSVP is required by Dec. 23. Pinellas Park Bucket with Tony Gaud Dec. 21-23 and Jan. 4-6, at Venue Theatre, 9125 U.S. 19 N., Pinellas Park. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $15. Gaud comes to Venue from Ybor Citys improv where he is a regular MC. He takes his bucket list on a reality test drive in this dark comedy, coming to terms with failure, success, faith and ambition. Shows lead up to a taping for festival submission and feature release. Call 822-6194 or email venueactorstudio@gmail.com. Pinellas Park Orchestra Sunday, Jan. 6, 7:30 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. Admission is free but donations are encouraged. Call Dick VanDommelen at 415-9650 or visit www.pinellasparkorchestra.com. Fragile Fate, by Lloyd Lewis, Jan. 11-27, at Venue Ensemble Theatre, presented at Venue Actors Studio, 9125 U.S. 19 N., Pinellas Park. Call 822-6194 or visit www.venueactorstudio.org. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $20. A portion of ticket sales from each show is donated to a benefit organization.Safety Harbor Childrens book debut, Saturday, Dec. 22, 11 a.m., at the Safety

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Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The Toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. f\(HGB9,G4G8 8,,+)8/:+)]TJ 0.698 -1.188 Td [(#8'8+;/*+)]TJ -0.326 -1.183 Td [(*:+68/7/3-"\030$)&\013\023\000t\027$&')]TJ 0.328 -1.161 Td ($&\020''\017#\021$&\026#\006 +'%%&'\013&$''\016"$& )]TJ 0.736 -1.161 Td ($&\023#",\001bnt+! $)\f#\025\023*&\t)]TJ -1.049 -1.161 Td [( "" $#\025&'\026&$)\023)&)]TJ 0.219 -1.161 Td [((+$&!\023\r ",\002\027!", "$& \022+'%%&' ')8 $'25'\024'<)]TJ -0.268 -1.191 Td [(+;75'5+67 '77/,/+*\026+58b \ff f.A9HEABO)1(,7?DJ;:r)1(!GK?JO)]TJ -1.027 -1.071 Td [(,HE)1(.;7BJO)1(.EI7BOD)1(HBJED)]TJ 2.749 -1.071 Td [(bfr %+ (\020+rn\037"+)% BB)1(1J?B?J?;I)1(%D9BK:;:r)1()EDJ>)]TJ 1.501 -1.071 Td [("?HIJ)1((7IJr)1(bf)]TJ 2.468 -1.071 Td [(bfr %+ (n\020\017-!,-,0f)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf -0.323 -1.071 Td [(*;7H)1((7H=E)1();:?97B)1(;DJ;Hbr)]TJ -0.695 -1.071 Td [(+B:;H)1(.)1("BEH?:7)1(.EEC)1((7H=;)]TJ 0.305 -1.071 Td [('?J9>;D)1(3EE:)1("BEEHI)1(HFEHJr)]TJ 0.528 -1.071 Td [()EDJ>r)1(bfr %+ (n\020+r (7H=;)1(I9H;;D;:)1(FEH9>)1(D;7H)]TJ -0.113 -1.071 Td [();:?97B)1(;DJ;H)1()1(3;IJ)1(Or)]TJ -0.111 -1.071 Td [(CEDJ>)1(?D9BK:;I)1(3/#r b)1(f )"'%%,\ -K?;J)1(D;?=>8EH>EE:r)1(CEDJ>)]TJ 2.247 -1.071 Td [(FBKI)1(?FM7J9>)1(.;7BJO)1(%D9r JJJf,;)1(n/;9KH?JOr)1(DDK7B)]TJ 1.985 -1.071 Td [(+DBO)1(bfr f\037HEA)1()1(I>EFF?D=r)1(*E)]TJ -0.525 -1.071 Td [(F;JI)1(DEDfICEA?D=r)1()1(CEDJ>)]TJ 1.568 -1.071 Td [(n)1(I;9KH?JOr)1(b)1(f %+ (\., +',n .)1(3 r)1()EDJ>r)]TJ -0.001 -1.071 Td [(DDK7Br)1(;IJ)1(;79>)1(.;DJ7BIr)]TJ 2.944 -1.071 Td [(bfr ('-()\(-!\(+%)]TJ -1.562 -1.071 Td [(.)1(n)1(D:)1("BEEH)1(,7HJ?7BBO)]TJ 0.985 -1.071 Td [("KHD?I>;:r)1(DDK7Br)1(!GK?JO)1(,HE)]TJ 1.387 -1.071 Td [(.;7BJO)1(.EI7BOD)1(HBJED)]TJ 1.833 -1.071 Td [(bfr ,&"'(%n)-139(+rn)-139(n,f "7?HM7O)-137(2?BB7I)-137(7H:CEEH)-137(#EB<)]TJ T* [(EKHI;r)-137(2;HO)-137(*?9;)-137(#HEKD:)-137("BEEH)]TJ T* [(!D:)-137(1D?J)-137($?=>)-137(;?B?D=)-137(,EH9>)]TJ T* [(,EEB)-262(/F7)-262("KBBO)-262("KHD?I>;:)-262()]TJ T* [(!GK?FF;:r)-137()Er)-137(DDK7Br)]TJ T* [()Er)-137(/;7IED7Br)-137(,BKI)-137(/;9Kf H?JOr)1(bf ,&"'(%n,-f\ ./")1(;D:)1(KD?Jr)]TJ -1.276 -1.071 Td [(1F:7J;:r)1(*;M)1()1(>;7Jr)1(EL;H;:)]TJ 0.334 -1.071 Td [(F7HA?D=)1(;B;L7JEH)1(=7J;:)1(I;9KH?JOr)]TJ 0.359 -1.071 Td [()7DO)1(7C;D?J?;Ir)1(*EDfICEA?D=r)]TJ -0.126 -1.071 Td [(/;7IED7B)1()+)1(n)1(I;9KH?JOr DDK7B)1(H7J;)1(7L7?B78B;r bfr /"%%\000&"%'\000('%$\000)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -1.549 -1.039 Td [(/;C?DEB;)1(.)1(#H;7J)1(2?;MI)]TJ 0.087 -1.071 Td [(D:)1("BEEHr)1()1()EDJ>r)1(IJ)1((7IJ)]TJ 0.718 -1.071 Td [(/;9KH?JOr)1(;IJ)1(;79>)1()1(.;DJ7BIr)]TJ 3.332 -1.071 Td [(bfr f.A9HEA;D)1(3 )1(,EEB)1(/F7)1(HFEHJr)]TJ 0.195 -1.071 Td [()EDJ>)1(IJ)1(CEDJ>)1(I;9KH?JOr)]TJ 1.997 -1.071 Td [(DDK7Br)1(bfr ,-.'"-"',&"'(%)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.52 -1.039 Td [(#7H:;DI)1(.)1(n)]TJ -1.04 -1.071 Td [(ECFB;J;BO)1(.;CE:;B;:)1(*;7H)]TJ -0.916 -1.071 Td [(/>EFF?D=)1(*E)1(F;JI)1(*EDfICEA?D=r)]TJ -0.11 -1.071 Td [()EDJ>)1(?D9BK:;I)1(M7J;HI;M;H)]TJ 0.389 -1.071 Td [(978B;r)1(.E8;HJ)1(#r)1(IJB;I)1(.;7BJEH)]TJ 3.912 -1.071 Td [(bf %+0-+n\033\($, .)1(D:)1("BEEH)1(1D?J)1(3 )]TJ -1.443 -1.071 Td [($EEAKFI)1(HFEHJ)1($;7J;:)1(,EEB)]TJ 0.388 -1.071 Td [(*E)1(,;JIr)1()EDJ>)1(%D9BK:;I)]TJ -0.68 -1.071 Td [(3/0)1(n8B;r)1(.7?D8EM)1(,HEF;HJO)]TJ 1.042 -1.071 Td [()7D7=;C;DJ)1(bf)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 0.879 -2.097 Td (.'"'n\006\020+r n)1("?HIJ)1("BEEH)1(3 )1(/C7BB)1(,;J)]TJ 2.815 -1.071 Td [(+A7O)1()EDJ>r BB)1(=;I)1(KJ;)1("?H;FB79;)1(3 )]TJ 0.389 -1.071 Td [(*;7H)1(ECCKD?JO)1(;DJ;H)1(D:)]TJ 2.303 -1.071 Td [("BEEH)1()EDJ>r (?D:7)1((O)-137($;7J;:)-137(,EEB)-137(&79KPP?)]TJ T* [(0;DD?I)-137(#7J;:r)-137()EDJ>r)-137(7BB)]TJ T* [(';HHO)1(bfr ,&"'(% +', .)1(/")1(n)1(1D?J)]TJ 0.349 -1.071 Td [(#HEKD:)1("BEEHr)1(*;M)1("BEEHI)]TJ 1.525 -1.071 Td [()EDJ>f5;7HBOr)]TJ -2.053 -1.071 Td [(.?:=;)1(/;C?DEB;)1()=CJr)1(EHFr bf ,&"'(% +', .)1(/")1(n)]TJ 0.127 -1.071 Td [(37J;H)1(2?;M)1(D:)1("BEEH 3+3)1()EDJ>f5;7HBOr)]TJ -0.582 -1.071 Td [(.?:=;)1(/;C?DEB;)1()=CJr)1(EHFr bf ,&"'(% +',\023t .)1()EDJ>r)1(&KIJ)]TJ -0.666 -1.071 Td [(.;CE:;B;:)1(*;M)1(3?D:EMI)1(ED)]TJ -0.832 -1.071 Td [(,EH9>)1(EL;HBEEA?D=)1((7A;)1(/")]TJ 3.303 -1.071 Td [(?BB)1(bf)]TJ 0.805 -1.071 Td [(bfr ,&"'(%)-139(,*.+)-139(+r "?HIJ)-147("BEEH)-147(n)-147(BEI;)-147(;79>)]TJ T* [(KI)-147(/>EFF?D=r)-147(78B;r)-147(1F:7J;:)]TJ T* [(*E)-147(,;JIr)-147()EDJ>)-147(f)EDJ> /;9KH?JOr)-9(bfr,&"'(%n%(' \033(.n*;MBO)1(.;CE:;B;:r)1()E:;HD)]TJ -0.832 -1.071 Td [(ED:Er)1()1(.)1(I<)1(H:)]TJ 0.848 -1.071 Td [("BEEH)1(!B;L7JEHr)1(n)1(#7J;:)]TJ -0.987 -1.071 Td [(9ECCKD?JOr)1(.;IEHJ)1(/JOB;)1((?L?D=r)]TJ 0.668 -1.071 Td [()EDJ>r)1(bfr ,!")0-!\021+rr )Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.047 -1.071 Td (2?BB7 n D:)1("BEEH)1(/J7?HI)1(#7J;:)]TJ -1.363 -1.071 Td [(3 )1(/9H;;D;:)1(B9EDO)]TJ -1.886 -1.071 Td [()EDJ>r)1(DDK7B)1(+DBOr)1(;IJ)]TJ 0.25 -1.071 Td [(;79>)1()1(.;DJ7BIr)1(bfr f\037HEAf)37(C4EG@8AGF(+%!(.,"' ?J;)]TJ 1.639 -1.071 Td [(bf)1(!NJr)1(r %+0-+n\017+r)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.936 -1.039 Td [(,H?L7J;)1(;IJ7J;)1(FEEBr)1()1(BB)1(KJ?B?J?;I ?D9BK:;:r)1()1(*;7H)1(%DJH79E7IJ7B)1(=EB<)]TJ 2.524 -1.071 Td [(8KIB?D;r)1()1(CEDJ>r)]TJ 1.498 -1.103 Td [(bf%+ ,-."('+%+ ()Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.853 -1.071 Td [();:?97B$EIF?J7B)1(ED)1(%D:?7D)1(.E9AI)1(.: 37J;H)1(2?;MIr)1()Er)1(DDK7B )Er)1(/;7IED7B)1(%D9BK:;I 1J?B?J?;Ir)1(bfr&"+\033!\017+F )1(!<;:r)]TJ -0.223 -1.071 Td [(.)1()Er)1(3?DJ;H)]TJ -0.833 -1.071 Td [(.;DJ7BIr)1(*E)1(,;JIr)1(*EDICEA;HI)]TJ 0.195 -1.071 Td [(+DBOr)1(.E8;HJ)1(#r)1(IJB;I)1(,rr)]TJ 1.61 -1.071 Td [(HEA;Hr)1(bf MMMr/;C?DEB;#7H:;Dr9EC%%"+\033%., ;BKN;)1(f.I)1(IJfD:)1("BEEHr)]TJ -0.473 -1.071 Td [(*;M)1(HF;Jr)1(+L;HBEEA?D=)1(,EEB)1()]TJ -0.164 -1.071 Td [(EKHJO7H:)1()1(8BE9A)1(EFF?D=)]TJ -0.168 -1.071 Td [()1(%DJH79E7IJ7Br)1()1(3;IJ)1(O)1( Hr)]TJ 4.108 -1.071 Td [(bfr %%"+ +',\032)-,f .)1(KD?JI)1(ED)1(?BJCEH;)1(#EB< EKHI;r)1(*;MBO)1(H;DEL7J;:r HEII)1(r)1(BB)1(E8)]TJ 1.527 -1.071 Td [(bfr (+%\005\034%' %4E:B\017+n 3ABO)1(EH)]TJ -6.501 -1.103 Td [()Er)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 4.438 0 Td (?84EJ4G8E,GH7r)]TJ 0.261 -1.071 Td [(n/;9KH?JOr)1(.#)]TJ -1.552 -1.071 Td [()EDJ>)1(n)1(/;9KH?JOr)1(,;JI)1(+'r)1()]TJ 2.318 -1.071 Td [(DD;)1()7HJ;BBE)1(.;7BJEHr)]TJ 1.554 -1.071 Td [(bfr %+ (\017+rn\033.-".%)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.924 -1.039 Td [((7D:I97F;:)1(EKHJO7H:)1(3 r)]TJ -0.72 -1.071 Td [(,;JB;IIr)1()EDJ>)1("?HIJ)1((7IJr)]TJ 0.276 -1.071 Td [()1(/;9KH?JOr)1(%D9BK:;I)1(BB)1(1J?Br bf)1(+H)1(bfr %+ (/+2\034%(,-( 0H7DIFEHJ7J?ED)1(/>EFF?D=)]TJ -1.445 -1.071 Td [($EIF?J7Br)1(.)1(CEDJ>)]TJ -0.251 -1.071 Td [(.)1(CEDJ>)1(.)]TJ 1.114 -1.071 Td [(CEDJ>r)1(bfr f\033846;+8AG4?F"'"'+($,\033!EPO)1(B;7D)1("KHD?I>;:)1(EJJ7=;Ir f.I)1(IJ7HJ?D=)1(7J M;;A)1(nJ7N)1(&7DK7HOb M;;A)1(nJ7N)1(";8HK7HO)1()7H9>b /J;FI)1(JE)1(#KB<)1(;79>r)]TJ -1.781 -1.103 Td [(,;J)1("H?;D:BOr)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 5.881 0 Td (f MMMr/KDI>?D;EPOEJJ7=;Ir9ECr .+'",!r.'.+'",! f)1(;:HEECI ED:EI)1($EKI;I)1( KFB;N;I 3;;ABO)1()EDJ>BO)1(DDK7B E8)1(/9>C?:J)1(bf 0HEF?97B)1(%IB;I)1(.;7BJO)1(%D9r bf)1(bf -+,.+",%' .)1(*E)1(/CEA?D=)1(,;JIr)]TJ -0.26 -1.071 Td [(,EEBr)1()1()EDJ>)1(n"?HIJ)1(/;9r)]TJ 2.26 -1.071 Td [(BB)1(1J?B?J?;I)1(%D9BK:;:r)]TJ -0.527 -1.071 Td [(L7?B78B;)1(%CC;:?7J;BO bfr f\033846;+8AG4?F f\tbt\004 n$)$b$\032%#$($\016%)%# f$($"$t")# t(#$$$'$f$&$r"$# t%"%$%$$(#$%+$$#%"%$+("$) $%$($"r"$! *** ("r"# tnr\006fb\002n ,.',-)-139(!n)-139(-+,.+ %IB7D:r)-137(.)-137(1D;:)]TJ T* [(/")-109(,BKI)-109(/")-109(B9EDOr)-109(37BA)]TJ T* [(0E)-137(;79>r)-137(*E)-137( E=Ir)-137()Er)]TJ T* [(BB)1(';D)1()1(bfr -+,.+)-139(",%'n)-139(+r 1D;:)-137(FJr)-137(*;7H)-137(,K8B?N)-137()]TJ T* [(;79>r)-757(9HEII)-757("HEC)-757(,7HAr)]TJ T* [()Er)1(BB)1(bfr)]TJ ET 0 0 0 0.6 k /GS2 gs 636 964.329 107.979 18.792 re f BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 638.0103 970.1207 Tm [(f)37(4G8E9EBAG+8AG4?F+"' -(',!(+,!-\005 0;DD?I)1(BK8r)1()1(.r)1(BB)]TJ -0.8 -1.071 Td [(7C;D?J?;Ir)1()1((ED=)1(EH)1(I>EHJ)1(J;HCr)]TJ -0.003 -1.071 Td [(L7?B78B;)1(?CC;:?7J;BO)1()]TJ 0.959 -1.071 Td [(CEDJ>)1(n)1(;:)1((7H=;)1(.)]TJ -1.11 -1.071 Td [(ED:E)1(,EEBr)1(/;7IED7B)1(DDK7Br)]TJ -0.61 -1.071 Td [(!GK?JO)1(,HE)1(.;7BJO)1(.EI7BOD)1(HBJED)]TJ 4.275 -1.071 Td [(bfr ,'$n\034%+0-+\033!)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.366 -1.071 Td [("KHD?I>;:)1(.)1(ED:EI)]TJ 1.195 -1.071 Td [(L7?B78B;)1(f)1()EDJ>Ir "BEH?:7)1( H;7CI)1(.!)1(/7B;I)1()]TJ -0.219 -1.071 Td [(.;DJ7BI)1(%D9r)1(bfr f&f!f+8AG4?F%+ (n\('\033+((& +D)1((7H=;)1(0H;;:)1((EJ)1(MIJ79A)1(3 )]TJ 0.166 -1.071 Td [(1D?Jr)1()?DKJ;I)1(;I)1(7D:)]TJ 0.111 -1.071 Td [(/>EFF?D=r)1()1()EDJ>r)1(DDK7B)]TJ -0.11 -1.071 Td [(B;7I;r)1()1(.7?D8EM)1(,HEF;HJO)1()=CJr)]TJ 3.829 -1.071 Td [(bf '+\033\ ;79>)1(.)1()1()EDJ>)1(n)]TJ -0.014 -1.071 Td [(/;9KH?JO)1(%D9BK:;I)1(3/#)1(8B;r)]TJ 1.722 -1.071 Td [(,;JI)1(+'r)1(bfr f\035HC?8K-E;9A)1()EDJ>)1()]TJ 3.829 -1.071 Td [(bfr f\035HC?8K-E;D)1(3 )]TJ -0.388 -1.071 Td [($EEAf1F)1(,;JB;IIr)1()EDJ>)]TJ 0.581 -1.071 Td [(DDK7Br)1(;IJ)1(;79>)1(.;DJ7BIr)]TJ 2.944 -1.071 Td [(bfr f+BB@\037BE+8AG"',&"'(%n\(\ *?9;)1(;:HEEC)1(,H?L7J;)1(J>r .;;:r)1(1J?B?J?;I)1(8B;)]TJ 0.055 -1.071 Td [(%D9BK:;:r)1( ;FEI?J)1(.;<;H;D9;I % )1(.;GK?H;:r)1("HEC)1(3;;Ar)]TJ 3.496 -1.071 Td [(bfr ,&"'(%n!84EG5E84>!BHF8n\000\000 -K?;J)1("KHD?I>;:)1(/>7H;)1(>EKI;)]TJ 0.193 -1.071 Td [(,EEB)1(8B;)1(3 )1(*E)1(ICEA?D= %BB;=7B)1(:HK=Ir)1(3;;A)1(7D:)1(KFr)]TJ 1.886 -1.071 Td [(1J?B?J?;I)1(%D9BK:;:r)1(r#rr)]TJ 1.999 -1.071 Td [(bfr f\034B@@8E6<4?+8AG4?F%!++f,f\(\036,-\0332)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.59 -1.039 Td [(,HE<;II?ED7B)1(+<7H;:)1(I?=D7=;)1(F7HA?D=)1(BEJ)1(BE88O)]TJ 0.888 -1.071 Td [(A?J9>;D)1(H;IJHEECI)1(7D:)1(I;HL;H)]TJ -0.25 -1.071 Td [(F>ED;)1(HEECr)1()1(FBKI)1(;B;9JH?9r)]TJ 2.33 -1.071 Td [(&E>D)1(bfr ("\005+-"%,) "HEC)1()1(,;H)1()EDJ>r CFB;)1(,7HA?D=r)1()7:;?H7)1(;79>r)]TJ 3.608 -1.071 Td [(bfr f%BFG\005\037BHA7(.')-139(( )-139(-++"+n)-139(&%n)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.039 TD [(IC7BB)-226(M>?J;)-225(M?J>)-226(8B79A8HEMD)]TJ 0 -1.071 TD [(IFEJIr)-137(3;7H?D=)-137(8B79A)-137(>7HD;IIr)]TJ T* [("EKD:)-137()-137(7H;7)-137(E<)-137(J>)-137(/Jr)-137(7D:)]TJ T* [(J>)1(L;r)1(,?D;BB7I)1(,7HAr)]TJ T* [(bfr f)37(BCG?B:B;II)1()7HH?;:)1(EKFB;)1(?D)]TJ -0.11 -1.071 Td [(EKH)1(Ib)1(I;;AI)1(JE)1(7:EFJr)1(3?BB)1(8;)]TJ -0.389 -1.071 Td [(>7D:I)1(ED)1()EC)1(7D:)1(:;LEJ;:)1( 7:r)]TJ -0.307 -1.071 Td [("?D7D9?7BBO)1(I;9KH;r)1(!NF;DI;I)1(F7?:r)]TJ 0.446 -1.071 Td [(*?9EB;)1()1("H7DAr)1(bfr)]TJ 3.272 -1.071 Td [("()1(.)1(r f)Tj 6 0 0 12 776.6826 726.7929 Tm ()4E4?8:4?n'BA%4JL8E,I6Ff )Tj /T1_31 1 Tf 17.85 0 0 18.5487 778.3003 699.0851 Tm [(bnfrt)]TJ /T1_30 1 Tf 9.9 0 0 9.8199 846.1653 706.1773 Tm ()Tj /T1_31 1 Tf 17.85 0 0 18.5487 788.207 675.5174 Tm [(nb)1(b)56(bf)Tj /T1_32 1 Tf [(tr nr r nr )]TJ /T1_33 1 Tf [(b)-1()-1()-1(t tr!rnr)1()1()1()1( rr )1(r r rn)1(tb 555!5))+,7'/!/)-19(,%'))-19(.)-19(()-19(%,,)-19(t)-19(nffrn)-19()-19(%6)-19(t)-19(ntbt /1)-19(/1()1)-19(7/41)-19(%()-19(/.,*.))-19(t)-19()-19(!5))+,7'/)%(,*.)2)-19(*20,%7)-19(1*(%7f)-19(0-)-19(9)-19(*.))-19((2)-19(/.(%7//.)!)492$2.332$. )4!5'92&3$. 4992(3". 4952"#3. 4926&2 "&.2(2( 4)92((2 "&.2(23 4)2r-.(&$. 4592$""(6.2r-.(&$. 492**82)-9(. 42t(.322(6& 42)-9((*3"(& 4092t$2-7". 4/92b&.3-63"(&.163(-. 4/2--2-"&"&2 426382-7". 4'92(6&.$"& 992$3 22"3&.. )92n..2 -*8 5928."33"& 52 "$2492 $ "-22-+2-&.*(-3 42)-9(6$32-22-7". 2-7$2-7". /92&3-3"&%&3 !492$*1(-#2&3 426."&..2f**(-36&"38 !52"&&"$22b&.6-& -7". 2)-9(63"(&. '92)-9(&3",6.22($$3"$. '/2("&.223%*. ''2&3$2,6"*%&3099!/92n&".23(2681$$/!92%*-.1.1-"$-. )9!2)-9(63(%(3"7 '9!')2(3.22n-"& '/9!'92.332-2n(7"&2$. r-(.."(&$2-7".2"-3(-8ttt\002bn f+84?\036FG4G8,8EI<68F0BEE<87\0325BHG\037BE86?BFHE8r\000 -K;IJ?EDI)1(*;;:)1($;BF)1(*E)]TJ -0.581 -1.071 Td [(+8B?=7J?EDr)1()1(!GK?JO)1(,HE)1(.;7BJO)]TJ -0.582 -1.071 Td [(.EI7BOD)1()1(HBJED)1(bfr !(%"&(/"',)"% )"'%%,/"%% '(0\032)-"' \037&"%", ,-&('-!\037+ r\003n\021r\003 %%-(\006 %,,"" %"' 'BBA&BA74L ??\021

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Be careful of Work-At-Home Schemes. Hidden costs can add up Requirements may be unrealistic. Learn how you can avoid Work-AtHome Scams. Call: Federal Trade Comm. 1-877-FTC-HELP. A message from Tampa Bay Newspapers and the FTC.62807 f&87<64?!8?C'Fn!!F'\037(+ ,?D;BB7IEKDJO)1(H;7r >EEI;)1(5EKH)1($EKHIr)1(fr)]TJ 1.638 -1.071 Td [(,;H)1($EKHr)1(bf Private Duty, In-Home-Care Flexible hours/days/nights Competitive pay )1( f\033HFJr)-28(D)-28( ;B?L;Hr)]TJ 0 -1.071 TD [(r)1(bfr &.++\020O&'Q,\020,) H?IJ7)1(?9O9B;r)1()1($7H:BO)1(KI;:r)]TJ 0.057 -1.071 Td [(/;C?DEB;r)1("?HIJ)1()1(J7A;I)1(?Jr)]TJ 2.885 -1.071 Td [(bf )++(-\033"+ n%+ n 078B;f0EF)1(M799;IEH?;Ir)]TJ -0.306 -1.071 Td [(2;HO)1(#EE:)1(ED:?J?EDr)1(r bfr)]TJ ET 0 0 0 0.6 k /GS2 gs 396 1164.645 107.979 18.792 re f BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 398.0052 1170.4373 Tm (f\034B@CHG8E\036DHBED)1(%%)1()1(FHE9;IIEH)1(#)]TJ -0.082 -1.071 Td [( .)1(.7C)1(IKFFEHJ)1(?9I)1(97H:)1(?D)]TJ 0.027 -1.071 Td [(4)1(,%)1(!NFH;II)1(IBEJ)1(0>?I)1(FEM;Hf >EKI;)1(,)1(>7I)1(L7B?:)1()7DK<79JKH;H 5;7H)1(37HH7DJOr)1(+*(5)1( bf f)37(CC?<4A68,4?8F& ")-139(!)-139(++" +-(+n F7HJC;DJ)-1517()-1517(/?P;r)-1517(r)]TJ T* [(bfr f\037HEAJf 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1220.422 c 605.199 1220.422 l 605.105 1220.422 605.028 1220.346 605.028 1220.252 c 605.028 1220.158 605.105 1220.081 605.199 1220.081 c 623.839 1220.081 l W n q 1 0 0 1 623.838501 1220.0814056 cm 0 0 m 0.094 0 0.17 0.076 0.17 0.17 c 0.17 0.264 0.094 0.34 0 0.34 c -18.64 0.34 l -18.734 0.34 -18.81 0.264 -18.81 0.17 c -18.81 0.076 -18.734 0 -18.64 0 c 0 0 l f Q q 18.9803162 0 0 -1.5420532 605.0283051 1221.0227051 cm BX /Sh1 sh EX Q Q Q 0 0 0 0.6 k /GS2 gs 516 1126.163 107.979 18.792 re f BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 518.0057 1131.9553 Tm [(f/4A\005,./,4?8F f)37(HGB,4?8F0!%!"+\034BAI8EF7D 0H7:;f%D)1(+D)1(#EE:)1(B;7D (EMf)?B;7=;)1(2;>?9B;Ir$7HEB:)1(EH;O)1(KJE)1(HEA;H)Tj 7 0 0 7 636.1301 1470.7974 Tm [(\005.)&?9B;I)1(/J7J;)1(FFHEL;:)]TJ 1.027 -1.071 Td [( ?IFEI7Br)1(/;HL?D=)1(,?D;BB7I)1()1(EH)1(M?J>EKJ)1(J?JB;r)1(DO)]TJ -1.747 -1.071 Td [(9ED:?J?ED)1(C7A;)1(O;7H)1(EH)1(CE:;Br)]TJ 0.776 -1.071 Td [(3;)1(F7O)1(KF)1(JE)1(r)1("H;;)]TJ 1.055 -1.071 Td [(JEM?D=r)1()1(bf &BE8\0344F;BELBHE)Tj 1.055 -1.102 Td (/8;<6?8-B74L .CGB\003n@BE8 G;4A\0344E&4K3;BB)1(F7O)1(E<<)1(OEKH)1((E7D)1(B7D9;&<>8$4F;G4AQF ,HC8E;LO)-137()EJEH)-137((EM)-137($EKHI)-137(BKC?f DKC)-41(NB;)-41(0H7?B;H)-41(IA?D=)-41(r)]TJ T* [(bf)1(bfr -+"%+\037(+\020Q($;7LO)1(:KJOr)1(1I;:)1(ED;)1(J?C;r)1(/?D=B;)]TJ 1.39 -1.071 Td [(7NB;r)1(r)1(bf f\033B4G,?r)]TJ 0.884 -1.103 Td [(CFB;)1(,7HA?D=r)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 7.048 0 Td (fr\037BBGf bfr f\033B4G\005&4EEF)1(/;HL?9;r BB)1(C7A;I)1(CE:;BIr "79JEHOf9;HJ?D?9?7DIr (?9;DI;:)1(%DIKH;:)1(I?D9;)1(r)]TJ 0.805 -1.071 Td [(BC:E9AI?:;8E7JH;F7?Hr9ECr bfr -(&Q,\(.-(+,+/" ;HJ?D?9?7Dr !B;9JHED?9I)1(%DIJ7BB7J?EDr)]TJ -1.469 -1.071 Td [("KBB)1(/;HL?9;)1(+KJ8E7H:)1(.;F7?Hr)]TJ 3.302 -1.071 Td [(bf "EH)1(F7HJI)1()1(799;IIEH?;I)]TJ -0.999 -1.071 Td [(L?I?J)1(C7H?D;IKFFBO:E9Ar9EC -0(\035$\034!"+,n)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -1.298 -1.071 Td [(8BK;)1(:EK8B;)1(7BKC?DKC)1(B;=I D;7HBO)1(D;Mr)1()1(;79>r)1(BB)1(EJEIr)1(bf f 4E4:8\005)18(24E7,4?8F!)%-+,.+, D)-137(1DKIK7B)-137(0>H?EF)-137("KBB)-137(+<)]TJ T* [("?D;)-137(0>?D=Ir)-137("H?:7O)-137()-137(/7JKH:7O)]TJ T* [()f,))-208()-208(,7HA)-208(BL:r)]TJ T* [(/;C?DEB;r)-137(bfr)-137()-137(3;)-137()]TJ T* [(99;FJ)-137( ED7J?EDI)-137(D:)-137( HEF)-137(+<9EJ>rEH= &"+)-139(!n)-139(,-.+2n )f,)r)-137(*;M)-137(;BB)-137(,>ED;I)]TJ T* [(>7H=;HI)-137(97H>EC;b)-137(,H?DJ;HI)]TJ T* [( H7M;H)-137("?B;)-137(78?D;JI)-137(.;)1(L;DK;)1(*EHJ>r ,-f#.,-"'&+-2+ J>EB?9)1(>KH9>r)1(0>;)1(*;MBO !NF7D:;:)1("7CEKI)1(0>H?EF)]TJ 0.332 -1.071 Td [(!L;HO)1(3;:r)1()1(/7Jr)1()f,)r)]TJ -0.083 -1.071 Td [()1(.?:=;)1(.E7:)1(/;C?DEB;r)]TJ 3.248 -1.071 Td [(bfr 2+)-267(,%n)-267(&$)-267((+)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.039 TD [(>H?IJC7I)-137(%J;CI)-137(EBB;9J?8B;I)]TJ 0 -1.071 TD [()?I9r)-137(/7JKH:7O)-137(fr)-137()-137(J>)]TJ T* [(/JH;;J)1(/;C?DEB;r f&BI?D7)-137(/?BL;H)-137(DJ?GK;)-137("KHD?JKH;)]TJ T* [(57H:)-137(0EEBIr)-137()-137(J>)-137(L;DK;)]TJ T* [(E<<)1(+7A>KHIJr ,%') $/41)1(()1()1) /1 b)1()1)1(#))+ !/)-19(,%'))-19(.)-19(( %,,)-19(nffrn)-19()-19(%6)-19(ntbtt)1(/41)1(,%22*8)(2 555&.5))+,7'/)%(,*.)2 *20,%7)-19(1*(%7f)-19(0*.))-19((2)-19(/.(%7//. )-32( )-32( )-32()-32( )-32( )-32( )-32( )]TJ /T1_30 1 Tf 21.3612 0 0 20.587 734.0377 256.7876 Tm [()-25("% )-25(# )-25($ r "!)-25( ")-25( %# )-25( rtt)-32(b tb)-32( fn rtt)-32(b tb)-32( fntt)-25(rr)-25(nf&)-25(bbtb \005!84G\ ;D)1(%D9r)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 8 0 0 8 156 177.6666 Tm [(B@C?8G8)-55(HFGB@)-55(;DI)-137(7J>Ir)-137((EM)-137(.7J;I)-137("H;;)]TJ -0.001 -1.071 Td [(!IJ?C7J;I)-137(BB)-137(3EHA)-137(#K7H7DJ;;:r)]TJ -0.001 -1.071 Td [(fr)-137(7HF;DJ;HI)-137(EHD;H)-137(E<)]TJ -0.001 -1.071 Td [("BEH?:7r)1(BB)1(bfr EC8AGELBA\033B?4@\036AG8ECE)1(HF;DJ;Hr)1(/;HL?D=)1(,?D;BB7I )1(O;7HIr)1((?9fr)1(%DIKH;:r)]TJ 3.413 -1.071 Td [(bfr 0+-!&'&(+'"3-"(')Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.073 -1.071 Td [(0;HC?J;)1(:7C7=;:HOM7BB)1(J;NJKH;)]TJ 1.054 -1.071 Td [(CEL;)1(M7BBI)1(?DJ;H?EH)1(H;CE:;Br)]TJ 1.316 -1.103 Td [(n)1(O;7HI)1(;NF;H?;D9;r)]TJ -0.151 -1.071 Td [(fr)1(bfr EC8AGEL-E<@ EC8G\034?84AEB;)1($EKI;)1(/F;?97B 1D:;H)1()1(/Gr)1("Jr ;BJ?9)1(HF;J)1(B;7D?D=)]TJ 1.721 -1.071 Td [(bfr +((&,\003n\03588C\034?84AE:)1("7IJ)]TJ -1.083 -1.071 Td [( HO?D=r)1(0?B;)1(7D:)1(#HEKJ)1(B;7D?D=r)]TJ 0.75 -1.071 Td [(+D)1(0>;)1(/FEJr)1(bf EC8G+8C4;Ir)1(3EE:)]TJ -0.166 -1.071 Td [((7C?D7J;)1(HF;J)1(0?B;r)1(/7B;I)]TJ -0.39 -1.071 Td [(/;HL?9;r)1(H;:?Jf97H:I)1(799;FJ;:r)]TJ 2.052 -1.071 Td [(f5;7HI)1(!NF;H?;D9;r)]TJ 1.5 -1.071 Td [(bfr +)-\034%'"' "/","('n\006f 87\0348)1(A?J9>;D)1(DEM $KHHO)1(0>;)1($EB?:7OI)1(H;)1($;H; "H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(%DIKH;:r)]TJ -0.943 -1.071 Td [((?9fr)1(bf ;H7C?9)1((?<;f/JOB;)1(%D9r !.,'\005"-&\000 (EM)1((EM)1(,H?9;I)1(.;F7?HI)1(*;M)]TJ 0.943 -1.071 Td [(%DIJ7BB7J?EDIr)1(r)1(3$5)]TJ -0.998 -1.103 Td [(3%0bfr)1(2?I7) ff r )1(/;BB)-4(5EKH)-4($EC;)-4(%D 0>;)-4(B7II?S;:I%%-(\021 nr\030\017r\033\032 \013fr\022rrf t\027f\004b r\033\017r\020\030r trf\027rt nr\026tr t\004b\030ft \nnntb!B@8\0358?)1(FHEEKHIr)]TJ 0.498 -1.071 Td [(;)1(OEKH)1(EMD)1(8EII E84FABJI4)1(?JO t)1(/Jr)1(,;J;HI8KH=)1(f)1(0?;HH7)1(2;H:; t)1()7:;?H7)1(>r)1(f)1(%D:?7D)1(.AIr)1(>r t)1(B;7HM7J;H)1(f)1(,7BC)1($7H8EH)1(f)]TJ 2.884 -1.071 Td [(07HFED)1(/FH?D=I )KIJ)1(8;)1(7J)1(B;7IJ)1()]TJ -0.473 -1.071 Td [(27B?:)1(:H?L;HI)1(B?9;DI;r)]TJ 0.222 -1.071 Td [(.;B?78B;)1(L;>?9B;)1(7D:)]TJ 1.333 -1.071 Td [(97H)1(?DIKH7D9;r G4@C454Lf6B@r78EHI H?L;M7OI)1(37BAM7OI)]TJ 2.303 -1.071 Td [(,EEB)1( ;9AIr ECC;H9?7B)1(.;I?:;DJ?7B "H;;)1(;IJ?C7J;I (?9)1(f 0\033-)Tj -3.723 -1.071 Td (!(&'-+\ 5;7HIr)1()7:;)1(?D)1(EKH)1(I>EFr)]TJ 0.442 -1.071 Td [(.;<79;)1(.;F7?DJ)1(.;FB79;r)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf -1.011 -1.103 Td (n\006 (?9r)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf -4.171 -1.103 Td (JJJf6B@8G645;D)]TJ -0.553 -1.071 Td [(8?D;JHOr)1( EEH)1(.;FB79;C;DJIr 0EJ7B)1(.;DEL7J?EDIr 2?D9;)1()7DJ;=D7)1((?9)]TJ 1.196 -1.071 Td [(%DIKH;:r)1(bfMMMr.+3*7D:0.%)8O !/%#*r9EC ff r )1(/;BB)86(5EKH)-4($EC;)-4(%D 0>;)-4(B7II?S;:I%%-(2\021

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brf\023 (;7:;H)1( ;9;C8;H)1()1( bftb t\001tnbbft\001rtntn%,,$-%* $"*-%*'\035# "\031'((%' \( )\003 $-%*'" $\031 %*'%$" $\033"(( ( """ $!''(\034 ')"-\\( )%'\035# "\031'(( %($%)\031&&"-\&"-\017(""-%*'\033"(( \("(\031+ ('$%,\%\031-%*' \( )\031$b%'\035# "\031'((\%-%*'" $\031)]TJ 12.7005 0 0 11.41 199.8393 351.5523 Tm [(rtr\nrfn\001\026,!"-%#\003 HENDRICK ROOFING, INC.All Types of Roofs All Work Guaranteed Family Owned & Operated No Subcontractors Over 40 Years Experience in Pinellas For Your Free Estimate Call531-1025Tile Metal Shingle Flat Roofs Roof Tile Specialist Commercial & Residential Licensed & Insured CCC1326123 Leak Specialist12706 +BB97J)1(5EK)1(37DJ)]TJ 0.777 -1.071 Td [((!*)1(%I)1(3>7J)1(5EK)1(#;J 3>;D)1(5EK)1(BB)1(#;EH=;JJ;r)]TJ 2.415 -1.071 Td [(bfr !""Q,\035-"%\034%'"' /;HL?9;r)1(f5;7HI)1(!NF;H?;D9;r (?9;DI;:)1(%DIKH;:)1(ED:;: ( "?HIJf0?C;)1(/;HL?9;r #?;)1(>;7F;IJ IEBKJ;BO)1(0>;)1(;IJ /;HL?D=)1(,?D;BB7I)1()1(5;7HIr)]TJ 2.582 -1.071 Td [(bf B@CHG8E,8EI<68F&+$\036/',\034(&).-+,0>;)1(7J)1(BE97B)1(%0)]TJ 0.139 -1.071 Td [(:;F7HJC;DJI)1(7D:)1(EJ>;H)1(ECFKJ;H)]TJ 1.108 -1.071 Td [(I>EFI)1(=E)1(JE)1(M>;D)1(J>;O)1(D;;:)]TJ -1.083 -1.071 Td [(7II?IJ7D9;r)1(O;7HI)1(?D)1(8KI?D;II)]TJ 1.208 -1.071 Td [(n)1(9ECFKJ;HI)1(?D)1(IJE9A)1(7D:)]TJ 0.209 -1.071 Td [(J>EKI7D:I)1(E<)1(>7FFO)1(H;F;7J)]TJ 0.002 -1.071 Td [(9KIJEC;HIr)1(3;)1(E<<;H)1(7)1(H7H;)]TJ -0.446 -1.071 Td [(9EC8?D7J?ED)1(E<)1(ECF;J;D9;)]TJ -0.277 -1.071 Td [(0HKIJ)1(27BK;)1(7D:)1("7IJ)1(I;HL?9;r)]TJ -0.721 -1.071 Td [(BB)1(EF)1(EH)1(+DI?J;)1(/;HL?9;)]TJ 7.5 0 0 7.5 64.363 977.9393 Tm ( r*E)1(FHE8B;C)1(M;)1(97DJ)1()1(/JH;;J)1(*r)1(,?D;BB7I)1(,7HA bf ECFKJ;H)1()1((7FJEF)1(.;F7?H)1(2?HKI)]TJ 0.304 -1.071 Td [()1(/FOM7H;)1(.;CEL7Br)1(0KD;fKFI)]TJ 1.417 -1.071 Td [( 7J7)1(0H7DI<;H)1(1F=H7:;Ir)]TJ -1.832 -1.071 Td [(.;;:)1(ECFKJ;HI)1((7FJEFIr)]TJ 1.483 -1.071 Td [(2?I?JMMMrIJF;J;F9r9EC)1(;C)1(/B?:?D=)1(=7?DU *E)1(%DIJ7BB7J?EDIr)1(D=?;I)1((?IJ f)1(f)1(/KF;H)]TJ -0.389 -1.071 Td [(/;HL?9;)1(M7H:)1(bfr MMMr,7J?E EEH.;F7?H%D9r9EC E4C8E<8F.,-(&\035+)+",\005 27B7D9;I;::?D=)1(KI>?EDI)]TJ 0.059 -1.071 Td [(/>7:;Ir)1(5EKH)1("78H?9)1(+H)1(+KHIr /?D9;)1(r)1(bfr ,8J9f$EKH)1(/;HL?9;r)1("H;;)1(!IJr /;D?EH)1( ?I9EKDJr)1(!.,-/'!(,\036%-+"n"'f bf +"%\036%-+" .;M?H;I)1(.;F7?HI)1(1F=H7:;Ir)1()]TJ 0.027 -1.071 Td [(!C;H=;D9O)1(/;HL?9;r)1((+3)1(.7J;I)]TJ 0.777 -1.071 Td [(/;D?EH)1( ?I9EKDJIr)1(/?D9;)1(r)]TJ 1.694 -1.071 Td [(%DIKH;:r)1(!.r)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 1.714 -1.103 Td ($\036%-+"&E8I)1( ?I9EKDJ;:r)1(/;HL?9;)]TJ -1.163 -1.071 Td [(1F=H7:;I)1("KI;I)1(0E)1(H;7A;HI)]TJ -0.223 -1.071 Td [(.;M?H;I)1(::?J?EDI)1(.;I?:;DJ?7B)]TJ 1.305 -1.071 Td [(ECC;H9?7Br)1(!r)]TJ 2.305 -1.071 Td [(bfr \(\036%-+"\(+$ /7C;f 7O)1(/;HL?9; MMMr0>;J7!B;9JH?9r9EC)]TJ 1.054 -1.071 Td [(BB)1(BBI)1(DIM;H;: *E)1(&E8)1(0EE)1(/C7BB (?9r)1(%DIKH;:r)1()1(! )?B?J7HO)1(/;D?EH)1( ?I9EKDJI bf HEAf+8C4?D=)1(/JH?FF?D=r)1()]TJ 1.525 -1.071 Td [(/F;9?7B?P?D=)1(%D)1(D?D=r EDJ)1(KO)1(*;M)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 7.16 0 Td (N+'O "H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(bfr 4E4:8\035BBEF+\036,-"&-, %DIJ7BB7J?EDI)1(.;F7?HIr)1(%)1("?N)1(%J)1(+H)]TJ 2.164 -1.071 Td [(%JI)1("H;;)1(f%DIr :L7D9;:)1(#7H7=;)1( EEH)1(/;HL?9;Ir)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 8 0 0 8 183.7578 1022.7507 Tm ( + \035((+,4?8F\005)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.478 -1.039 Td [(/7C;f 7O)1(/;HL?9;)1()]TJ -0.887 -1.071 Td [(<7HB;I)]TJ 0.418 -1.071 Td [(HD;JJ)1(%D9r)1(bfr !4A7L@4A+('!(0!'&',/f (;7AO)1(.EE<)1(.;F7?HI)1(.EJJ;D)1(3EE:)]TJ 0.637 -1.071 Td [(.;FB79;C;DJr)1((?9.r)]TJ -0.373 -1.071 Td [(n)1(5HIr)1(,?D;BB7Ir)1(bf %%\032+(.'-!!(., %DIJ7BB7J?EDI)1(.;F7?HI)1(/?D9;)1(r)]TJ 2.914 -1.071 Td [((?9r)1(f)1(%DIKH;:r)]TJ -2.551 -1.071 Td [("H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1()1(bfr)]TJ 2.606 -1.071 Td [('KIJEC)1('?J9>;D)1(%D9r)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf -0.671 -2.031 Td (\034+-,&'n"'f +D;)1(97BB)1(EC;)]TJ 1.663 -1.071 Td [(H;F7?H)1(D;;:Ir)1(!NF;H?;D9;:r bfr +78\031'3*<2'3\0323$4;3tbnnrr n\023r frnn\0334($44#2'11)Tj -1.04 -1.126 Td [(%+\0264\0328\02311\033978\025'11 rffttr)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 165.6667 677.8123 Tm ((&)-'-!'&'n ;F;D:78B;)1("H?;D:BO)1(.;7IEDf 78B;r)1(BB)1(H;7I)1(+<)1()?DEH)1(.;F7?Hr)]TJ 0.057 -1.071 Td [(bf)1(bfr !4A7L@4A/Q,!'&'\032' 24E7BE>,8EI<68f)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.353 -1.071 Td [(fO;7HI)1(;NF;H?;D9;r)]TJ -2.773 -1.071 Td [("H;;)1(;IJ?C7J;Ir)1(3EHA)1(=K7H7DJ;;:)]TJ 4.133 -1.071 Td [(bfr (.+-! '+-"(' "7J>;H)1()1(/ED)1(0;7Cr)1(ECFB;J;)]TJ 0.083 -1.071 Td [(%DIJ7BB7J?ED)1(7D:)1(.;F7?HIr)1(*;7J)]TJ -0.472 -1.071 Td [(B;7D)1(.;B?78B;r)1("H;;)1(!IJ?C7J;Ir)]TJ 3.747 -1.071 Td [(bfr +%"%!'&'\033"%%)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.729 -1.039 Td [(f5;7HI)1(!NF;H?;D9;r)1("H;;)]TJ -0.5 -1.071 Td [(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(*E)1(&E8)1(0EE)1(/C7BBr)1()]TJ -0.165 -1.071 Td [()1(+<<)1(M:r)1(bfr 2+\034%'.), $7D:OC7D)1(,HEF;HJO)]TJ -1.941 -1.071 Td [()7?DJ;D7D9;)1(0H?CC?D=)1($7KB)]TJ -1.028 -1.071 Td [(M7O)1(&KDA)1(#KJJ;H)1(B;7D?D=r)1(.;7f IED78B;)1(,H?9;Ir)1(bfr !4H?EB:)1(%J;CI)]TJ -0.443 -1.071 Td [(EDIJHK9J?ED)1(57H:)1( ;8H?I)1("H;;)]TJ 0.001 -1.071 Td [();J7B)1(.;CEL7Br)1(bfr "%%2Q,!.%"' /C7BB)1(&E8I)1(+'r)1(57H:)1(#7H7=;)]TJ 0.639 -1.071 Td [(B;7DfEKJI)1(/C7BB)1(.;F7?HIr L7?B78B;)1()1( 7OI3;;Ar)]TJ -1.411 -1.071 Td [(bf)1(bf !B@8\03586BE4G7I;I)1(+<)1(3EHAr)1(f5HIr)]TJ -0.028 -1.071 Td [((E97B)1(!NF;H?;D9;r)1(%f# bf)1(bf .%\033!,.;CE:;B?D=)1()1("?D?I>)1(HF;DJHO)1((( '?J9>;D)1(J>)1(T)1(3?D:EMI EEHI)1(T)1(HEMD)1()EB:?D= ??BHE+8@B78?D)1()]TJ 2.236 -1.071 Td [()7HO)1(bfr&"$&+"'(\/;HL?D=)1(EKH)1(9KIJEC;HI)1(M?J>)1(GK7B?JO)]TJ 1.278 -1.071 Td [(I?D9;)1(r)1(%DJ;H?EH)1(;NJ;H?EH .;I?:;DJ?7B)1(ECC;H9?7Br)]TJ 0.223 -1.071 Td [(fr)1(bfr)]TJ /TT2 1 Tf 6.9 0 0 6.9 443.8518 898.2759 Tm ()-+\ )"'-"' n%% "(()1(/,!%()1(!NJ;H?EH)1(/")]TJ 1.499 -1.071 Td [()1(FH;F)1(I;7B)1()]TJ 0.665 -1.071 Td [()1(9E7JI)1(/>;HM?D)]TJ 0.333 -1.071 Td [(3?BB?7CI)1(F7?DJr)]TJ -5.232 -1.071 Td [(%D9BK:;I)1(:;I?=D;H)1(9EBEHIr)]TJ -0.971 -1.071 Td [(-K7B?JO)1(#K7H7DJ;;: r)]TJ -6.129 -1.071 Td [(bfr )8FG\034BAGEB?+(Q,\'-+(%.E79>;I)1(DJI)1("B;7I)1(/;HL?D=)]TJ 0.416 -1.071 Td [(,?D;BB7I)1(I?D9;)1(r)1(BB)1(*EM)1()]TJ -0.967 -1.071 Td [(bf)1(;BB)1(bf )8G,8EI<68F\005,)]TJ 0.253 -1.071 Td [(3EHAr)1((?9fr)1(%DIKH;:r)1("H;;)]TJ 1.359 -1.071 Td [(!IJ?C7J;Ir)1(bf)]TJ 2.47 -1.071 Td [(bfr )?H@5F\ +n\006f,@4??#B5\ ,C86<4?7H=;I)1(MMMr ODE.EEJ;HrD;J bf %'&2+,\ 'B=B5GBBF@4?? (?9r)1(%f"r ??BE>\035BA8\033L ?8A f\("-!-!",\032 ??\022BE MMMr=B;DCO;HIFBKC8?D=r9ECr )?H@5?H:)1(CEDJ>)1(".!! 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8B Entertainment Leader, December 20, 2012 10799 PARKBLVD., SEMINOLESEMINOLEBONELESSWINGSNLB LIVEVIA SATELLITE HAPPYHOURMON.-SAT. 4-7 Every Tue. 6-8pmMAGICIANNew Angus Burger New Lunch Menu Starting at $4.99 Kids Game Room Kids Eat Free Every Tuesday with Adult 121312 LUNCH COUPON11am-4pm Mon.-Fri. onlyBuy One Get One of equal or lesser value 1/2 OFFDoes not include Lunch Specials Menu. With the purchase of two beverages.Includes: sandwiches, salads, wraps, & baskets only. Does not include combos and specials. Dine-in only.Hiring Cooks & Servers @ BeefoBradys.com 5800 Seminole Blvd. Seminole Open: Mon.-Sat. 9:00-5:30 727-391-0600Tis the CitrusSeason!112212 Fresh Citrus Juice Famous Orange Swirl Ice Cream Salt Water Taffy Indian River Citrus Garden Fresh Produce Fresh Cut Fruit Sections Now Taking Holiday Gift Fruit Orders! 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Good Times.NOW OPEN at Seminole MallAmerican & International CuisineSenior discount Mon.-Fri. 2-4 p.m. 12% OffBeer & Wine Bar(Sommelier on staff)11227 Park Boulevard at Seminole Mall Seminole727-202-8960 Open Christmas Eve 11-6 Open Christmas Day 11am till Hours: 7 Days 11-9 p.m.Coming Soon122012Mongolian Grill by Order (727) 581-2640 OPEN 7 DAYSLargest Seafood Market on the West Coast of Florida ORDER YOUR CAVIAR FOR THE HOLIDAYS1001 Belleair Rd., Clearwater www.WardsSeafood.com We Ship Nationwide ORDER YOUR HOLIDAY PARTY PLATTER JUMBO SHRIMP SEARED TUNA SMOKED SHRIMP OR FISH SPREAD FRUIT OR VEGETABLE PLATTERS CUSTOM PLATTERS MADE TO ORDER122012 Since 1955 with this ad Good until 12-31-12 Cannot be combined with any other coupon or discount. $5 OFFShippingwith this ad and purchase of $ 30 or more Good until 12-31-12 Cannot be combined with any other coupon or discount.$5 OFFANY SILVER OR GOLD SHRIMP PARTY PLATTER Restaurant & Lounge 125 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach727-595-1320 www .jdsrestaurant.comLIVE ENTERTAINMENT ON THE PORCHTuesday-Sunday1-5PM & 6-10PM& Everynight at the Piano Bar HAPPY HOUR 8am-6pm Cheap Drinks 16 Dinnersw/Soup or Salad & Choice of Side$950 TUESDAY Tacos and Hot Dogs$100 THURSDAYand underHAPPY HOUR ALL Day & NightIN LOUNGE NOON-4 PMHome of the all-you-can-eat Fish Fry EverydayFULL BREAKFASTMENU8am Tues.-Sun.122012 Open 8AM Christmas Day Entertainment Starts @ 1PM NEW YEARS EVE PARTYMusic All Day & EveningNoon til 4 Jelvis 4 til 8 John Ellis 8:30 til 12:30 North 2 South Opening this weekendBarbra Streisand, Seth Rogen hit the road for The Guilt Trip stars ; Tom Cruise is Jack Reacher Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPEA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following films opening in wide release: The Guilt Trip Genre: Comedy Cast: Barbra Streisand, Seth Rogen, Kathy Najimy, Colin Hanks and Adam Scott Director: Anne Fletcher Rated: PG-13 Andy Brewster is about to embark on the road trip of a lifetime, and who better to accompany him than his mother Joyce. After deciding to start his adventure with a quick visit at Moms, Andy is guilted into bringing her along for the ride. Across 3,000 miles of ever-changing landscape, he is constantly aggravated by her antics, but over time he comes to realize that their lives have more in common than he originally thought. His mothers advice might end up being exactly what he needs.Jack ReacherGenre: Thriller Cast: Tom Cruise, Rosamund Pike, David Oyelowo, Richard Jenkins, Alexia Fast, Robert Duvall, Jai Courtney and Werner Herzog Director: Christopher McQuarrie Rated: PG-13 From The New York Times bestselling author Lee Child comes one of the most compelling heroes to step from novel to screen ex-military investigator Jack Reacher (Tom Cruise). When a gunman takes five lives in what seems like an open and shut murder case, all evidence points to the suspect in custody. On interrogation, the suspect offers up a single note: Get Jack Reacher! So begins an extraordinary chase for the truth, pitting Jack Reacher against an unexpected enemy, with a skill for violence, a secret to keep and a target on Reachers back.This Is 40Genre: Comedy Cast: Paul Rudd, Leslie Mann, Megan Fox, John Lithgow, Iris Apatow, Maude Apatow, Melissa McCarthy, Robert Smigel, Charlene Yi and Albert Brooks Director: Judd Apatow Rated: R Five years after writer/director Judd Apatow introduced us to Pete and Debbie in Knocked Up, Paul Rudd and Leslie Mann reprise their roles as a husband and wife both approaching a milestone meltdown in This Is 40, an unfiltered, comedic look inside the life of an American family. After years of marriage, Pete lives in a house of all females: wife Debbie and their two daughters, 8-year-old Charlotte (Iris Apatow) and 13year-old Sadie (Maude Apatow). As he struggles to keep his record label afloat, he and Debbie must figure out how to forgive, forget and enjoy the rest of their lives ... before they kill each other. In his fourth directorial outing, Apatows new comedy captures what it takes for one family to flourish in the middle of a lifetime together. What emerges is a deeply honest portrait of the challenges and rewards of marriage and parenthood in the modern age. Through the filmmakers unblinking lens, we follow one couples three-week navigation of sex and romance, career triumphs and financial hardships, aging parents and maturing children. The all-star cast portraying the family and friends, colleagues and neighbors represents an ensemble of actors from many of Apatows previous projects, as well as new comedy players who have been welcomed into the fold.Monsters, Inc. 3DGenre: Animation and family Cast: John Goodman, Billy Crystal, Mary Gibbs, Steve Buscemi, James Coburn, Jennifer Tilly, Bob Peterson, John Ratzenberger, Frank Oz and Bonnie Hunt Director: Pete Docter, Lee Unkrich and David Silverman Rated: G Monsters, Inc., one of DisneyPixars most beloved and visually imaginative feature films ever, returns to the big screen to delight a whole new generation of audiences and fans alike, this time in stunning 3D. The now-classic Academy Award-winning animated comedy adventure Monsters, Inc. is set in Monstropolis, a thriving company town where monsters of all shapes and sizes reside. Lovable Sulley (voiced by John Goodman) and his wisecracking best friend Mike Wazowski (voiced by Billy Crystal) are the top scare team at Monsters, Inc., the largest scream-processing factory. The main power source in the monster world is the collected screams of human children and at Monsters, Inc., an elite team of scarers is responsible for gathering those precious natural resources. Believed by monsters to be toxic, children are strictly forbidden from entering Monstropolis. But when a little girl named Boo (voiced by Mary Gibbs) accidentally follows Sulley back into his world, he finds his career in jeopardy and his life in utter chaos. So pals Mike and Sulley plot to rectify the mistake and return Boo to her home. But when the trio encounters an unexpected series of complications, they become embroiled in a cover-up catapulting them into a mystery beyond their wildest dreams. Cirque du Soleil: Worlds Away 3DGenre: Adventure and family Cast: Erica Linz and Igor Zaripov Director: Andrew Adamson Rated: PG From the big top to the big screen, visionary filmmaker James Cameron and director Andrew Adamson invite audiences on an all new 3D adventure: Cirque du Soleil Worlds Away. A young couple who is separated, must journey through the astonishing and dreamlike worlds of Cirque du Soleil to find each other, as audiences experience the immersive 3D technology that will allow them to leap, soar, swim, and dance with the performers. The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks before these films appear in local movie theaters.Not Fade AwayGenre: Musical Cast: John Magaro, Jack Huston, Will Brill, Bella Heathcote, Brad Garrett, Christopher McDonald and James Gandolfini Director: David Chase Rated: R Its 1964, the Rolling Stones appear on television and three best friends from the suburbs of New Jersey decide to form a rock band. On the RoadGenre: Drama Cast: Garrett Hedlund, Sam Riley, Kristen Stewart, Kirsten Dunst, Amy Adams, Viggo Mortensen, Tom Sturridge, Alice Braga, Elisabeth Moss, Danny Morgan and Marie-Ginette Guay Director: Walter Salles Rated: R Sundance Directed by acclaimed filmmaker Walter Salles and based on the iconic novel by Jack Kerouac, On the Road tells the provocative story of Sal Paradise (Sam Riley), a young writer whose life is shaken and ultimately redefined by the arrival of Dean Moriarty (Garrett Hedlund), a free-spirited, fearless, fast talking Westerner and his girl, Marylou (Kristen Stewart). Traveling cross-country, Sal and Dean venture out on a personal quest for freedom from the conformity and conservatism engulfing them in search of the unknown, themselves, and the pursuit of it the pure essence of experience. Seeking unchartered terrain and the last American frontier, the duo encounter an eclectic mix of men and women Bull (Viggo Mortensen), Camille (Kirsten Dunst), Carlo (Tom Sturridge), Jane (Amy Adams), Terry (Alice Braga), Galata (Elisabeth Moss) each impacting their journey indelibly. Photo by SAM EMERSON Photo by MARK FELLMAN Photo by KAREN BALLARDTop left, Brett Cullen stars as Ben Graw and Barbra Streisand as Joyce Brewster in The Guilt Trip, from Paramount Pictures and Skydance Productions. Above, Erica Linz plays Mia and Benedikt Negro plays Le Vieux in Cirque du Soleil: Worlds Away, from Paramount Pictures and James Cameron. At left, Tom Cruise is Reacher and Robert Duvall is Cash in Jack Reacher, from Paramount Pictures and Skydance Productions.