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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: 01-17-2013
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Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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System ID: UF00099643:00148


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Data center debate concludedLargo commission validates proposed building, agrees on new location By JULIANA A. TORRESLARGO While Largo commissioners ultimately dismissed citizen-proposed alternatives to a city-owned data center, they did agree to move the location of the building away from the library parking lot where it would have blocked residents view of Largo Central Park. Progress on the $2.6 million project has been moving forward despite concerns raised by both commissioners and the public as to the necessity of the center. The objections began with the buildings price tag, which came in at about $1 million over budget when the final design was presented in November. Largo city staff spent most of the work session on Jan. 15 addressing those concerns and making the case for the validity of the data center. The commission was asked to decide on three points: whether the city needed a data center at all, if such a building should be owned by the city or leased and finally, where the building should be located.The need for a data centerAt the core of the first question is the fact that the second floor of Largo City Hall is at its capacity to hold the city's computing infrastructure. The floor itself wont support any more physical weight and is at its max capacity as far as electrical and air-conditioning needs of the equipment, said Assistant City Manager Henry Schubert. IT Director Harold Schomaker explained generally two options the city had to outsource its data services: cloud computing and off-site hosting. Both could potentially save the city money, by utilizing the resources of a private company to fulfill the citys computing needs. But both options raised additional concerns, such as the need for encrypted See DATA CENTER, page 4A Features Business . . . . . . . . . .8-9A Classieds . . . . . . . . .5-7B Community . . . . . . . . .6-7A County . . . . . . . . . . .4-5A Entertainment . . . . . . . .1-4B Faith & family . . . . . . .10-11A Health & tness . . . . . . . .13A Just for fun . . . . . . . . . .2B Largo . . . . . . . . . . .2-3A Outdoors . . . . . . . . . .17A Pet connection . . . . . . . .14A Police beat . . . . . . . . . .5A Schools . . . . . . . . . . .12A Sports . . . . . . . . . . .16A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . .15A Call 397-5563 For News & Advertising Village prepares for Folk Festival Dozens of the Tampa Bay areas premier folk musicians will spread the sounds of traditional folk, gospel, country and bluegrass music at the Pinellas Folk Festival at Heritage Village on Saturday, Jan. 26, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. ... Page 3A.LARGO COUNTYConference on urban farming setPinellas County Extensions Urban Farming Small-to-Large will cover everything from the backyard to the market on Saturday, Feb. 9, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. The urban farming conference will be the first of its kind in Pinellas County. ... Page 4A.POLICE BEATDeputies arrest rape suspectPinellas County Sheriffs deputies arrested a Largo man Jan. 12 in connection with a rape of a 17year-old female behind the Target store in Seminole the night of Jan. 11. Raheem Willis Bell, 21, was charged with one count of sexual battery. ... Page 5A.SPORTSRays outfielder gives to communityIt isnt any fun to discover when you are 10 years old that you have diabetes and your life is going to change forever. Just ask Sam Fuld, outfielder for the Tampa Bay Rays, who was that 10year-old. ... Page 16A.Exhibit on Spanish explorers now open Floridas 500-year anniversary celebrated ... Page 7A. Also, music icon Marty Stuart plays at the Largo venue Friday, Jan. 18 ... Page 1B.Largo Cultural Center welcomes The Machine Jan. 19 Volume XXXV,No. 26 January 17, 2013 www.TBNweekly.com 011013727-725-1052 2547 Countryside Blvd. #5 www.customhairtampabay.com Look Good All Year Long!$50 OFF Any Full WigCustom Hair & Wigs 010313BACK 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 2/15/13Full Set or Spa Mani-PediNot available with other offers. Exp. 2/15/13010313 We Offer SHELLAC for Natural Nails20% OFF All Services for New Clients.$500OFF A not-so-small playhouseLargo shed business helps fulfill a special dream for a young cancer survivor By JULIANA A. TORRESLARGO Joe Campenella didnt know what to expect when the Childrens Dream Fund first contacted him and asked if he would redesign a shed into a playhouse for a little girl who had survived a rare cancer. The CEO of the Largo-based company Florida Shed & Fence now counts his participation in the fulfillment of the little girls dream an honor and a pleasure hell never forget. Im glad and proud to know that I could make that kid that happy, he said. Rafaela Taft, who goes by the nickname Fia, was 6 years old when she started exhibiting early and dramatic signs of puberty, explained her mother, Angela Taft. As symptoms worsened, doctors eventually discovered a baseball-size tumor on her ovary a rare form of stagethree cancer. She had an outrageously high pregnancy hormones raging through her body, her mother said. At All Childrens Hospital in St. Petersburg, surgeons removed Fias left ovary and fallopian tube. The family opted to participate in a study that would decrease her time in chemotherapy. It was very intense. Every two weeks, we were heading into the hospital. It was always an in-patient stay for at least five days, Angela Taft said. See DREAM, page 4A Photo by JULIANA A. TORRESAbove, Joe Campenella stands in front of a replica of a playhouse he built for a 9-year-old cancer survivor at the Largo location of his business, Florida Shed & Fence. Top left, Rafaela Fia Taft, 9, gets her first up-close look at her finished purple playhouse, complete with a porch and window boxes, as her father, John Taft, stands by. At left, Fia explores the inside of the playhouse, built with a loft for sleepovers and decorated with purple carpets, pink bean bag chairs and pink polka-dot curtains.Suspects jailed for bank robberiesBy SUZETTE PORTER and JULIANA A. TORRESSEMINOLE The Pinellas County Sheriffs Office announced Jan. 11 that two suspects wanted in connection with a string of recent bank robberies are now in custody at the Pinellas County Jail. Deputies apprehended Nathan Blisard, 29, and his girlfriend Meaghan Zimmer, 23, both of Largo about 1 p.m. on Jan. 11. Blisard is accused of robbing the Wells Fargo Bank, 13099 Park Blvd. in Seminole on Jan. 9 and the Wells Fargo Bank at 801 West Bay Drive in Largo on Jan. 3. Largo police say he also tried to rob the Wells Fargo Bank at 2515 West Bay Drive prior to the Seminole robbery on Jan. 9. Forensics specialists found Blisards fingerprint while processing the scene at the Wells Fargo in Seminole. Sheriffs detectives then found out that Blisard and Zimmer were in the Officials report rise in flu cases By SUZETTE PORTERThe Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is reporting an increase in influenza activity in most areas of the United States, and the Florida Department of Health says a similar trend is occurring around the state, including in Pinellas County. Pinellas hospitals are reporting a 40 percent increase in influenza-like illnesses already and its only January, Maggie Hall, spokesperson for the Pinellas County Health Department, said in a Jan. 10 email. The CDC reported widespread activity in nearly every state in a report for the week ending Jan. 5. The biggest increases were in the eastern half of the country, including Florida. The Panhandle, Central and South Florida regions were showing higher than expected numbers of emergency room visits due to flu-like symptoms. Most counties were reporting mild activity with only 20 counties experiencing moderate activity. Pinellas is on the list of those reporting mild activity. Hall said Floridas flu season typically begins in February, so people still have time to get vaccinated, the No. 1 recommended method for prevention of the illness. Since the flu shot takes about two weeks to provide immunity, those who havent gotten a Nathan Blisard The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reports widespread activity in nearly every state for the week ending Jan. 5. See FLU, page 4A Meaghan Zimmer See ROBBERIES, page 4APhotos courtesy of the CHILDREN'S DREAM FUND Raheem Bell Sam FuldVIEWPOINTSTom GermondThe ramblings of an invisible pedestrian. Page 15A.

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2A Largo Leader, January 17, 2013 Most Repairs Under $80Notebooks Plus Computers2655 East Bay Dr. 727-507-0533Backup Data Remove Virus Laptop Sales & Service Pick up, Delivery &Set up Available 011713 120612NOW March 29 BIGGER WAGONWHEELFLEA MARKET011013 OPEN Every Sat. & Sun. Rain or Shine7801 PARK BLVD., PINELLAS PARK50 ACRES 2,000 BOOTHS727-544-5319 Live Entertainment 5601 66th St. N., St. Petersburg 727-485-8252 or 727-459-04068am-4pm Fri., Sat. & Sun. Facebook/66streetfleamarketIndoor Market 20,000 sq. ft.Rain or Shine! Tons of Deals!011713 011713910 West Bay Drive, Largo727-437-2113 Closed Sundays Gucci Tori Burch Prada Tommy Bahama Robert GrahamNew & Resale Designer BoutiqueTaking Women and Mens Designer Brand Resale Shopping To The Next Level ... NOW FEATURING Fine Home Accessories Complete Tropical GardenAbbyWeddings.comWEDDINGS$199727-443-3228 011713 JANUARYSALE 30% OFFSTOREWIDE EXCLUDINGJEWELRY ONE WEEK ONLY! Monday Saturday J a nuary 21-26, 2013 011713Cassi & Co.The Plaza 100 Indian Rocks Road N #3 Belleair Bluffs 727-585-2011 www.cassiandcompany.com Harold Freeman JewelersBig Breitling Watch Sale!During January & February Unbeatable Deals.12 Months Same as Cash Financing available100 Indian Rocks Road North, Belleair Bluffs 727-586-2577011713 011713 A drama with music and comedy based on Carol Burnetts best selling memoir. Its the rags to riches account of her childhood in Hollywood that began in 1941 within the confines of dysfunctional parents. 011013 011013 $20EACH No appointment necessaryFREE Rabies Shotswith annual exam.New Clients Only.12712 Indian Rocks Rd. Largo, FL 33774727-596-9156011013Matt Facarazzo, D.V.M.with this ad NEW LOCATION JFW62410 ne consigner apparelClothing & Accessories for the Discriminating Woman268 N. Indian Rocks Rd. Belleair Bluffs 584-9222 Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.011713 Treat Yourself Well in 2013! New Items Twice Weekly 011713 Trusted, Gentle and Compassionate Dental Care for Over 20 Years168 S. Clearwater-Largo Road, Largo 011713 www.SolarDentistry.com Like us for a chance to win an iPad! Facebook.com/NealSolarDMD City calendar City calendar Marine & Farmers market beginsLARGO Florida Gulf Coast Center for Fishing & Interactive Museum will host a monthly Marine & Farmers Open Air Market starting Feb. 9, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The market is free to the public and will feature more than 50 vendors. Items for sale will include fishing equipment and marine supplies, household goods, sportswear and clothing, nautical jewelry, plants, fruits, and vegetables and more. Indulge in an all-you-can-eat pancake breakfast for $5 at 9 a.m. Proceeds go to the nonprofit foundation and will help establish fishing clubs in all Pinellas County Schools. A Guy Harvey movie will play at 10 a.m. in the Guy Harvey Outpost Auditorium. Children can watch the movie for free. Vendor booths are $25. For more information or to become a vendor, call Jim at 365-4660 or visit www.centerforfishing.org.Largo Central ParkThe Largo Central Park is at 101 Central Park Drive. Within the park are Largo Cultural Center, 105 Ce ntral Park Drive, and the Largo Public Library, at 120 Central Park Drive. For information about special events, call 587-6740, ext. 5014 or visit LargoEvents.comTouch-a-Truck and Florida Clown DayLARGO Bring the whole family to enjoy the fun of Touch-a-Truck and Florida Clown Day on Wednesday, Feb. 9, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Largo Central Park. At the 20th annual event, children will get to climb, honk and play around in every vehicle you can imagine, including fire trucks, dump trucks, motorcycles, buses, military vehicles, a Bayflight helicopter, 18-wheeler and more. Florida Clown Day, brought to you by the Uptown Clown Alley, will feature more than 100 clowns from all across the state of Florida. These clowns will entertain friends and family with balloon animals, face painting, goofy tricks and lots of laughs. Kids will enjoy inflatables, train rides, rocket ship car rides and a delicious food court in the middle of the park at this free event. Some of the attractions will require a wristband. Limited on-site parking will be available, or park for free at Largo High School or Largo Middle School. Business ExpoLARGO In conjunction with the Touch-A-Truck event, the city of Largo will host its first annual outdoor community wide business expo on Wednesday, Feb. 9, 11 a.m., to 4 p.m., at Largo Central Park. Learn about services, products and programs local businesses and Largo Recreation facility instructors could offer to you and your family. The event is free. For more information, call 587-6740, ext. 5008.Largo Community CenterLargo Community Center is at 400 Alt. Keene Road. Visit LargoCommunityCenter.com or call 518-3131.Swing anniversary danceLARGO Swing Dance Saturdays celebrates its anniversary with a special dance and a live band on Jan. 19, 7 to 11 p.m., at Largo Community Center. Encore Four will be the featured band. The cost is $15 in advance or $20 at the door.Wellness fairLARGO Getting It Together in 2013, a wellness fair, will be presented Thursday, Jan. 31, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road. Presented by the city of Largo Volunteer Corps Advisory Board and the Retired and Senior Volunteer Program of Pinellas County, the event will feature health screenings, wellness information, hands-on activities and healthy living tips as well as informational displays, product demonstrations and benefit information and educational materials. There will be live music and healthy snacks. Attendees will have an opportunity to sign up for volunteer service opportunities in the community. The event also will include door prizes, raffles and giveaways. For information, call 518-3131. Highland Recreation ComplexHighland Recreation Complex is at 400 Highland Ave. Visit HighlandRecreation.com or call 518-3016. During construction, the complex is accessible from Lake Avenue.Cupids CutiesLARGO The Highland Recreation Complex will host a Valentinethemed event called Cupids Cuties on Friday, Jan. 25, 11 a.m. to noon. Dress to the theme as we have fun making a craft, hear a story and enjoy a snack. The cost is $5 in advance or $8 the day of the event. Southwest Recreation ComplexSouthwest Recreation Complex, which includes an aquatic complex, is at 13120 Vonn Road. Call 518-3125 for recreation or 518-3126 for the pool. Visit PlayLargo.com.Indoor community garage saleLARGO The Southwest Recreation Center will host a community garage sale, featuring more than 60 sold-out tables on Jan. 19, 8 a.m. to noon. Come rain or shine and browse the variety of items. Admission is free. Call 518-3125.SilverSneakers programLARGO The SilverSneakers program an innovative health, exercise, and wellness plan to help older adults live healthy, active lifestyles is coming to the Southwest Recreation Center and Pool. The programs gives members a daily fitness pass, daily pool admission for fitness swimming and classes including Aqua Fit & Trim, yoga, tai chi, chair exercise, muscular strength and range of movement and Fit Over 50. Check with your health plan today to see if you are eligible. Photo by ALEXANDRA LUNDAHLA Shermans fox squirrel searches for morsels to eat at Eagle Lake Park Jan. 1.Foraging for food Train collectors to meet for showLARGO The Train Collectors Association Southern Division will host a model toy train show and swap meet on Saturday, Jan. 26, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Minnreg Building, 6340 126th Ave. The show is open to the public. Tickets are $5; children younger than 12 are free. Parking is free. For more information, call Charlie Anyan at 345-0288.

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Largo 3A Leader, January 17, 2013 011713 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 2-21-13 Limit one offer per customer 5848 54th Ave. N., St. Petersburg www.salonvolo.com Hair Nails Cappuccino BarCall 727-545-1905for Appointment Today!011713 $100 OFF Hair ExtensionsWith this TBN Ad. 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 NEW YEAR!1313Costume 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 Nations Oldest and Largest Our 39th Year Please ... first time attendees without prior cremation or funeral arrangements only. National CremationSOCIETYSeating is Limited to 12 per seminar. You can reserve your seat by calling 727-536-0494 Pre-planning Benefits Affordable Options and Savings Veterans Benefits Worldwide Transportation and Relocation Plan Financing Available Ask about our FREE Cremation DrawingIs Cremation Your Choice?We would like to invite you to a FREE Lunch & Seminar Conch Republic Grill 16699 Gulf Blvd. Redington Beach Friday, Jan. 18 @ 11:15am Red Lobster 6151 34th Street N. St. Petersburg Tuesday, Jan. 22 @ 11:15am Golden Coral 10050 Ulmerton Road Largo Wednesday, Jan. 23 @ 11:15am Thirsty Marlin 351 West Bay Drive Largo Thursday, Jan. 24 @ 11:15am 011713L Make YOURFirst Impression A Lasting Impression Digital X-Rays General Dentistry:Crowns, Bridges, Root Canals, Hygiene, Dentures & Repairs, Partials, Implants, Wisdom Tooth Extractions 727-397-8800FREE Consultation Now Accepting New Patients Walk-Ins Welcome Specialist On Staff New Patient SpecialFREE Exam & Digital X-RayValid with Paid Cleaning.(D1110, D0150, D0330, D0274, D0220, D0230) New patients only. With this coupon. Not valid with other offers or prior services. Offer expires 2/28/13.50% OFFDentures and Partials During the Month of JanuaryFull Upper or Lower Dentures $1,400reg. $2,800D5110, D5120, D5213, D5214 Financial Options Available Most Major Credit Cards Accepted Implant Special20% OFFIncludes: Implant, Custom Abutment, Crown and Digital 3-D X-ray Reg. $4,848(D610, D6057, D6058, D0360, D0363) Offers Expires 2/28/13 EMERGENCY VISIT Exam Necessary Digital X-Ray$95Reg $343 (D0220, D0330, D230, D0140) The patient or any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payme nt for any other services, examinations or treatment which is performed as a result of & within 72 hours of responding to the advertis ement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Fees quoted are minimum fee only. Not valid w/insurance. One per family. *Extra fee for same-day service & for implants. Additional services may be required at regular fees. Endodontist, Orthodontist, Prosthodonist & Periodontist are licensed Florida Associates. Free Consultation, General Dentist only. 8381 Seminole Blvd., SeminoleOpen: Mon-Fri 8am to 5pmSaturday by apointmentAdam J. Bressler, DDSwww.dcgfl.com Gentle Caring Experienced11713 011713 Heritage Village comes alive with folk festivities LARGO Celebrations continue at Heritage Village with the Pinellas Folk Festival on Saturday, Jan. 26, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dozens of the Tampa Bay areas premier folk musicians will spread the sounds of traditional folk, gospel, country and bluegrass music on stages throughout the village. This year, the St. Pete Shanties and the Keystone Gospel Group will join bands such as Juniper and the Native American Flute Circle. The music wont stop playing when the bands do. Two jam sessions, one bluegrass and one folk, will keep music flowing throughout the festival. German and Scottish dance groups will join in the fun during the day with their stylish steps. The McMullen-Coachman Log Cabin will house storytellers during the festival. A group of retired train lovers, Four Men and Their Trains, will roll into the festival with their model trains, complete with accessories, to display and run on the platform of the Sulphur Springs Depot train station all day long. Guests can take a look at the antique cars. The Folk Festival also will have traditional craft demonstrations, sugar cane grinding, a traditional fiber arts show and Fleece-toShawl activities. Pioneer soup making will be demonstrated over an open fire. The event includes a food court with a large variety of vendors to satisfy guests. Philly cheese steak sandwiches, Indian fried bread and chicken platters will be just some of the choices, as well as hot dogs, hamburgers, ice cream, kettle corn and gourmet coffee. Free parking and shuttle to the event entrance is located on 119th Street between Ulmerton and Walsingham roads. Handicapped parking and drop-off is located in the parking lot at 12211 Walsingham Road. A $5 donation is suggested for adults and children older than 12. Admission is free for children younger than 12. A video on a past folk festival can be viewed on www.youtube .com/pcctv1. Heritage Village is located at 11909 125th St. N. in Largo. The living history museum brings more than 150 years of local history to life with tours of 28 authentic buildings and structures, and 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. Photo courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY COMMUNICATIONSVisitors enjoy the sound of music resonating through the air at a past Folk Festival at Heritage Village in Largo. This years festival is scheduled on Jan. 26.Heritage Village hosts history speakerLARGO As part of the Speaking of History lecture series, Dr. Tom Rose will present Indian Bluff Island Was Buchanan Island: A Century of Wall Springs and Florida History on Sunday, Jan. 20, 2 p.m. in the Pinellas Room at Heritage Village, 11909 125th St. N. in Largo. Located between Crystal Beach and Wall Springs in northern Pinellas County, Indian Bluff Island sits along the coastline four miles south of Tarpon Springs. The Buchanan family lived on the island from the 1910s through the late 1930s with no electricity or running water, and they rowed a skiff to the school on the mainland, which is now the Olde School House Restaurant just north of Alderman Road. During his research, Rose, a retired professor of sociology and, since the 1960s, an author of local histories, interviewed the two youngest Buchanan daughters born in 1918 and 1920, who remembered growing up on the 22-acre island. The post-war building boom came to northern Pinellas and a dredging project on the island that started in the mid-1950s transformed this land into the 46-acre Indian Bluff Island that exists today. Rose discusses the story of island living and the changes that occurred with development. He also analyzes the development of Wall Springs for very wealthy northerners who came in private railroad cars to soak in Lithia Springs, and why it took more than three decades after the Wall Springs site closed before it became a county park. His research has culminated in a history of the island recently published by the Palm Harbor Historical Society. Heritage Village is a living history museum brings more than 150 years of local history to life. For more information, visit www.pinellas county.org/heritage, or call 582-2123. Heritage Village is open Wednesday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday, 1 to 4 p.m. It is closed all Pinellas County holidays. For more information about Heritage Village, visit www.pinel lascounty.org/heritage, or call 582-2123. Complex looking for instructorsLARGO The Largos Recreation, Parks and Arts Department is seeking enthusiastic instructors for fitness, preschool and school age classes at the new Highland Recreation Complex. Interested instructors should contact Mandy Petersen or Christina Heubel at 518-3016.

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4A County Leader, January 17, 2013vaccine yet should do it very soon, Hall said. She said vaccinations are available at the county health department, as well as local doctors offices and clinics. Visit flu.gov and enter your zip code to find a location in your area. The CDC recommends that everyone 6 months of age or older get the flu vaccine each year. As flu activity increases, the state DOH says people should be alert for any symptoms, such as a headache, fever, severe cough, runny nose or body aches. Anyone with symptoms should contact their primary care physician or clinic immediately, especially those at high risk for complications. Antiviral medications can shorten the length and severity of the illness, if started within 48 hours of contracting the flu. People with the flu should stay home. Get plenty of rest and drink lots of water. Over the counter medications may help with symptoms. Consult a doctor if symptoms are severe or dont get better. Flu viruses spread through coughing or sneezing. Germs can pass to others who touch something with flu viruses on it and then touch their mouth or nose. People can spread flu germs before they know they are sick, as well as while they are sick. People with the flu should stay home until at least 24 hours after their fever is gone. However, not everyone with the flu has a fever, so people with flu-like symptoms but no fever should use caution when in public and be sure to cover coughs and sneezes. To help prevent becoming ill, residents should wash their hands often with soap and water or use an alcohol-based hand cleaner. Avoid touching your eyes, nose and mouth. Avoid close contact with sick people and stay at least 3 feet away from someone who is coughing or sneezing. Healthy people, as well as those who are sick, should cover their nose and mouth with a tissue when they cough or sneeze and throw the tissue in the trash after its use. Anyone can get the flu, even healthy people. The state DOH says that 15 percent to 40 percent of the U.S. population are likely to develop illness from influenza every year. Serious problems from influenza can happen at any age; however, people age 65 years and older, people of any age with chronic medical conditions, and very young children are more likely to get complications from influenza. An average of 36,000 die from influenza each year, and 114,000 per year get care in a hospital due to an influenza infection. FLU, from page 1ASeminole area. Blisard was reportedly driving the car used in the robberies when deputies with the Strategic Enforcement Section stopped him near the intersection of Starkey Road and 76th Avenue North in Seminole. Deputies found Zimmer at a nearby residence. Detectives say she admitted to driving the getaway car during one of the robberies. Largo police circulated surveillance photos and posted photos on the departments Facebook page from the Jan. 3 robbery. The photos showed the suspect passing a teller a note that demanded cash and another of him pocketing the money in an inside pocket of his black suit jacket. The transaction took less than a minute, according to the time stamp on surveillance video. Largo detectives also posted photos from the Jan. 9 robbery attempt. The Sheriffs Office posted photos of Blisard taken during the Seminole robbery on the departments website. According to the sheriffs report, Blisard handed the teller a note demanding the cash with instructions not to set off any alarms. He implied he had a gun. However, no weapon was seen. Blisard was charged with one count of strong-arm robbery and one count of robbery. Bond was set at $170,000. Zimmer was charged with one count of principal to strong-arm robbery, one count of robbery and possession of methadone, a violation of her probation. Her bond was $10,000 for each robbery. No bond was set for the possession charge. According to jail records, Zimmer was charged with possession of methadone on Jan. 27, 2011 and again on Oct. 18. Blisard has seven prior arrests, dating back to April 10, 2007, when he was charged with possession of cocaine, battery, driving on a suspended or revoked license, strong-arm robbery and extortion. Arrests that are more recent stem from driving with a suspended or revoked license. Largo detectives posted surveillance video shots from a Jan. 9 robbery of a Wells Fargo Bank to try to find the suspect involved in the robbery or attempted robbery of three banks recently. Pinellas County Sheriffs Office deputies arrested Nathan Blisard, 29, and his girlfriend Meaghan Zimmer, 23, both of Largo on Jan. 11. Photos courtesy of the LARGO POLICE DEPARTMENT ROBBERIES, from page 1A Elections Office gearing up for March municipal elections By SUZETTE PORTERRegistered voters in Belleair Bluffs, Gulfport, Kenneth City, Madeira Beach, Oldsmar, Seminole, South Pasadena, Tarpon Springs and Treasure Island will be participating in the March 12 municipal elections. According to the elections calendar posted at VotePinellas.com, Feb. 11 is the last day to register to vote in the March election. Residents can register at any Elections Office, including the Election Service Center, Starkey Lakes Corporate Center, 13001 Starkey Road, Largo; Pinellas County Courthouse, 315 Court St., Room 117, Clearwater; and the County Building, 501 First Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Offices are open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. All registrations require the original signature of the applicant as well as photo identification. A voter registration application can be filled out online at votepinellas.com; however, the completed application must be printed, signed and delivered to an Elections office. All municipalities chose not to offer early voting. However, mail ballots will be available. To request a mail ballot, visit www.votepinellas.com, call 464-VOTE (8683) or email absentee@votepinellas.com. According to a press release, the Supervisor of Elections has tentatively scheduled Jan. 25 as the date to mail ballots to military and overseas voters who have requested them. Ballots for domestic voters could go out as early as Feb. 5.The racesIn Belleair Bluffs, voters will choose two out of three for commissioner. George Lawton qualified to run, as did incumbents Jack Nazario and Suzy Sofer. The job of mayor is up for grabs in Gulfport with Sam Henderson and Robert E. Worthington running for that position. Voters also will decide whether to amend charter rules for filling vacancies. Kenneth City voters will pick two of four names for council member. Incumbent Troy Campbell is running along with Albert Leonce Carrier, Joanne DeSimone and Wanda Dudley. In Madeira Beach, incumbent Nancy Oakley is up against Margie Elaine Poe for the District 3 seat on the city commission. Oldsmar voters will pick one from a field of three Gabby McGee, Dan Saracki and Sunda Yantiss-Colon for Seat 3 on the council. Seminole voters will pick two from a list of four for seats on the city council. Thomas Christy Sr. and Matt Nilssen oppose incumbents Thomas Barnhorn and James Quinn. South Pasadena will choose between incumbent Larry Crowley and Dan Calabria for the mayors job. Tarpon Springs will elect a new commissioner from a field of four, including David Banther, Jim Bouldin, Tommy Frain and Timothy Keffalas. Voters in Treasure Island have five referendum questions on the ballot. The first asks voters to approve an increase of 2 feet for the maximum height of buildings citywide to compensate for flood safety rules that require two additional feet of vertical clearance before the first floor of a building. The next four questions involve changes to allow for more flexibility for the downtown redevelopment district. Residents will decide whether to allow density of 24 residential dwelling units per acre as part of a mixed-use development project. Theyll also have a chance to say yes or no to two proposed density increases that would allow 60 tourist dwelling units per acre in the downtown redevelopment area. Voters also will decide on a density increase of up to 15 residential units per acre as part of the downtown redevelopment.Canceled electionsBelleair, Belleair Beach, Indian Rocks Beach, Indian Shores, North Redington Beach, Redington Beach, Redington Shores and St. Pete Beach canceled March elections because the number of qualified candidates did not exceed the number of offices up for election. BriefsConference brings urban farming to PinellasLARGO Want to learn how to grow your own food or raise chickens in your backyard? How about expanding your interest to owning an urban farming business? Pinellas County Extensions Urban Farming Small-to-Large will cover everything from the backyard to the market on Saturday, Feb. 9, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. The urban farming conference the first of its kind in Pinellas County, will be held at Pinellas County Extension, 12520 Ulmerton Road. The conference fee is $7.50 for the morning or afternoon sessions, and $12 for the full day. Urban farming promotes self-sufficiency, sustainable living and the efficient use of space. Learn the latest trends in hydroponic vegetable gardening, backyard chickens and integrated pest management the economic control of pests with minimal environmental impact. The morning sessions, geared to homeowners and commercial farmers, includes: Overview of hydroponic systems Chickens 101 Integrated pest management The afternoon schedule with a focus on commercial urban farming includes: Getting started, business planning and cost analysis Cottage industry regulations and marketing Protected agriculture practices Space is limited. To register, call 582-2100 then press 2, or visit www.eventbright.com/event/4885032263Appreciation Luncheon honors countys heroesPinellas County Commissioner John Morronis 18th annual Appreciation Luncheon for emergency personnel is Friday, Jan. 25, at the Hilton St. Petersburg Carillon Park, 950 Lake Carillon Drive, St. Petersburg. The event will begin promptly at 11:30 a.m. The 2013 luncheon continues Morronis tradition of honoring the men and women who serve as emergency personnel. Morroni announced that proceeds from this years luncheon would go to the Police Athletic League. Public safety personnel and local elected officials are expected to attend the event and the public is invited. Admission is $50 a ticket, which includes the luncheon and a donation to the charity. For information and to make reservations, call 791-3356. Reservations must be made by Jan. 23. The dinner began in memory of Belleair Police Officer Jeffery Tackett. The 28 year old died from a gunshot wound on June 13, 1993, when he responded to a call alone. The loss of the officer deeply affected the entire community, and those who attended the memorial services were struck with the tragedy, including then-state Rep. John Morroni, who pledged to do something to help prevent this kind of tragedy from happening again. Morroni co-sponsored the Tackett Bill with Sen. Dennis Jones in 1995. The state legislation requires two officers be on duty at all times, unless mutual aid agreements with other law enforcement agencies are in place, so that law enforcement officers do not respond to calls alone.My pride lies with the men and women who literally put their lives on the line for all of us, said Morroni. Because of this law, officers are safer because they have backup when they are doing their jobs of keeping us safe.In 1995, Morroni organized the first Law Enforcement Appreciation Dinner. As a Pinellas County commissioner, Morroni continues the tradition every year, expanding it to include firefighters and EMS personnel. Special honorees have included Officer Tacketts family and emergency personnel who helped in the rescue efforts in New York City following the 9/11 attack. This is really the only event that recognizes the valuable contributions made by members of the law enforcement, fire and emergency medical communities, said Morroni. Its an honor to be a part of it.Clerk to unite couples on Valentines Day CLEARWATER Ken Burke, clerk of the Circuit Court, is planning a group wedding ceremony on Valentines Day, Thursday, Feb. 14, at the Wedding Garden at the Florida Botanical Gardens in Largo. The Clerk is waiving the normal $30 fee to perform the marriage. Standard marriage license fees will still apply. To participate, couples must sign up at any Pinellas County Clerks office by Friday, Feb. 1. The number of couples may be limited due to space. To be eligible to register to participate in the 2013 wedding event, application for a marriage license must have been made Dec. 17, 2012 through Feb. 11, 2013. The ceremony will take place at 11 a.m. in the Wedding Garden at Florida Botanical Gardens. For more information regarding the process and locations to apply for a marriage license, contact Recording Services at 464-3008, or visit the Clerks website at www.mypinellasclerk.org. For more information about the Wedding Garden and the Florida Botanical Gardens visit www.flbg.org. DREAM, from page 1ADespite losing her hair and not feeling well, she was very cheery for a little girl going through so much, her mother added. When she was first diagnosed, Fias life-threatening illness qualified her for a wish through the Make-a-Wish Foundation. But somewhere during her therapy, paperwork was misplaced and a deadline passed by. As Fias cancer went into remission, the Childrens Dream Fund, a St. Petersburg nonprofit with a 32-year history, stepped in to grant her a wish. The oncologist said, She does deserve it; shes been through a lot, Angela Taft remembered. Dream Coordinator Kim Brett met with the family last summer to find out what Fia had dreamed up. She took a long time to decide what she wanted, Angela Taft said. Initially she wanted a two-story house with stairs and carpet. Fia decided on a playhouse to be built behind her familys house in Crystal River. But she didnt want just any playhouse. She wanted it pink and sparkling and purple, Brett recalled. She wanted to be able to stand up and walk around and sleep in an upstairs loft. Brett relayed the vision to Campenella. The base for the design is a model in the mid-range of what Florida Shed offers a barn-style shed 12 feet by 16 feet in size. Needless to say, we designed our building a little different to accommodate with her desires and what she wanted, Campenella said. The design included a front deck and windows with window boxes for flowers. It would be painted purple and have a loft accessible via a ladder. The final product was valued at $8,000. The Dream Foundation insisted on reimbursing Campenella for his materials, a little more than $3,000. The foundation raises donations to cover those costs. This was a big dream, expensive, Brett said, explaining Campenellas generosity. As the dream unfolded, he got very very excited. He couldnt do enough. In October, Fias dream became a reality. The playhouse was constructed and decorated in three days. Fia wasnt allowed into the yard until the project was completed. It was funny to watch my daughter watch from the window, Angela Taft said. Though Campenella hasnt participated in the construction of a shed in the last five years, he helped out with this project. I literally participated in the construction and the painting and the decorating of this, he said. It feels so different to be able to do something like that. Id do it a 100 times over if I was asked to. Fias reaction was priceless, he said. The look on her face when she seen it it just brings chills to you when you think about it, Campenella said. It was such a big deal to her. Florida Shed & Fence has had its share of troubles. The 17-year-old business had grown to nine locations across the state of Florida before 2007 brought more financial stress than could be managed. The company went through bankruptcy and downsized to just two locations within Pinellas County. But since then, circumstances have improved. Weve been back on track now for over a year, and our business just continues to grow, Campenella said. He added that he no longer wants the company to be as big as it was. But sales have been good and have allowed him to give back, even in ways he never expected, like building a dream playhouse. I never imagined it would have been so much fun, he said of the experience. If I had kids, Id spoil them pretty good. Angela Taft said her daughter is doing very well. Theres still follow-up appointments to make sure the cancer remains in remission. But Fia is still reveling in the best playhouse you can could ever expect. She loves sleeping out there, Angela said, explaining that she has to limit Fias overnight stays in the playhouse to the weekend. I dont sleep well when shes out there. Fia is already making plans for her 10th birthday at the end of March. Shes still deciding on a theme, but the festivities will most certainly include a slumber party in the playhouse. It was such a gift. It was more than we ever expected and more than she ever expected, Angela said. But Campenella feels similarly about the experience. This just turned into something that I tell everybody about, and Ill never forget it, he said. I really wish I could do it again. A purple replica of Fias playhouse is on display on the property of Florida Shed & Fence, at 6425 Ulmerton Road in Largo. Campenella said he sold a few smaller versions of the playhouse over the holidays. Visit www.floridashed.com. For more information about the Childrens Dream Fund or to donate, visit www.childrensdreamfund.org. DATA CENTER, from page 1Asecurity for law enforcement information among other sensitive files, the dependence on a reliable Internet connection and potential difficulty of maintenance or repairs that might have to be done in person. Commissioner Curtis Holmes asked the commission to consider a proposal from DSM Technology Consultants, based in Lakeland. The company would provide this service at a fraction of the cost of building, maintaining, and constantly upgrading your own facility, a Jan. 8 email from company Business Development Manager Gary Pollard stated.Answering a question from Commission Jamie Robinson, Schomaker cut to the chase. We would still need a data center even if we moved a lot of our stuff to the cloud and/or had it hosted. Because we have a network infrastructure in the city that needs to be maintained, he said.Build or leaseAnother proposal from Businessman John Hopengarten of Westchase Group suggested the city lease the first floor in his proposed office building at 701 Highland Ave in order to save money. Upon analyzing his proposal, city staff ceded that the proposal could save the city money, but only about $607,364 over the course of a fiveyear lease and only $88,760 if that lease extended to 10 years. Holmes argued that as fast as technology was improving, the city might not need the literal space a data center provided beyond Hopengartens proposed lease term, making the construction of a brand new building not worth the extra expense. Schomaker said the data center would be needed for the foreseeable future. Commissioner Woody Brown said the fact that the city was using land it already owned made a difference. If we were certain that we wouldnt need a data center in five years, hosting or leasing would be a really sound financial decision, he said. If were going to have that data center for 10 or 15 years, in the end I think were going to save money if we do it on our own property. Another factor in the difference between leasing and building a data center is the source of the funds to pay for it. If the city builds the center, it can use capital funds from the Local Option Sales Tax. Leasing a building would require an ongoing expense, charged from the general fund, as well as a revision to the operating budget.Location, locationWith the first two matters decided, the commissioners moved onto the location of the building. Mayor Pat Gerard expressed frustration that the future neighbors of the data center as proposed werent consulted earlier in the design phase. The residents of the Lake Alison subdivision have argued that the building would interrupt their homes view of Largo Central Park and change the ambiance of Central Park Drive. Gerard agreed, saying that the buildings location at the southwest corner of the library parking lot within the park would be taking up some of that green space with an utilitarian building. City staff proposed a new location, within the space set aside for the Largo Parks Division to the west of the library. Commissioner Harriet Crozier suggested the spot be moved slightly and built closer to the Largo Feed Store, potentially taking up a few spaces at the southwest end of the parking lot for the Largo Cultural Center. After working through a few potential problems, staff agreed that the new location would be better than the alternative previously proposed. The majority of the commissioners agreed that the new site would be better than the one south of the library. I think to most people its about equal. But to about 10 people, its a lot better there, Brown said, referring to the Lake Alison residents. Schubert said the cost of the data center would have to include some additional design fees as staff and its hired consultants worked out the details of the new location.

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Police beat Police beatDeputies arrest rape suspect By SUZETTE PORTERSEMINOLE Pinellas County Sheriffs deputies arrested a Largo man Jan. 12 in connection with a rape of a 17-year-old female behind the Target store in Seminole the night of Jan. 11. Raheem Willis Bell, 21, was charged with one count of sexual battery and one count of violation of parole on a prior child abuse charge. According to jail reports, Bell was arrested on March 6, 2012, and charged with lewd or lascivious battery. According to detectives assigned to the Crimes Against Children Unit, Bell was walking with the victim behind Target, 4450 Park St. N., about 8:30 p.m. Friday. While behind the store, Bell told the victim to remove her pants. She refused, and Bell then forcibly removed her pants and performed sexual intercourse on her against her will. After raping the victim, Bell left her alone and partially nude behind the store. The victim was able to make contact with known adults, who in turn called the Sheriffs Office. Members of the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office Violent Crimes Task Force, which includes Sheriffs deputies and St. Petersburg Police officers, later located Bell and took him into custody. He was booked into the Pinellas County Jail at 7:37 a.m. Jan. 12. No bond was set. Investigators believe that pedestrian or vehicle traffic behind the Target last night may have seen the victim and suspect together and are asking anyone with information to contact the Pinellas County Crimes Against Children Unit at 582-6200. Raheem BellPedestrian killed in St. PetersburgST. PETERSBURG An 80year-old St. Petersburg man died Jan. 11 from injuries suffered when he was hit by a vehicle while walking in a marked crosswalk on westbound 54th Avenue north at 81st Street north in St. Petersburg. According to a report from the Florida Highway Patrol, Myles Bernard Gillis was hit by a 2001 Ford 250 driven by Jon M. Smith, 59, of St. Petersburg about 4:10 a.m. Gillis was taken to Bayfront Medical Center where he died due to his injuries. At the time of the crash, Maria Bekala, 50, of St. Petersburg was stopped facing northwest in the westbound inside lane of 54th Avenue North and 81st Street North. She had stopped to allow the pedestrian to cross. Smith was traveling west in the inside westbound lane of 54th Avenue North approaching 81st Street North. He traveled into the middle westbound lane to pass Bekala, then traveled back into the inside lane, hitting Gillis with the front of his vehicle.Deputies arrest Pennsylvania fugitivesCLEARWATER Pinellas County sheriffs deputies assigned to the U.S. Marshals Task Force, initially pursuing a tip on an Americas Most Wanted case, conducted a separate and unrelated investigation that led to the Jan. 9 arrest of two fugitives from Pennsylvania. The investigation led deputies to the Flamingo Motel, 1806 N. Fort Harrison Ave., where they made contact with a subject, later identified as Victor Santarelli, 46. Santarelli told deputies he had no identification and provided deputies with multiple dates of birth. Investigators asked Santarelli to provide fingerprints and have a photograph taken to be run through the Sheriffs Automated Fingerprint Identification System and Facial Recognition System. The subject was cooperative and agreed to do so. No matches were found in Florida. Deputies subsequently contacted the FBI to review the national database and the individual was identified as Santarelli, who was wanted by authorities in Pennsylvania. Detectives and members of SES subsequently arrested the suspect and his wife Tamara Santarelli, 44, who also had an outstanding warrant from Pennsylvania. The two were transported to the Pinellas County Jail without further incident. According to detectives, the two were found guilty of conspiracy to defraud the estate of a deceased aunt, and mail and wire fraud.Detectives investigate homicideLEALMAN Pinellas County sheriffs detectives are investigating the death of a Gulfport woman found dead at the La Quinta Inn in East Lealman Monday, Jan. 7. Deputies were called to the La Quinta at 4999 34 St. N., St. Petersburg about 12:30 p.m. after motel staff discovered Destynee Nekole Burkes, 24, dead in her room. As crime scene specialists processed the room, evidence showed that foul play might have been a contributing factor in the young womans death. Homicide detectives are currently following up on several leads obtained from witness accounts and evidence collected at the crime scene.Police arrest fugitiveCLEARWATER Clearwater Police located and arrested a fugitive on federal warrants from New Jersey on Jan. 11, according to a Clearwater Police Facebook report. Anthony R. Jefferson, 19, had been staying in the 100 block of Fernwood Avenue where he was taken into custody at 10:24 p.m., the report said. He was being held at the Pinellas County Jail on carjacking and firearm warrants.Animals, alligator removed from homeCLEARWATER A baby American alligator was one of nearly 50 animals removed from a home on Brewton Circle. Other animals included chickens, roosters, turtles and a pig. Clearwater police note that it is illegal to possess an American alligator and is against city ordinance to possess chickens, roosters and wildlife. The owners are facing charges for animal abuse, possession of an American alligator, and city ordinance violations for possession of wild animals.Reward offered in homicide investigationCLEARWATER Crime Stoppers of Pinellas is offering a reward of up to $1,000 for information leading to an arrest in the homicide investigation of Jason Paul. Police responded to a person down in the road at 116 S. Glenwood Ave., Clearwater police reported. Paul, 22, was determined to be dead upon arrival from upper body trauma. Not a lot of information is available at this time, and police report the suspect or suspects and motive are unknown. To be eligible for the award, call 800-873-TIPS. Anyone with information can also contact the police tip line at 562-4422, text an anonymous tip to 847411 (Tip411) or submit them through the police website at www.clear waterpolice.org or on Facebook at the submit-a-tip tab.Motorcycle collides with car PINELLAS PARK Pinellas Park police are investigating a collision between a motorcycle and a car that took place on Jan. 9 in the 10300 block of 49th Street. Police responded to the scene around 9:04 p.m. The motorcycle, operated by a white male with a female passenger on the rear, was travelling southbound on 49th Street, just south of Lakes Boulevard, when it was struck by a northbound four-door car turning west to go north on U.S. 19, police said. The car turned into the path of the motorcycle, allegedly causing the motorcycle to crash into its passenger side. The driver and passenger of the motorcycle were ejected from it and suffered critical injuries. Neither was wearing a helmet. The driver of the car was not injured in the accident. The accident is still under investigation.Police report DUI detail resultsCLEARWATER Clearwater police held a DUI enforcement detail over New Years and report the following results: DUI arrests 3 Driving with license suspended or restricted 8 Speeding citations 33 Other moving citations 10 Non-moving citations 16 Warnings 38 Misdemeanor arrests 6 Some local taxicab companies reported a two-hour wait for their services, police reported, which indicates more drivers who had been drinking using these services, rather than risk driving themselves. Call Crime Stoppers of Pinellas County at 800-8738477 or visit www.crimestop persofpinellas.org.

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6A Community Leader, January 17, 2013 Pinellas Countys largest and oldest fruit shipper and retail store. Family owned and operated for over 50 years.Come Visit Our Retail Store!Fresh Orange, Grapefruit & Tangerine Juice Made Daily Gifts Candy Handmade Fruit Sections Homemade Key Lime Pie Marmalade Our Signature Soft Serve Ice Cream Made With Pure Orange Juice1/4 Bushel $39.95 1/2 Bushel $51.95 Full Bushel $60.50(Canada add $10 per package and West of Mississipi $5 per package)14423 Walsingham Rd., Largo(Just East of Indian Rocks Beach Bridge)727-595-5464 www.yellowbanks.com PRICES INCLUDE SHIPPING! No Hidden Charges!YELLOW BANKSYELLOW BANKSGrove 5 Lb. BagVery Sweet SeedlessNAVEL ORANGES5 Lb. BagSeedlessRUBYREDGRAPEFRUITReg. $6.95Reg. $5.95$4.95$3.95 WHILE SUPPLIES LAST WHILE SUPPLIES LASTWith Coupon Exp. 1-31-13With Coupon Exp. 1-31-13 5 Lb. BagHONEYBELLSReg. $8.95$6.95 WHILE SUPPLIES LASTWith Coupon Exp. 1-31-13011013 Our Prices Are UNBEATABLE!Mon.-Sat. 8am-5:30pmFrom the Trees to You No Middleman Sugar Sweet Honeybells & Seedless Ruby Red GrapefruitNOW SHIPPING EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13011713 You may have a disorder called obstructive sleep apnea which stops your breathing while youre sleeping, and it can have serious consequences high blood pressure, heart attack, stroke, depression, fatigue, diabetes and cancer. Sleep apnea is often treated by wearing a facemask attached to an air compressor called a CPAP that keeps the air passage open during the night. But if youve already been diagnosed and tried a CPAP but cant wear it, or suspect that you may be affected, we have another treatment option to consider. Dr. Maury Krystel, D.D.S. can provide a simple, effective and comfortable solution to help reduce symptoms of sleep apnea a small, customtted retainer that ts in your mouth that gently holds your jaw in a forward position and keeps your airway open. Dr. Krystel has over 30 years experience helping patients solve medical problems with dental solutions, often by working with physicians and medical sleep specialists. And he may be able to help you. For a free sleep apnea screening, or consultation about your already diagnosed sleep apnea, come in and see Dr. Krystel. Call (727) 575-7900 for an appointment. And sleep well again.SLEEP SOLUTIONS of TAMPA BAYMAURY H. KRYSTEL, DDSPractice limited to the dental treatment of snoring and sleep apnea8381 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 (727) 575-7900 www.TBSleep.com THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A 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.DO YOU SNORE? GRIND YOUR TEETH? HAVE MIGRAINES? WAKE UP GASPING? ALWAYS TIRED?YOURE JUST WHO WERE LOOKING FOR. 11713 Cooler weather expected for Pinellas County this weekend By SUZETTE PORTERAfter days of unseasonably warm weather, the extended forecast is calling for a high of only 71 degrees on Saturday, Jan. 19 a welcome relief after nearly two weeks of near 80-degree temperatures. According to the National Weather Service in Ruskin, temperatures 10 to almost 20 degrees above normal are expected to continue through much of this week. A cold front is expected to stall over northern portions of the state, coming as far south as Pinellas County, Friday night, into Saturday. Sundays forecast calls for a slight chance of rain with a high of 75. Forecasters say the record heat is the result of a ridge of high pressure that is keeping a warm and muggy air mass across much of the state. Record highs were reported in grees that day, one degree less than the record of 85 set in 1937. St. Petersburg International also reported a record-high low nighttime temperature of 67 degrees well over the previous record of 63 set Jan. 9, 2005. The record of 66 degrees set in 1933 in Tarpon Springs also was replaced with a nighttime low of 67 degrees. The hottest temperature reported as of Jan. 13 in Pinellas was 87 degrees recorded in northwest Seminole at 2:12 p.m. Jan. 9. Several locations reported 86 degrees that day, including one in northeast Seminole, east-northeast Lealman, east Lealman, eastnortheast Tarpon Springs and west Tarpon Springs. A daytime high of 82 on Jan. 11 broke the previous record of 79 set in 2008 at the St. Petersburg-Clearwater International Airport. Normal high for the date is 70 degrees, according to NWS statistics. St. Petersburgs Albert Whitted Airport reported a new record high of 83 on Jan. 12, just a tad warmer than the previGraphic courtesy of NWSStalling cold front will bring slightly cooler temperatures and a slight chance of showers Friday into Saturday across the northern half of the state, including Pinellas County.several locations Jan. 9, including the St. Petersburg-Clearwater International Airport where a temperature of 83 broke the old record of 81 degrees set in 2005. Tarpon Springs recorded 84 deous high temperature of 82 set in 1989. New records for nighttime high lows also were set on both dates. The St. Petersburg-Clearwater International Airport recorded 68 degrees Jan. 11, breaking the record set in 2005 by six degrees. On Jan. 12, the low was 68 degrees, up five degrees from the previous record of 63 degrees recorded in 2008.2012 was a very warm yearThe NWS released weather statistics for 2012 on Jan. 2 and reported that the year was the second warmest since record keeping began in 1890. Average daily highs were reported at 82.9 degrees with lows averaging 66.7 degrees for a mean temperature of 74.8 the second highest since 1890. The warmest year was 1990 with an average temperature of 75.3 degrees. The highest temperature ever recorded in the state was 99 degrees on June 5, 1985, and the lowest is 18 recorded Dec. 13, 1962. The year 2012 was the 25 wettest with 55.99 inches of rainfall. The most rain ever recorded was 76.59 inches in 1959 and the least was 28.89 inches in 1956. Democrats plan inaugural ballGULFPORT The Pinellas County Democratic Party plans an inaugural ball Monday, Jan. 21, 7 p.m., at the Gulfport Casino, 5500 Shore Blvd. Tickets are $100 per person and can be purchased at www.pinellasdemocrats.org. Call 327-2796 for more information.

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Community 7A Leader, January 17, 2013 As interest rates remain at historic lows, many investors are finding that the investment strategies they have traditionally counted on as a stable source of income simply arent producing projected yields. This low interest rate environment has been particularly difficult on retirees who depend on interest income from fixed-income investments to pay living expenses and its unlikely the situation will change soon. The Federal Reserve Board has indicated that it will keep interest rates low until the unemployment declines to 6.5 percent or inflation rises to 2.5 percent. Retirees are faced with some difficult decisions. To maintain the same standard of living they have enjoyed, they may be tempted to dip into their principal investment but that may jeopardize their ability to maintain their standard of living in the years to come. Others may select to reduce their standard of living today in hopes that interest rates will rise again in the future. Still others may be considering other investments that can potentially generate higher returns but such investments typically also involve a higher level of risk. What should a retiree do in this low interest rate environment? Elizabeth (Liza, pronounced Lizza) Campa-Flanagan, Certified Financial Planner with Raymond James Financial Services Inc., is keenly attuned to the financial climate. She is focused on providing an integrated advice platform for all clients. Liza recently sat down and answered questions about the low interest rate dilemma. Tampa Bay Newspapers: In todays low interest rate environment, what options are available to todays income investors? Liza: When I think of an income investor, I think of a retiree. Retirement income resources are Social Security, ones own savings, and if you are lucky a company pension, which is not as likely today, unless you have a government type job. Your own resources can be invested in CDs, traditional stock and bond portfolios, bonds (corporate, government, municipal), global bonds (emerging market or foreign government bonds), dividend paying stocks, master limited partnerships, immediate annuities, fixed annuities or variable annuities.* There are pros and cons to each of these options. TBN: Have todays low yields led investors to venture beyond bonds to get the income they want? Liza: For many, that quest has led to dividend stocks or other investments. My caution is to make sure you do your homework, because that yield could reflect the battered stock price of a struggling company that may soon be reduced. Call if you would like help exploring suitable income producing options for your portfolio. There might be more options than you realize. TBN: Can municipal bonds work in a low interest rate environment? Liza: Municipal bonds, are debt obligations issued by state and local governments as well as other governmental entities to fund projects such as building highways, hospitals, schools and sewer systems. What I find is that for investors in relatively high tax brackets the yields of municipal bonds often exceed the after-tax yields of comparable quality corporate bonds. Income from municipal bonds is not subject to federal income taxation; however, it may be subject to state and local taxes and, for certain investors, to the alternative minimum tax. TBN: Should retirees also consider international stocks as they weigh their options? Liza: Some of the top dividend payers may have overseas addresses. Many foreign firms offer attractive payouts but there are additional risks. When it comes to international stocks location does matter when it comes to currency risk, additional taxes that might be due on dividend income, differing financial accounting standards, and possible political and economic volatility.In evaluating companies here and abroad in terms of their dividend yields, the major focus should be on a companys financial condition and its policy and history regarding dividends. Dividends are not guaranteed companies can and do change or stop their payouts. Therefore, the key is selecting companies that have the capacity to maintain their dividends in good times and bad. Look for large, well-established companies with strong balance sheets, sustainable cash flow, consistent businesses and a long record of paying and even better, raising their dividends. TBN: How does an investor find the right balance between risk and return? Liza: Its pretty clear that for many investors risk has become a scary word. Market gyrations and uncertainties about the U.S. and global economies, plus a very understandable desire to avoid losses, have kept many investors on the sidelines. But for many people, aiming for the returns necessary to achieve a comfortable retirement inevitably involves accepting risk, especially when fixed income yields are so low. Therefore, since we cant avoid it altogether, our real challenge is being as smart as possible about managing the primary risks that accompany retirement. TBN: What are some of the primary types of investment risk investors seeking higher yields should know about? Liza: As you reach for higher yields in this low rate environment, you should know about the following types of investment risk: Market risk the possibility that an investment may lose its value when traded in the financial markets. Credit risk the possibility that the issuer of an investment may not live up to its financial obligations and cause you to lose your invested capital or not receive expected interest payments. Interest rate risk the risk that, if interest rates rise, the price (value) of an investors bond holdings and certain stocks may/could decline. Liquidity risk the risk that you will be unable to liquidate an asset (such as real estate, collectibles or thinly traded stocks) when you want and at the price you want. In addition to those, I think one of the biggest risks is longevity risk. This is the risk of outliving our money. This risk is very real and probably our biggest threat in this low interest rate environment because many retirees are dipping into their principal to maintain their cash flow. Many retirees have even taken home equity loans to increase their cash flow. This worked as long as home values were rising, but as home values have corrected this has reduced the equity and the collateral for the loan. TBN: What advice do you have for those looking to get their retirement savings back on track? Liza: Stay focused, review and rebalance your portfolio if necessary, keep contributing, increase the amount of your contributions if you can. Reinvest if you dont need the income now. The office of Elizabeth (Liza) CampaFlanagan, Certified Financial Planner with Raymond James Financial Services Inc., Member FINRA/SIPC, is at 645 N. Indian Rocks Road, Belleair Bluffs. She can be reached at 727-585-1212; or visit Lizas Web site at www.raymondjames. com/LizaCampaFlanagan.*Investments mentioned may not be suitable for all investors. Consult with your Advisor before investing. Any opinions are those of Liza Campa-Flanagan and not necessarily those of Raymond James Financial Services or Raymond James. Any information is not a complete summary or statement of all available data necessary for making an investment decision and does not constitute a recommendation.The Quest for Income in a Low Interest Rate Environment PAIDADVERTISEMENT Liza Campa-FlanaganCertified Financial Planner Wild Fields Marketplace, now open in Belleair Bluffs, is an allencompassing fresh market, offering natural and specialty groceries along with ready-to-go prepared entres. Shoppers will find an amazing selection as they check off items on their grocery list everything from fresh locally farmed conventional and organic produce and European breads baked fresh daily to decadent desserts, cheeses, wine and fresh seafood. Wild Fields Marketplace is committed to offering deliciously wholesome and mindful food options. By offering top quality, natural, organic and "clean" specialty foods made from nature's finest ingredients in a friendly and inviting atmosphere, Wild Field Marketplace helps bring nourishment to the body in a setting that is soothing to the soul. Helping others achieve perfect balance through mindful eating and maximizing the overall food experience is our ultimate goal, said Mike Walguarnery, owner of Wild Fields Marketplace. Department highlights The meat department at Wild Fields Marketplace boasts an impressive selection of all natural Angus beef humanely raised. The beef is prime and top choice, aged, all natural Angus beef, grassfed and free from hormones and antibiotics. Our beef is not just tender and juicy, but healthy for you, Mike said. Like their beef, the pork is grain fed, lean, and raised in the Midwest. The chicken is hormone free, antibiotic free and cage free. Wild Fields poultry is fresh, tender and second to none. Lamb is all natural spring lamb. Wild Fields' seafood is brought to shoppers fresh daily caught in local waters right off day boats. We sell all wild seafood the way nature wanted fish to grow, Mike said. From fish, to shrimp, to crab, to lobster even shellfish and caviar we have it all. As for produce, Wild Fields Marketplace carries organic and conventional local produce fresh from the farm. From crisp greens to ripe fruit, shoppers will find its like going straight to the local farmers market. The bakery features European, artisan, and homemade fresh-baked breads. Shoppers also will find some the best, decadent desserts and imported pastries. The beer and wine selection is unrivaled. You'll find reds, whites, blends, imports and domestics at Wild Fields Marketplace, Mike said. We carry wine from all over the world: organic and sustainable, conventional and traditional; wines for the connoisseur or just for the evening dinner. At Wild Fields we can help you find the wine you need or special order the wine you want. Whats wine without an appropriate cheese pairing? Wild Fields specialty cheese selection includes nearly 160 different types of cheeses, hand-selected exclusively for the marketplace. These cheeses come from all around the world and pair well with the Wild Fields fine wine selection. Ready to cook and catering Wild Fields Marketplace offers marinated meats, seafood and poultry ready to cook. We did the work so you dont have to, Mike explained. Just grill or bake and serve. Options include everything from steaks to fish fillets, lean pork, and chicken cutlets. We trim, prepare, and marinade a variety of proteins in the chefs special recipes so all you need is a grill, Mike said. Catering services for holiday events and special occasions also are available at Wild Fields. Our catering is top notch and available seven days a week to fulfill all of your event needs, Mike said. Call ahead or come speak to the chef one-on-one. About Wild Fields The concept evolved by taking some of the most popular trends in small, specialty grocery and produce stores and pairing them with a unique layout and atmosphere developed exclusively by API. API is a specialty grocery store design company that has designed stores all over the world for nearly 30 years. This store is the first of many planned in Florida. The expansion is expected to be one per every 10 to 12 months starting in 2014, said Mike. Wild Fields Marketplace is conveniently located in Belleair Bluffs at 2900 West Bay Drive. Hours are Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.; and Saturday and Sunday, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Call 585-8781 or visit www.wildfieldsmarketplace.com. Foodies rejoice: Wild Fields Marketplace opensWild Fields offers delicious, nutritious grocery store alternative PAIDADVERTISEMENT011713 A Showcase Spotlight A Showcase Spotlight On LocalBusinesses Armed Forces History Museum hosts new exhibit on Spanish exploration in FloridaLARGO For God and Gold Spanish Exploration in Florida is currently being featured in the rotating exhibit area at the Armed Forces History Museum, 2050 34th Way N. The exhibit will run through March 11. This year marks the 500th anniversary of Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leons 1513 discovery of the beautiful peninsula he named La Florida, the land of flowers. The explorer didnt find the fountain of youth he was seeking, and subsequent Spanish explorers failed to find the gold they sought. Still, de Leons discovery marked the beginning of a Spanish presence in Florida that lasted approximately three centuries. In honor of that anniversary, For God and Gold features authentic reproduction weapons, nautical items, clothing, camp gear, religious items, armor and other artifacts. Together, the exhibit pieces tell the story of everyday life during the ocean crossing and the subsequent Spanish exploration and colonization of Florida. The exhibit is included in the museums admission price of $17.95 for adults, $14.95 for seniors 65 and older and veterans, and $12.95 for youths 4 to 12. Active military and retired military with more than 20 years of service are admitted free of charge. The museums hours are Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday, noon to 4 p.m. Visit www.armedforcesmuseum.com. Viva Florida 500 Viva Florida 500 is a statewide initiative led by the Florida Department of State to highlight the 500th anniversary in 2013 of the arrival of Juan Ponce de Leon to La Florida. The FDOS is working very closely with several core partners and leveraging public and private partnerships with many engaged individuals and organizations at the state and grassroots level to showcase Floridas Spanish Colonial history and the many different cultures including Native Americans that have shaped Florida and contributed to its diverse heritage. Floridas 500th anniversary presents a unique opportunity to strengthen tourism, spur economic development and educate the world about the states significant history and heritage. Viva Florida 500 is a once-in-our-lifetime opportunity to reposition and rebrand Florida by highlighting 500 years of history and unmatched cultural diversity. Spanish and Hispanic contributions to Florida in particular are deeply woven into the historic tapestry of the beautiful Sunshine State, though Floridas cultural heritage is inextricably connected to many nations. This is passionately evident in the art, architecture, culture, cuisine, language and music shared throughout the state. Viva Florida 500 will share the distinct flavor of Florida with the nation and the world, strengthening the ties the very old ties between the Old and New Worlds. While Floridas Native American heritage dates back more than 12,000 years, Spains claim in 1513 began a new era. In 2013, Florida will mark 500 years of history and diverse cultural heritage a claim no other state in America can make and promote the place where the worlds cultures began to unite and transform into the great nation we know today as the United States of America. Viva Florida 500 will take place year-round in 2013, and its many partners are planning more than 150 events statewide. The goal is to promote 500 years of Floridas history its people, places and cultural achievements and this important milestone in American and Florida history. For information and a list of upcoming events, visit www.vivaflorida.org. ST. PETERSBURG University of South Florida St. Petersburg professor J. Michael Francis will discuss 500 years of La Florida at the winter luncheon of Town and Gown, Friday, Jan. 25, 11:30 a.m., at Harbor Hall Gallery, Third St. S. Francis, one of the nations leading experts on the Spanish colonial experience in Florida, will discuss the 500th anniversary of Juan Ponce de Leons arrival. The luncheon costs $20 and is open to the public. In his talk, Francis will explore the historical legacies of Spains colonization of the land Ponce de Leon named La Florida and the complex interactions among Europeans, Africans and Indians that helped shape modern Florida. Francis, former history department chair at the University of North Florida, received his Ph.D. from the University of Cambridge. He has received more than two-dozen state, national and international honors, including a four-year appointment as a research fellow at the American Museum of Natural History in New York and a research fellow at the Library of Congress. U.S. Interior Secretary Ken Salazar appointed Francis as one of only two historians on the St. Augustine 450th Commemoration Commission. We are so excited to have Dr. Francis as our guest speaker, said Betty Jean Miller in a press release. Miller is president of USFSP Town and Gown, a nonprofit organization that promotes understanding and friendship between the university and the community. His passion for early Florida history brings that important period to life. For information, call Alexis Searfoss at 873-4519.Francis to discuss 500 years of La Florida A pair of sandhill cranes forage for food last week on the grounds of the Seminole Community Library. A population of sandhill cranes lives year-round in Florida but their number increases in the winter due to the migration of their northern counterparts. While the sandhill crane is not considered threatened, three southern subspecies, which includes the Florida sandhill crane, are considered quite rare and are protected. Habitat destruction is their biggest threat.Poking aroundPhoto by JIM LAYFIELD

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8A Business Leader, January 17, 2013 Big Band-JazzJamsEvery Wednesday 3-6pm Liberty Lanes Lounge11401 Starkey Road LargoHosted by Linda Jane 011013per person Best Jazz Around!$3 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 011713 Valentine Day Special! THURSDAY FEBRUARY 14TH 011713 CHILDCleaning, Exam(14 or under)(DO150, D1120)ADULT NEW PATIENTComprehensive Exam, Consult, Full Mouth X-ray and Intraoral Pictures.(DO150, DO330, D9310 D0350)$25$25$107 Value$299 ValueValentine Day Special! www.MorningsideFamilyDental.com1320 S. Belcher Ave.(In Aviation Medicine Bldg.) Paul T. Rodeghero, D.D.S.727536-9774 Wednesday, Saturday & SundayMUSTANG FLEA & FARMERS MARKETOPEN 7 AM 1 PM 3 Days a Week!8001 Park Blvd. Pinellas Park011013 011013VETERAN OWNED Suncoast Wood CarversNineteenth AnnualWood Carving Show and Exhibition Seminole Recreation Center9100 113th St. N., Seminole Saturday & Sunday, Jan. 19-20, 10am-4pmNationally and Internationally known carvers. Demonstrations by nationally known artists. Commercial sales and displays.Many carvings of various styles will be available for viewing.Adjudicated Competition Admission $4 For further information contact: John Roush 727-398-0888jroush1@tampabay.rr.com or Joe Lutz 727-530-0166john.j.lutz@att.net 011713 $1 OFFADMISSION WITH THIS AD Portobello Nails&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 1/30/13 Expires 1/30/13 Expires 1/30/13 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.011713 Basic Pedicure & Manicure with Shellac$4500 Pink & White Full Set$3500Exp. 1/30/13Not valid with any other offer, discount or French Shellac10% OFF Meet the Designer Elizabeth Liz Lighton Trunk Show:Meet and mingle and hear how concept becomes couture. Hors doeuvres & Wine Gifts Special Discounts011713-2Tuesday, January 29, 20135:30-8:00pmCassi & Co.The Plaza 100 Indian Rocks Road N #3 Belleair Bluffs 727-585-2011 www.cassiandcompany.com 011713 011713 New Saturday market opens in the Gateway area of Clearwater By BRIAN GOFFChances are, Clearwater resident Roz McCall wasnt intending to buy a new cherry tomato plant when she left her house on Jan. 11, but when she got to the new Clearwater Saturday market she couldnt resist. I have a beautiful screened-in porch so it will be a perfect place for me to keep this plant, she said. Im happy with it and Im happy with this new market. They should do this more often it is awesome. The concept for the new market began last year, when Clearwater city officials decided to try to find something meaningful for the Gateway area of the city, along Cleveland Street east of Missouri. Because of the diverse cultural nature of the neighborhood, a farmers market was thought to be the ideal vehicle to showcase the products and crafts from the various ethnicities that make up the area. On Saturday, their efforts came to fruition. The manager of the new market is Howard Warshauer. He was hired just over two months ago to pull it all together, and he says his biggest job was getting vendors. You find out how the vendors get their information, you find out where they are, and you go out and get them, he said. Were going to start with 40 vendors and we will go from there as long as we can establish to them and others that something good is happening here. Back in the late s, Warshauer was a city commissioner in West Palm Beach. After that, he worked in urban development and public space planning. He says that equipped him for running the Gateway Farmers Market. This is a public space, so the marketing, public relations and urban planning in my background all came together for this job, he said. By the accounts of the people participating in the market, Warshauers efforts have paid off. Barbara Soustek, at the Flying Pig Pickling booth paid particular tribute to the organizers. The staff here has been great, she said. This is different than other shows weve attended. Well be back for sure; well see how it shakes out after that. Business has been okay. Marla Lenain, of Organic Living, the woman who sold the tomato plant to Roz McCall, was pleased with her early observations of the event. This is the first time and people dont know it is here, so maybe the crowds could be better, Lenain said. But Im optimistic. Ill definitely be back. Customer Tricia Nowlan was upbeat with the whole affair. Im loving it, Nowlan said. This is great for a Saturday morning. People are always looking for something fun to do on a Saturday. Then Nowlan left to find her husband and the $10 he was holding for her to make a purchase. She was at a booth manned by Denise Hutchins who makes fake cupcakes. People are disappointed to find out they arent real, Hutchins said. But they make great decorations for the desk in your office. If you dont give in to temptation that is, the cupcakes looked real enough to be eaten. Hutchins said her perception of the market was that it is just fine. There are lots of people, for sure well be back, Hutchins said. Clearwater already has one long-established farmers market every Wednesday. And just two weeks ago, a Friday evening, monthly market was begun, and now the Gateway market. Is it possible that the city will have too many markets? Not according to Warshauer. The farmers market industry is booming right now, he said. Were friendly to each other here in Clearwater. I dont see the growth of markets around here as competition. It is a rising tide, and more and more people want to come to markets, and more and more vendors are taking part. It is a growing pool. Warshauer points to the downtown market in St. Petersburg as the standard. St. Pete is successful because people go there to have a good time; there is theater, plenty of things to do for the kids, entertainment and so forth. Wed like to be as successful as St. Pete. So do Arte Rosebury and Dana Pettaway of Tampa. They operate a health and beauty booth at the market. When we heard about this, we wanted to come, said Rosebury. It is only going to get better. The crowds have already begun to pick up; were pleased with the turnout. Their customer, Beth Moore of Clearwater was just as hopeful. So far so good, Moore said. Ill definitely come back, thats for sure. A number of local businesses and Pinellas County departments, as well as the InterCultural Advocacy Center are sponsors of the market. Warshauer says with that type of support, there is little doubt in his mind that the Gateway Farmers Market will be successful. You are always wondering if anybody is going to come. I know that if people come and look they are going to want to come back, and they will spread the word, Moore said. Im 95 percent confident that this is going to be great.Photos by BRIAN GOFFAbove, the ribbon is cut to officially open the new Clearwater Gateway Farmers Market. Helping to do it are, from left, Julie Scales of the Pinellas Community Foundation and Dunedin City Commissioner; Howard Warshauer, market manager; Senator Jack Latvala; Sandra Lyth, the CEO of the InterCultural Advocacy Institute; Clearwater Mayor George Cretekos, and Odilon Mezquite of the Advocacy Institute. At top right, Marla Lenain, left, sells a tomato plant to Clearwater resident Roz McCall. Bottom right, Beth Moore, left, checks out the beauty products at the booth of Arte Rosebury, center, and Dana Pettaway. Jazzercise classes relocateCLEARWATER Jazzercise dance-fitness classes recently moved to a new location in the Clearwater/Largo area. Jazzercise instructor Laura Price had to move the classes unexpectedly when the dance studio where she had been teaching classes went out of business. Classes are now offered Tuesdays and Thursdays, 5:15 to 6:15 p.m., at Temple BNai Israel, South Belcher Road. The classes were formerly offered at Dance America Dance Studio. Im excited about the new location for Jazzercise classes, said Price in a press release. Jazzercise offers a unique blend of fitness and jazz dance that Clearwater and Largo residents have discovered is a lot of fun. The new location and time will just make it easier for participants to enjoy a workout where and when its convenient for them. The 60-minute Jazzercise class includes a warm-up, high-energy aerobic routines, muscle-toning and cool-down stretch segment. Jazzercise combines elements of dance, resistance training, Pilates, yoga, kickboxing and more to create programs for people of every age and fitness level. For information, call 512-7770.

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Business 9A Leader, January 17, 2013 Z 393-2216Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-5:30 Sat. 7:30-3:00Winter Service Special!$5998Service CenterFamily OwnedLube, Oil, Filter Service(up to 5 qts. 10W30)Tire Rotation Brake Inspection Air Filter Replacement(Some air lters are extra)Replace Wipers(Some models extra)Coupon Expires 1/31/13. 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 #10110138350 Seminole Blvd. Pre Purchase Car Inspection!4 Wheel Alignment Special$1798Plus tax & disposal fee. Most cars & light trucks. Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions.We accept all competitors coupons. Must present at time of service.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 1/31/13. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. By AppointmentPeace of mind inspection. Written report provided. By appointment. Expires 1/31/13 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. 1/31/13Reg.$85Reg.$2495Reg.$7995Lifetime Warranty On Most PARTS!Including: Brake Pads, Radiators, Alternators, Starters, Shocks and StrutsWE ACCEPT COMPETITORS COUPONSReg# MV-66432 Most Extended Warranties Accepted FREE! Inspections! Brakes A/C Cooling System 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 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 FAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINEFAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINE010313 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 We 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 011013 011713 Business news Attendees at the Feb. 14 meeting of the Bluffs Business Association include, front row, from left, Tricia Priest, Coldwell Banker; Sondra Bober, PartyLite, and Liz Cuskey, Keller Williams; middle row, Nikki Phillips, Smith & Associates; Suzy Sofer, Codys Roadhouse; Bonnie Trembulak, Tampa Bay Newspapers; Liza Campa-Flanagan, Raymond James; Dr. Phyllis Alderman, Shepherds Village; Dr. Agnes Green, Physicians Center For Weight Loss and Age Management, and Rob Schoonaker, EnGarde Catering; back row, Tony Anderson, Florida Luxury Realty; Dr. Patrick Lepeak; Susan Shrively, Shabby 2 Chic; Mike Webb, Tampa Bay Counseling; Dr. Kimberly Bender, Bender Chiropractic, and Bill Munette, EnGarde Catering. The meeting took place at Physicians Center For Weight Loss and Age Management. The next meeting will be Thursday, Feb. 14, at Petal and Vine, 596 Indian Rocks Road, Belleair Bluffs. Networking begins at 5:30 p.m. followed by the business meeting from 6 to 6:30 p.m. For information, call Bonnie Trembulak at 686-8797.BBA meetsNew owners for Something SpecialLARGO Something Special Consignment, a long established womens clothing consignment store in the Harborcrest Shopping Center, 11985 Indian Rocks Road, has new owners. Two sisters, Mary Woodman and Bonnie Petrik, completely remodeled the interior to give it a fresh, new look with new lighting, laminate wood flooring and attractive display racks. The store carries a selection of casual and business clothes, party dresses, purses, shoes and handmade scarves. Airport shows passenger increaseCLEARWATER St. Petersburg-Clearwater International Airport airlines recently reported an overall 4 percent increase in 2012 over 2011, with 865,942 passengers. Domestic overall was up 3 percent and International increased 29 percent. The airports largest airline, Allegiant, served 24 cities and 743,996 passengers in 2012, a 5.7 percent increase over 2011. Beau Rivage Resort and Casino increased frequencies to Gulfport-Biloxi to five times a week for a 62 percent increase in passengers in 2012 using Vision Airlines. And, International service to Canada by Sunwing and Air Transat showed significant gains, including seasonal service to Toronto beginning a month earlier than in 2011 and added capacity from Halifax, Nova Scotia. Allegiant is poised for increases in 2013 with plans to bring retrofitted 166 seat MD80 aircraft to PIE and possible additional destinations. We also are seeing a growth in outbound passengers as more and more of our Tampa Bay community learns about the great fares and non-stop flights that make air travel so convenient, said Noah Lagos, airport director. We are very excited about the future growth of air service at St. PetersburgClearwater International Airport.Academy to host grand reopeningPINELLAS PARK American Mixed Martial Arts & Sports Academy will host a grand reopening and barbeque on Saturday, Feb. 2, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at 10450 66th St. N., Unit 1. The free event will feature food, games, door prizes, martial arts demonstrations and lessons. The business will be moving into its new 10,000square-foot facility. Attendees will have a chance to meet world champions, including David Bybee, three-time World Kickboxing Champion and threetime member of Team USA. For information, call 547-2662. Shephards to expandCLEARWATER Shephards Beach Resort recently announced plans for an 11-month expansion and renovation. The project will include 90 new hotel rooms, an additional parking garage, a new 7,000-square-foot pool and deck complete with 10 VIP cabanas and pool bar, new tequila bar and tap room, remodel of 10,000-square-foot interactive waterfront restaurant and private dining areas with meeting space, and an 11,000-square-foot tiki bar area with concert stage. The project also will require the demolition of the older two-story section of the hotel and pool area. The demolition will commence Monday, Jan. 21. During the construction, Shephards will be fully operational with the remaining 40 hotel rooms, restaurant, tiki bar and Wave nightclub. Beginning in mid February, construction updates and photos will be available online at www.shep hards2014.com.Adamo names top agentsSEMINOLE Realty Executives Adamo and Associates recently named its top agents for the month of December. Forrest Murphy was recognized as the top listing associate. Cathy Delorenzo was recognized as the top selling associate. Sandy Hartmann and Associates was named top listing and sales team.Listing, sales leaders namedCLEARWATER The Coldwell Banker office in Clearwater recently recognized its listing and sales leaders for December. Pete Mustafaraj was the top sales associate. Dimitrios Karides was the top listing associate.Bray joins Waterfront RealtyREDINGTON SHORES Linda Bray recently joined Waterfront Realty as its new director of marketing. Bray recently served as market center administrator assistant for Keller Williams Realty Gulf Coast in Seminole. With more than a decade in corporate marketing as well as several years in real estate sales/marketing, Bray will serve as waterfronts brand ambassador. In addition, she will participate in agent services and transaction coordination. Were so excited about having Linda on board, said Tim and Gina Johnson, Waterfront Realtys owners, in a press release. She will be an asset to the growth of our brand and ultimately our business. We pride ourselves on exceptional customer service, knowledge of the waterfront property market and a unique style of doing business. Lindas commitment to a multi-faceted marketing approach will help us solidify this message in the Tampa Bay Beaches community.

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10A Faith & Family Leader, January 17, 2013 011713 Winter FestivalCanadians and VisitorsYou Are Invited January 19th, 2012 Saturday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. We Welcome Back and CELEBRATE Canadians and Snowbirds!!! WGUL AM860 LIVE REMOTE-ENTERTAINMENT BY DUO PATRICIA & ROBERT BEAULIEU011013 www.CanCareClinic.com www.bayareamed.comWilliam N. Handelman, M.D.6399 38th Ave. N., St. PetersburgOpen Saturdays 9am-1pm, starting January 7th-March 31st Food 2013 Calendars Prizes BP Check Sidewalk ConsultsOPEN HOUSE PARTY 727-384-6411 DAVID P. CARTERATTORNEY AT LAWOver 38 Years of Experience Former Judge7985 113th Street, Suite 108 Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-4555 FAX: 727-397-4405 E-mail: carterlawgroup@yahoo.com Wills, Trusts, Estates General Civil Bankruptcy Accident/Personal Injury Auto/Slip-Fall Product DefectFREE CONSULTATION010313 011713 9104 Seminole Blvd. Seminole011013 Unique GiftsWe 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! DONT FORGET VALENTINES DAY!1608 Belcher Road S., Suite B, Largo727-648-4938011713 Tuesday-Friday 9:30-5:30 Saturday 10-3 Closed Sunday & Monday 581-3637Village Plaza1901 West Bay Dr., Largo Great Everyday Prices011713 Walk-ins all day Everyday28Years-Same Location14 Chairs to serve you betterMon.-Fri., 8:30am-6pm Sat., 8:30am-4pm LADIES HAIRCUT$995 $2MENS HAIRCUT$975 WEST BAYClippers Your Choice$3500 Redken Perm, Cut and Style Color, Cut and Style Partial Foil Highlights Cap Frost and Cut APPOINTMENTS ACCEPTEDOffer Expires 2-15-13-BLB PAY CASH & SAVEHAIR CUTCOLOR$2 OFFREGULAR PRICEOffer Expires 2-15-13 BLBPERM$3 OFFREGULAR PRICEOffer Expires 2-15-13 BLBOffer Expires 2-15-13 BLBOFF FROZEN YOGURTCAFEThe Fun Treat... The Delicious Treat... The Healthy TreatBluffs Plaza ~ With Codys & Panera,West Bay Drive & Indian Rocks Rd011713Sunday-Thursday 11am-10pm Friday & Saturday 11am-11pm 20%OFFTotal Purchasew/coupon. Exp. 2-17-13 TBN Serving Seminole for 35 Years Oil Changes Air Conditioning Tune-ups Check Engine Light Under the Hood Under the Auto Tires & Brakes Heating & Cooling Ignition & Electrical OIL & FILTER SPECIAL$1595Includes 24 Point Safety InspectionUPTO5 QUARTS OF5W-30 OIL. MOSTCARS. EXP. 1-31-13 Jim HobsonASE Certified Master Mechanic ASE Advanced Engine Performance Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-6pm Sat. 7:30-1pm Next to Pinch-A-Penny & Snyders TransmissionPick up and Delivery!011013GM & FORD SPECIALIST9660 Seminole Blvd., Suite B Seminole Computer Reprograming Available for GM & Ford Vehicles 1996-2013. Call For Appointment! We Can Fix It!727-437-0577 The Check Engine Light Means Lots of Things ...Ignore is not one of them!Complimentary Scan We accept most competitors coupons!BATTERIES Complimentary Check Starters Alternators Electrical Localchurchflipshomestoraisefundsformissionaries By TIFFANY RAZZANOPINELLAS PARK Flipping homes is nothing new to real estate investors. The process buying low-priced houses that need renovation, fixing them up, and then re-selling them quickly for a profit has long been a strategy for making fast money. But instead of focusing on personal gain, the members of Park Place Wesleyan Church have discovered that buying and selling homes is a creative way to raise money for its missionary programs. Last year, for the first time, the church started working with the group Habitat for Missionaries, an Indiana-based nonprofit organization. The group helped the church find investors three members of Lakelands Faith Wesleyan Church who provided an interest-free loan for the project and a home to renovate and sell for profit. After extensive renovations, the two-bedroom home at 6445 81st Ave. N. sold 15 minutes into its open house last February. A couple walked in off the street after seeing the open house sign and offered cash up front. The project raised around $10,000, which was donated to Jeff and Angie Hicks, former members of the congregation who are currently living in India where they work as missionaries. Look at the market, said Gigi Laursen, the project leader. For it to sell that quickly and to raise the money we did, we definitely had God on our side. She added, The day of the open house we were still out there putting the amenities of the home on fliers and printing them out, and my husband was out putting up signs when we got the call that it sold already. Its exactly what we prayed for, said Debra Osborne, a licensed Realtor who volunteers her time and real estate expertise for the project. Now the church is wrapping up renovations at 8668 57th St., the home, more appropriately sized for parents with kids, Laursen said. We had a lot of families interested in our last home, Osborne said, but they couldnt do a two-bedroom. [This property] is what we prayed for. We knew God would send us the right property. Used as a rental for decades, this new home was a real challenge for the volunteer team working on renovations. One of the bathrooms needed to be completely gutted and the plumbing had to be redone. Not only that, but the crew relocated the indoor entrance to the garage in order to create a more spacious kitchen, turned part of the garage into a laundry room, and created a screened-in back porch. And Osborne estimates they spent at least 50 hours scraping the walls of the main bedroom, stripping multiple layers of paint. But despite all the work the crew put into renovations, the home was still worth the time and effort. It had a good roof and a good foundation, said Leif Laursen, Gigi Laursens husband. Its exactly what we were looking for. The majority of the work done on the house was at no-cost to the church from the volunteer crew doing the construction, to the plumber, electrician, landscaper, and others who donated their expertise. We got a break on pretty much everything, Osborne said. As work on the home wraps up, the team is getting ready to put it on the market. And the benefits of these renovations and re-sales are two-fold. Not only does the church raise money to fund missionary projects, but its able to help buyers purchase a new home at an affordable price. We get to bless someone in our community as well as bless the mission field, said Laursen. Were able to sell at a little under market value so a person who was otherwise unable to afford a home is able to. second home it has purchased under the Habitat for Missionaries umbrella. And the projects team is thinking even bigger than last year. With a January open house planned, it hopes to raise more than $20,000 for various missionary projects around the world. This time around, the church wanted to be able to help a family get a fresh start. So the project team found a four-bedroom, two-bath Photo by GIGI LAURSEN A house that the members of Park Place Wesleyan Church have renovated and sold to raise money for missionaries. Faith briefscall Carol at 398-1254 or Marguerite at 474-7139, or visit www.largoseminolewomensbiblestudy.com. Faith Presbyterian ChurchSEMINOLE Those having a hard time are invited to Faith Cafes Neighbors Helping Neighbors for a complimentary, fresh cooked, tasty and nutritious meal. Faith Cafe is at Faith Presbyterian Church, 11501 Walker Ave. N., Meals are served Thursdays, 5 to 6:30 p.m. RSVPs are appreciated. To RSVP, call 391-0596.Chapel-By-The-Sea CLEARWATER The fourth annual Beach Walk/Walk in support of RCS will take place Saturday, Jan. 19, 8:30 a.m., at Palm Pavilion, 18 Bay Esplanade. Presented by Chapel-By-The-Sea in support of RCS, registration will start at 7:30 a.m. The walk will start at Palm Pavilion and proceed south on Clearwater Beach. The course will turn around at Surf Style and proceed north along the Beach Walk ending at Chapel-By-The-Sea. The course is approximately a 2-mile walk. Music will be provided at the Palm Pavilion as well as the chapel. Island Way Grill will host a pancake breakfast and a silent auction will follow. Parking is available adjacent to the Palm Pavilion.Christ the King Lutheran Ministries LARGO A free financial seminar will be offered Saturday, Jan. 26, 2 to 4:30 p.m., at Christ the King Lutheran Ministries, 11220 Oakhurst Road. The Financial Learning Experience is a seminar that has been conducted both nationally and internationally. The FLE program was developed from Joseph Sangls book, I Was Broke. Now Im Not. The program is described as a high-energy, inspirational and easy to understand finances class taught by a gifted money teacher. Attendees will be taught easy-to-use budgeting and foolproof money management techniques designed to immediately improve available cash at the end of each month. For information, call 595-2117 or visit CTKLC.org/FLE.Seminole First Baptist ChurchSEMINOLE The Ladies Spring Bible Study will kick off Thursday, Jan. 17, 9:25 to 11 a.m., at Seminole First Baptist Church, 11045 Park Blvd. N. The group will host a coffee event to open the spring session. This nondenominational group will study First Corinthians in the New Testament. There is no charge and childcare is provided. For information, See FAITH BRIEFS, page 11A

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Faith & Family 11A Leader, January 17, 2013 Time Care Inc.Rik Dietel CW21All types of clock repair. Howard Miller Service CenterThe Watch Repair Expert! 215-8870www.timecareinc.com 122712 PRIVATELENDINGOur lenders base mortgage loans on the value of your property ONLY! No credit reports No income verification No bank statements Minimum paperwork FAST closings Purchase or Refi Commercial.Call Mike today for more details. (305) 923-4153011013 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* *NEW YEAR SPECIALD0150 Exam D0274 Bitewings D0330 Panoramic D1110 Prophy *Minimum fee only. Full payment required at time of service. Periodontal treatment may be required. Expires 2-9-13www.ClearwaterSmiles.com 011713 Happy New Year Happy New Year 011713 Family learns valuable life lessons in quest for a missing iPod I sure am glad there are still honest people out there. Over the Christmas break, my 8-year-old daughter somehow lost her iPod Touch and was heartbroken. She bought it over the summer with her own money and had been pretty careful with it. That was until one busy day. My two girls and I were in and out of the car a lot that day. We dropped one of their friends home after she spent the night, we dropped my youngest daughter off at a birthday party, we went out to a restaurant for lunch, and then we went to the mall. Somewhere along the way, my daughter lost her iPod. But we didnt even realize she lost it until later that night when she couldnt find it. She just broke down and sobbed. We went over the whole day and tried to figure out where it could have been. Did she lose it? Was it stolen out of the car? Did she even bring it with her or was it somewhere at home? All these questions were going through my mind. My daughter couldnt remember exactly what happened, but she did know she had it with her in the car. So, I started calling the places we had been, leaving my number just in case it was left at a store. That night, my husband and I had a talk with our daughter to tell her she needed to be more responsible with her things. We told her we didnt want her to worry anymore, because there wasnt anything we could do. It was gone. My daughter was OK and stopped crying. She was still sad, but understood there wasnt anything we could do. As a mom, I still wanted to figure out at least what happened. I knew how much that iPod meant to her, because she had saved for a long time to get it. I kept thinking about what could have happened. Then it hit me late that night: when she was getting out of the car, while dropping off my other daughter at the birthday, her friend ran up to her to gave her a hug. She must have dropped it in the lawn. The next morning, I called my friend who hosted the birthday. She said a man and his little boy found an iPod while walking their dog. They had asked my friends husband if it belonged to his kids and he told them it didnt. He didnt realize my daughter dropped her iPod. I asked my friend if she knew the person who found the iPod. She said she thought she knew where he lived. Since they didnt live too far from us, my husband and I drove to the house to see if they still had the iPod. My mind was racing thinking that it had been less than 24 hours, but still they could have sold it or pawned it. Its worth about $200. We got to the house and, while he wasnt home, a lady at the house said she knew he had the iPod and told us that when he got home they would call so we could pick it up. My mind was relieved. We were going to get the iPod back. We explained to our daughter that these people were nice and honest, because they could have just kept her iPod for themselves. We told her she should give the boy who found it a reward. She decided to reward him with her own money. I also reminded her of a time not too long ago before she bought her iPod when we realized that someone had left their iPod at our table in the mall food court. We were honest and didnt take it, turning it into security so the person who lost it could get it back. I told her when you do the right thing, the favor comes back to you. We were very fortunate that the boy and his dad are good people. We thanked them again for doing the right thing! You made my daughter so happy and rekindled my faith in people.Kadi Hendricks Tubbs, mother of two girls ages 7 and 8, lives in Seminole. Visit her blog at Mom2MomFamilyFun.blogspot.com. Mom 2 MomKadi Hendricks Tubbs Registration is $25 on day of the event or $20 with a food donation. Registration for children is $10, and there is no charge for children 5 and younger prior to the event. All proceeds will benefit the RCS Food Bank in Clearwater, nonperishable food donations are encouraged at both the Palm Pavilion and at Chapel-By-TheSea. To preregister, call 446-0430 or visit www.chapelbythesea.net.Unitarian Universalists Church of ClearwaterCLEARWATER All I Really Need to Know I Learned in Kindergarten will be presented Saturday, Feb. 2, 7 p.m., at the Octagon Arts Center, 2470 Nursery Road. Based on Robert Fulghums bestselling books, the show takes a funny, insightful, heartwarming look at what is profound in everyday life. This play will be held at the Octagon Arts Center, at the Unitarian Universalists Church of Clearwater. It will feature an evening of theatrical storytelling in revue format, and will celebrate the human experience, from the whimsy of childhood to the wisdom of old age. Proceeds will benefit the Unitarian Universalists Church of Clearwater. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for children 15 and younger. Call 531-7704, email mail@uuclearwater.org or visit UUClearwater.org.First United Methodist ChurchPINELLAS PARK A thrift store sale will run through February at First United Methodist Church, 9025 49th St. N. Most items are half price. The thrift store carries clothing, household goods and knick-knacks. Hours are Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. For information, call 546-5741.Chabad Jewish Center of Greater St. Petersburg ST. PETERSBURG Comedian Marc Weiner will take the stage at Comedy Night, Saturday, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., at the Chabad Jewish Center, 4010 Park St. N. Weiner began his show business career as a street performer in Boston. From 1977 through 1979 Weiner created smiles on the streets of New York City, where he performed outside the Metropolitan Museum of Art, twice working with Robin Williams. He then worked as an improv comic who performed at Comic Strip Live, Catch A Rising Star, and The Comedy Cellar In addition to Weiners comedic shtick, Comedy Night will include a buffet of hors doeuvres, cocktails and desserts. Cost is $15. For information or to RSVP, call 344-4900 or visit www.ChabadSP.com.St. John Vianney Catholic Church ST. PETE BEACH Sharing the Heart of Our Parish Saint Valentine and Ministry Fair will be presented Saturday, Feb. 9, 3 to 7 p.m., in Trainer Hall at St. John Vianney Catholic Church, 445 82nd Ave. The churchs hospitality ministry will sponsor the event to help share and promote all the ministries at St. John Vianney Catholic Church. The community is welcome. To RSVP, call 360-1147 or email helen marielee@hotmail.com. FAITH BRIEFS, from page 10A Visit www.TBNweekly.com Did you know Tampa Bay Newspapers print publications are online at www.TBNweekly.com. Look for the Visit TBNs FREE e-Edition today link on the top right-hand page or go directly to eedition.TBNweekly.com. We dont publish every article or photo on our regular webpages. However, you can see everything in the weekly publications plus the advertisements in the e-Edition version. You also can send stories to friends via email or download a PDF of a single page or the entire newspaper to share with family and friends. If you havent visited e-edition.TBNweekly.com, we urge you to do so. Thanks for reading our newspapers and visiting us online.

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12A Schools Leader, January 17, 2013 NO MORE PAINFUL, SWOLLEN LEGS OR FEET OR UNSIGHTLY VARICOSE OR SPIDER VEINS!TREAT YOUR LEGS TO A BRAND NEW LOOK! Board Certi ed Vascular Surgeons Convenient O ce Based Procedures Minimal Down Time and ScarringNew location in Walsingham Podiatry14219 Walsingham Rd., Suite K, Largo. FREE VEIN& FOOT SCREENING(Limited time o er. With this Ad.)4 Locations to Serve You; Davis Island/Sun City Center/Town n Country/LargoAll procedures performed by a Board Certi ed Vascular Surgeon. Ultrasound by registered vascular technician. Most insurance accepted.www.izzoalkire.com011013 Call today to schedule your FREE foot or leg screening in Largo one-on-one with our own physician on Tuesday, January 22727.871.VEIN (8346) 011713 112212 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.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 Time011013 5200 Seminole Blvd., Seminole392-3376 Available In This Area Only At:A Division of Florida Dermatology and Skin Cancer Specialist KIMBERLYD. HUGHES, LMT, NMTMA44996 Neuromuscular Therapy, Deep Tissue Sports, Relaxation, Medical Massage9750 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772727-698-5791msenergizer39@yahoo.com http://www.kimberlyhugheslmt.com GRANDOPENINGSPECIAL3 One-Hour Massages for $120 or 1 One-Hour Massage for $45 011713 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 011713 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 Volunteers needed for United Ways ReadingPalsUnited Way Suncoast is looking for volunteers to serve as part of a statewide initiative to help young children learn to read at grade level. ReadingPals is a program focused on increasing the number of students who are reading at grade level by the end of third grade. United Way will connect volunteers to a particular site based on their preferred location schedule. Volunteers will undergo a background screening and receive training in the curriculum selected for their region prior to being assigned a reading pal. Volunteers will continue to work with children in ReadingPals throughout 2013. Those interested in becoming ReadingPals volunteers should contact United Way Suncoast. Interested prospective volunteers should contact Nicole Brown, Program Manager, ReadingPals, by calling 813-274-0998 or emailing her at nbrown@uwsun coast.org. She encourages volunteers to become a part of the program. Great readers eventually become great leaders, said Brown, in a press release. Volunteers will commit to reading for at least an hour per week throughout the school year with one, two or three children. The program uses proven techniques to meet the needs of each community. Volunteers will read a book out loud, guiding children through literacy activities and general conversations about the book. The program also begins to build home libraries for participating children by sending books home throughout the school year. Children who read at grade level by the fourth grade are four times more likely to graduate from high school. Graduates earn more throughout their lifetime, make better choices, use fewer social services and statistically are more likely to stay out of trouble. United Way Suncoast is working with local school districts, early learning coalitions, childrens services councils and other childrens organizations to help students from prekindergarten to third grade, said Diana Baker, president and CEO of United Way Suncoast. Through Carol and Barney Barnetts generosity, we will be able to recruit hundreds of local adult volunteers and launch the program in some of the most challenged public schools and neighborhoods. In August, Gov. Rick Scott and First Lady Ann Scott joined former Miami Herald Publisher Dave Lawrence, chair of The Childrens Movement of Florida, and Carol Barnett, president of Publix Super Markets Charities, to launch ReadingPals early literacy initiative. Thanks to the Barnetts generosity, 10 United Ways across Florida will share $3 million over three years to achieve the goal of helping children read on grade level by third grade. We so strongly believe that the future of our state rests in the hands and minds of our youngest that we have personally contributed to the launching of Reading Pals an early literacy initiative in 10 Florida regions. Our goal is to ensure that more children are reading at grade level by the end of third grade, said ReadingPals sponsor and proponent of early learning, Barnett said. United Way is extremely excited to embark on this new journey toward academic excellence and help people throughout the community. Todays third graders are tomorrows doctors, engineers, teachers and innovators tomorrows job creators, said Scott. What Carol and Barney Barnett are making possible will make such a difference in the future of our state, and Ann and I look forward to working with them on this great initiative, Scott said. We are a blessed family, and feel obliged to make sure we give back a full measure to our community and country, said Barnett, who is also vice chair of The Childrens Movement. Theres no greater investment we could make in the future of Florida. The early years when 90 percent of brain growth occurs are crucial to growing children who become eager students and contributing adults, said David Lawrence Jr., chair of The Childrens Movement of Florida. Learning to read by third grade is crucial, and reading to learn must become the standard by no later than fourth grade. The very future of our state and country depend on this. The Florida Department of Education recently released the statewide 2012 third-grade FCAT 2.0 reading scores, and 44 percent 89,491 students were found to be reading below grade level. These children, who struggle with reading at a young age, will be four times more likely to drop out of high school than their peers reading at grade level. Ten United Ways across the state have received ReadingPals grants. Locally, this includes United Way of Central Florida (Polk and Highlands counties), United Way of Manatee County, and United Way Suncoast (DeSoto, Hillsborough, Pinellas, and Sarasota counties). United Way Suncoast has made a commitment to work with children and youth to help them achieve their full potential in life by focusing programs on early childhood learning. This is part of their threepart community impact agenda that includes financial stability for families and health initiatives. Learn more about United Way Suncoast at www.United WaySuncoast.org. School notesForum on phasing out of FCAT setSEMINOLE A forum called Farewell, FCAT Hello, Common Core: Floridas New Testing Strategy is set for Wednesday, Jan. 23, 6 to 8 p.m., at the Seminole Campus Conference Center, 9200 113th St. N. Reservations for this dinner event are required by Friday, Jan. 18 and may be made online at www.spcollege.edu/solutions. Click on the Village Square link. Tickets are $30 for Village Square members and educators or $40 for guests. For 14 years, Floridas children have faced an academic challenge that caused stress for many and forced some to repeat a grade or be denied a high school diploma. FCAT also impacted the performance evaluations of their teachers and the career plans of principals. The tests were created in the early 1990s out of concern for low achievement rates and a demand for accountability. Beginning in 1998 it evolved from a simple measure of student success to a pass-fail instrument for students and a standards by which teachers are evaluated and schools labeled as successes or failures, as described in a Village Square press release. Now the state has joined a coalition of 45 states that is developing a shared set of assessments in math and English known as the Common Core Standards. As these standards are fully implemented in 2014-15, FCAT will be phased out except for science testing. A panel representing four stakeholder groups will delve into the impact of FCAT and the new Common Core Standards as well as debate the broad issue of academic accountability. The panel will include: Michael A. Grego, superintendent of Pinellas County Schools Mindy Haas, president-elect of Florida PTA Jo Anne McCall, vice president of the Florida Education Association Pam Stewart, chancellor of K-12 for the Florida Department of Education Doug Tuthill, president of Step-Up for Students, a nonprofit provider of private school scholarships for low-income students. For more information, call 394-6251.Nord makes presidents listLARGO Joyce Nord of Largo has been named to the fall 2012 presidents list for Champlain College for academic achievement. To earn this honor, students must have received a 4.0 grade-point average for the fall semester. Nord is majoring in computer forensics and digital investigations. Champlain College provides a career-focused education in Burlington, Vt. Champlains distinctive educational approach embodies the notion that true learning only occurs when information and experience come together to create knowledge. It offers traditional undergraduate and online undergraduate courses, along with online certificate and degree programs and eight masters degree programs.Elementary schools take part in programStudents participating in a school challenge developed by the Walk with Walgreens program and Alliance for a Healthier Generation, a national nonprofit focused on reducing the prevalence of childhood obesity, made great strides toward a healthier school day by helping participants add nearly 1,800 hours of walking to their schools daily routine over the course of the six-week program. Ten elementary schools and more than 6,000 students in Charlotte, N.C., and in Pinellas County, participated in the initiative to help incorporate and encourage healthier habits. The Walk with Walgreens School Challenge was designed to help encourage students and faculty to increase their physical activity and learn healthy habits. As part of the challenge, each school classroom was challenged with adding a minimum of 10 extra minutes of walking See SCHOOL NOTES, page 13A

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Health & Fitness 13A Leader, January 17, 2013 Pinellas Medical DirectoryPublish Date: February 28 Deadline: February 12011713 Please Call727-397-5563. ext.312for more information Reach 138,000 Homes Also Appears on our Website Useful Year-Round Guide 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. 010313BLBJames 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 011713 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! Vip Auto Showroom Buys/Sells/Trades & CoSigns. Read on and find out why they are #1 in the industry! Owners, Bill Brunes, brother David and Mrs. Yanic Rogers strive to provide excellent customer service and the sales department is ready to answer any questions. They offer guaranteed pre-approvals in 15 minutes and $500 drives you off the lot with approved credit (and they approve EVERYONE)! They offer many financing programs: Federally Funded a way to work is a low interest car loan program thru Sun Center, Inc. Bad or No Credit, Low to Moderate Income and Credit Rehab Programs as well as the Grow Program, & GTE, with 1 year of paying on time allows you to refinance after 1 year at a low 3.9%. A 90 day warranty comes with every car at no cost in Jan. & Feb. (This is a $299. Value). This is through Nationwide Repair where cars under warranty up to $1,500 in repairs are honored anywhere nationwide. Bring in this ARTICLE for $100 discount on your auto purchase or refer a friend and get $100. They will even do your Income Tax Return for you. If you can think of anything more just ask! They are ready to compete for your business and will give you the best service available. Phone 727-531-2277. View www.vipautoshowroom.com to see inventory now available. F aith F amily Outreach C hurch was established in October 1995 by Pastors Steve and Sheri Nicholson. Starting with only a group of 8, they continue to grow in number and vision. These Pastors welcome ALL people from a wide variety of backgrounds to come and worship with them. No two services are exactly alike as they invite the Holy Spirit to touch people in ways that are needed in their life. These Pastors invest the message of faith, healing and the power of confessing Gods Word, which results in the restoration and refreshing of the Body of Christ. After worship, believers learn practical ways to apply biblical truth to their lifes from the preaching and teaching of Pastors Steve and Sheri. Both are licensed and ordained under RHEMA Bible Training Center resulting in freedom from addictions and healing for the spirit soul and body. This year they celebrate 24 years of their ministries. Youll enjoy the positive preaching and teaching of the Gods word as well as music and comradeship for All Ages. Come and Visit: www.faithfamily.com Services are Sunday at 10am and 6:30pm and Thursday at 7:30pm at 2045 Palmetto St. in Clearwater. P hone: 7274619673.Alternative Health Therapies starts the year with 3 big announcements (1) A New Body & Facial Skin Care Therapy Service (2). The introduction of Elaine Talmage to her staff. (3) OPEN HOUSE on February 3 at their location, 1201 Sheridan Road in Clearwater. There will be door prizes, discounted Gift Certificates, etc. and fun. RSVP requested. C all 727449-909 0 Dr. Carrillo and Elaine Talmage will utilize their therapies with Medical or Organic Natural Technology that allows the skin to grow new cells while being biologically compatible for healthy vibrant skin. Let them turn back the clock and create a healthy new you with products that are effective and non-harmful. Dr. Mayda Carrillo is a pain specialist who gives her patients freedom from pain and illness without the use of harmful drugs. With over 15 years of practice in this community Dr. Carrillo is excited about this alternative to plastic surgery with this non-invasive technique. C all 727449-909 0 and ask Helen to set you up an appointment for your FREE CONSULTATION AND FACIAL ANALYSIS AND FREE CONSULTATION AND BODY ANALYSIS.See why VIP Auto Showroom is the favorite place to buy a pre-owned vehicle.FAITH FAMILY OUTREACH CHURCH Welcomes ALL people from a wide variety of backgrounds to come worship with them.ALTERNATIVE HEALTH THERAPIES can help you turn back the clock & create a healthy new you!011713Both Pastors Steve and Sheri Nicholson are ministers with a strong anointing and are sought after to minister both nationally and abroad. Pastor Steve is also a gifted music minister. His latest CD is This House is on FireOwner, Dr. Carrillo, D.O.M., AP, welcomes Elaine Talmage to her staff. Elaine is professionally trained in many facets of the skin care industry for 22 years and is an educator at the Fla. Career College and Sunstate Academy of Clearwater. SCHOOL NOTES, from page 12Aper day to the school day, outside of recess and physical education. Some examples of ways educators increased physical activity included walking school grounds for seed identification during science class and reciting multiplication facts while walking the gymnasium. We know that children need at least 60 minutes of physical activity each day, said Ginny Ehrlich, CEO of the Alliance for a Healthier Generation, in a press release. Were proud to team up with Walgreens to offer more opportunities throughout the school day for kids to have fun while moving more. Its important these programs inspire lifelong healthy habits. Elementary students from the following schools participated in the program: Belcher Elementary Highland Lakes Elementary John M. Sexton Elementary Skycrest Elementary Curtis Fundamental Elementary Health newsClinic provides care on sliding-fee scaleLARGO The Low-Income Pool Primary Care Clinic at the Pinellas County Health Department is now offering health services to uninsured, low-income children and adults on a sliding-fee scale at its Mid-County center location. LIP is funded by the state of Florida to ensure continued government support for the provision of health care services to Medicaid, underinsured and uninsured populations. For information about LIP funding, visit ahca.myflorida.com/Medicaid/medi caid_reform/lip/index.shtml. The Mid-County center is at 8751 Ulmerton Road. Appointments are now available. Call 5244410, ext. 7646. Fees are based on the declared income of the childs family or the individual. Adults must be uninsured or have Medicaid. Incomes should be at or below 200 percent of the federal poverty level. For a family of four, 200 percent would be $44,700 in annual income. A second LIP clinic for children and young people 18 and younger only is located at Boca Ciega High School, 924 58th St. S., Gulfport. Call 893-2780, ext. 2199. For more information about the Pinellas County Health Department and its services, visit www.PinellasHealth.com.DOH reopens of Clearwater centerCLEARWATER The Pinellas County Health Departments Clearwater center will reopen to serve the community on Monday, Jan. 28. The center has been closed for renovations since late July. The center at 310 N. Myrtle Ave. has had the second-highest client volume among the six locations that the health department serves. The renovations were needed to make the building more accessible to all clients and to upgrade the buildings systems. Medical, dental, immunization and WIC services will be available at Clearwater when it reopens. Other Pinellas County Health Department centers are at these locations: Tarpon Springs: 301 S. Disston Ave., 942-5457 Mid-County: 8751 Ulmerton Road, Largo, 524-4410 Largo: 12420 130th Ave. N., 588-4040 Pinellas Park: 6350 76th Ave. N., 547-7780 St. Petersburg: 205 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. St., N. 824-6900 With the reopening of the Clearwater center, the limited WIC and nursing services that had been offered at the Hispanic Outreach Center will no longer be available. For information about the Pinellas County Health Department, visit www.PinellasHealth.com.Health seminar setCLEARWATER Morton Plant Mease will present a health seminar geared for older adults that will focus on fatigue and depression while aging on Monday, Jan. 28, 2 p.m., at the Aging Well Center at the Long Center, 1501 N. Belcher Road. Geriatric psychiatrist Asher Gorelik, M.D., will host the seminar, Geriatric Depression. Gorelik will discuss the different forms of major depression, symptoms and signs and physical illness for older adults. To register, call 953-6877 or visit www.Bay CareEvents.org.St. Lukes Cataract & Laser Institute opens Clearwater facilityCLEARWATER St. Lukes Cataract & Laser Institute, one of the worlds leading ophthalmology practices, opened its seventh location downtown Monday, Jan. 7. Several community leaders attended the opening of the facility, which will provide 20 new jobs in the area. St. Lukes will offer ophthalmology services on the first floor of the Clearwater facility and is introducing Reflections at St. Lukes, which will offer plastic surgery, aesthetic skin care and Mohs dermatology on the second floor. Reflections at St. Lukes will pair the most advanced surgical techniques in plastic surgery with an extraordinary level of patient-centered care, a press release said. Dr. Nicolas Villanustre, a double board-certified plastic surgeon, who trained and then taught at Indiana University before joining St. Lukes in early 2011, leads the plastic surgery team. Dermatologist and Mohs surgeon Dr. David Sable has been with St. Lukes since 2010. He has performed nearly 10,000 Mohs surgery cases. Dr. Pit Gills leads the St Lukes team of ophthalmologists who will now provide their Clearwater based patients with an unparalleled healthcare experience in a convenient location. St. Lukes Cataract & Laser Institute is headquartered in Tarpon Springs. The two newest facilities are in The Villages, which opened Dec. 3, and in Clearwater. Visit www.StLukesEye.com.Library to host shingles seminarCLEARWATER A Morton Plant Mease health seminar will be presented Wednesday, Jan. 23, noon, in the community room at Countryside Library, 2741 State Road 580. The seminar will focus on shingles, its causes and treatments. Cynthia Miller, M.D., will discuss shingles, a painful blistering rash caused by the same virus of chicken pox. Miller will speak about the causes, symptoms, treatment, prevention and a vaccine that can help protect adults who may be at risk. To register, call 953-6877 or visit www.Bay CareEvents.org.

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14A Pet Connection Leader, January 17, 2013 Super Thrift StoreCome Shop Or Donate! Your Donations Help Us Save Lives! Almost 14,000 Sq. Ft. Of Shopping Now In 2 Buildings727-412-8764 COUPON REQUIRED25%OFFEverything In StockOne coupon per person per day. Not valid with any other offer or coupon. Expires 1-31-13 TBNLocated At 2860 Roosevelt Blvd. 1/2 mile East of East Bay & US 19 behind Family Dollar in the old pink Enterprise Art Store East BayRooseveltUS 1949th St. FREE Pick-Up Of Furniture, Household Goods & Appliances(Working or Not)Check Us Out On The Web! www.centerofhopedtc.org122712Center Of HopeMon.-Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. 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 011013Celebrating 30 Years of Professional Mac Perry, author and past Pinellas Horticulture Agent controls over 40 different Lawn Insects, plus Diseases, plusWeeds, plus your Shrubs and Treessprayed all for $57 up to 5,000 sq. ft. Includes Fertilization. 010313 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! AIR DUCTCLEANING$4995One Week OnlyUNLIMITED VENTSIncludes 1 Main & 1 ReturnIs Your Home Making You Sick? Excess Dust? Allergies? Asthma? 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Lic. #MRSA1774 Aging with Dignity WorkshopJanuary 30, 2013 3pm 5pm Limited SeatingCall Helen Marie Lee to Reserve @ 568-6709011713 Estate Planning Checkup Power of Attorney Update Medicaid and Veterans Benefits End of Life Decision Making Assistance for Care Givers FREE to Public (727) 397-55718640 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 011713 625 Pinellas St., Clearwater Quality Service for 31 Years BRASSPOLISHINGProtective NO Tarnish Coatings SILVER-GOLD-BRASS-COPPER-PEWTERRobert P. Alex Silversmiths 442-7333010313SILVER & VFW Post 2550 Ladies Auxiliary of Dunedin is Pleased to hold its 2nd AnnualCROCK FOR THE CUREJanuary 26thBenefits Cancer Aid and Research Crock Pot recipes will be judged for the Most Unique, Best Overall and Crowd Favorite! Judging begins at 5pm Dinner at 6pm Cost is $7 for Dinner Come see our new updated Non-Smoking Club Located at Douglas & Beltrees For more information call 727-799-3343 011713 01171312 Noon 011713Weekdays before 1PM Come Check Out Our New LocationPAWNCash Max Cash Max Guinness011013 BUY SELL TRADE727-545-CASH (2274)5532 66th St. N., St. Petersburg(Next to Ace Check Cashing)Storewide Deals!DVDs $1.50 ea. 1,200+ in Stock! Looking for a home Highland to offer pet first aid classLARGO A pet CPR and first aid class will be presented Saturday, Jan. 19, 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at Highland Recreation Complex, 400 Highland Ave. The class will feature mouth-to-snout resuscitation using functioning pet mannequins. Participants also will learn about common pet toxins and how to care for an injured pet. The program includes a certificate of completion with a free pet first aid booklet. Cost is $65 for residents and $81.25 for nonresidents. A Largo Recreation membership card is required. The class is limited to 10 participants and preregistration is required by Thursday, Jan. 17. Call 518-3016 or visit PlayLargo.com.MurphyMeet Murphy, a big sweetheart. He is a 61-pound pit bull terrier mix who knows lots of commands and is easy to walk on a leash. He looks gray when he is inside, but the sunlight shows off his brindle striping. All of the animals at Pinellas County Animal Services now receive a microchip at no additional cost. Bring this article with you and adopt him for only $25. Call 582-2600, visit 12450 Ulmerton Road, Largo or www.pinellascounty.org/animalservices/petfind.htm. HannahHannah is a 4-year-old boxer. She is a shy girl who gets along well with other dogs and would do best in a home without small children. She has been spayed, vaccinated and microchipped. To learn more about her, contact Pet Pal Animal Shelter at 328-7738 or visit 405 22nd St. S., St. Petersburg. Visit www.pet palanimalshelter.com.AnnaleeAnnalee is an affectionate, 6-month-old kitten. She loves to play and snuggle and is spayed, vaccinated, microchipped and waiting for her forever home. For more information on Annaleee or any of the other adoptable cats, call Friends of Strays at 522-6566 or visit the adoption center at 2911 47th Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Visit www.friendsofstrays.com.LloydMeet Lloyd, a real gem of a rabbit. He is 5 months old and is an adorable American rabbit. He loves to cuddle more than any rabbit anyone at the SPCA Tampa Bay has ever met. He came to the SPCA when he was only 5 weeks old. He spent a lot of time in foster care with his siblings, so he was positively socialized as a baby and is well adjusted to being handled and petted. He enjoys being held and having his forehead petted. He is very well litter trained, too. He would make a wonderful family pet. Adopt him for $25 at 9099 130th Ave. N., Largo. The fee includes neuter surgery, microchip and vaccinations.BradyBrady is a Russian blue lookalike. He just doesnt have the papers to prove it. This handsome 3-year-old with exquisite gold eyes is a lap cat with a laidback personality. He gets along well with the other cats in his foster home. He has been neutered, microchipped and up to date on his shots. To meet and fall in love with him, call Save Our Strays at 545-1116 or visit www.saveourstraysinc.com.

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Viewpoints 15A Leader, January 17, 2013torist started to accelerate. I stopped, noticing that he was looking straight ahead. Then he hit the brakes, half-heartedly lifting a hand in an attempt at an apology. A week later, I approached a crosswalk at nearly the same time a motorist did. He blocked the crosswalk for several seconds, even though there were no vehicles crossing the intersection. As I waited for him to get out of the way, he cleaned his sunglasses. Any time now, I thought. Oh, I forgot. Im invisible. A few days ago, I was attempting to use a marked crosswalk in Dunedin on Alt. U.S. 19 near Edgewater Park. Six to eight vehicles whizzed by me before a motorcyclist stopped and let me cross. As weve reported in the last two weeks, local governments in Pinellas are taking steps to address pedestrian safety. St. Petersburg has installed more than 40 rapid flashing beacons at crosswalks and has plans for more. As they operate, they resemble a police strobe. The Florida Department of Transportation also believes the beacons are effective and plan to install more of them in the county, such as along Gulf Boulevard. Agency officials caution, though, that if the beacons are used at too many intersections, they will be taken for granted. Nevertheless, Im all for seeing more of the flashing beacons, including the intersection I cross to go work out. I wont walk to the fitness center at dusk anymore. My new plan is to drive there, silly as it may seem to ride in a car for one-tenth of a mile to avoid walking. As I let my Hyundai run interference for me, Ill be ever mindful of pedestrians approaching the intersections. I know how it feels to be invisible.Tom Germond is executive editor of Tampa Bay Newspapers.see the eyes of the drivers whose paths I intend to cross. Since I interviewed a St. Petersburg transportation planner, Mike Frederick, for our series on pedestrian safety, Ive tried to take his advice while Im walking or jogging. Be predictable, he said. Be where you are supposed to be so the motorists at least have a chance of seeing you. Dont cross on red lights. Cross at the intersections. Cross at crosswalks. Wear bright clothes at night. This is the typical stuff that causes 70 percent of our crashes. Be predictable. I get it, I think. But I hate being the invisible pedestrian. Recently, a yellow walk signal at an intersection directed me to cross Indian Rocks Road. I took one step onto the street and a moI had this morbid, strange thought the other night as I walked across the street to work out at my neighborhood fitness center. Wouldnt it be ironic if I were run over by a vehicle the day after our newspapers began publishing a series of stories on pedestrian safety? Safe and sound. But I share many of the sentiments expressed by pedestrians who TBN correspondent Brian Goff interviewed a few weeks ago. Heres a quote from a person who spoke to him: I nearly got hit twice recently. I walk this way every day and I have to be constantly on my guard for cars that dont stop even when I have the right of way. Thats troubling, but true. Governments are up against a powerful force despite their best efforts to make our streets safer for pedestrians; its called human nature. As an avid walker and jogger, Ive seen the dangers of trying to cross an intersection where numerous vehicles are converging, particularly at rush hour when drivers are tense, tired and in a hurry. Ive seen the listless faces of drivers looking straight ahead, oblivious to pedestrians approaching the crosswalk. Some dont even bother to stop at the intersection while they make their turns. Others are making love to their cell phones. Dueling horns. Stereos blaring. Vehicles blocking the crosswalks. Can anybody out there see me? The show goes on almost any evening I try to cross the street near the fitness center, which is only a minutes walk from my condominium. Bright yellow yield-to-pedestrian signs greet motorists, but the intersection is devoid of traffic signals. Should it be? Cant say. Im not a traffic engineer or a law enforcement officer. All I know is that Ive become scared to cross the intersection at dark because I cant When it comes time for us to list the greatest invention of all times, weve got a tough job. People have been inventing stuff since Hector was a pup. Which immediately raises the question: who was Hector, in the first place? If he is or was a dog, he must be getting pretty old by now. Have you ever met a dog named Hector? Nor have I. In fact, I dont recall ever meeting a human named Hector. Some experts say the wheel is humankinds most important invention. Without the wheel the Roman chariot would never have come along, followed by MGM movies about chariot races starring Charlton Heston, which would have been a big loss for all of us. Lets say that the wheel was invented in 7200 B.C. Well, if humans are so blamed smart and creative, how come it took us until about 1990 A.D. to put wheels on suitcases? I recently read that adding wheels to luggage cost the jobs of millions of hotel porters worldwide. Today we dont need a bellman, or bellwoman, to lug our luggage up to our room, open the door, turn on the lights, check the air conditioning, and then stand there waiting for us to hand over a tip. Instead we get to figure out how to open the door ourselves, using a piece of plastic instead of a key, and hoping weve got the correct end of the plastic inserted in the tiny slot that serves as a keyhole, or at least used to back when Cal Coolidge was president. Human speech was an important invention, or development. Before words came along, we communicated in grunts. Ugga ugga boo ugga meant Oona, theres a dinosaur at the cave entrance. Could you see what he wants? Today many husbands still talk in grunts, especially in January during NFL playoffs. Harry, dear, have you noticed that the sofa is on fire? Ronk ulla morf! is her husbands reply, at least when the quarterback gets sacked for the seventh time. After understandable speech came along, printing was sure to follow. Around 4000 B.C. a couple of Sumerians were horsing around with wet clay tablets, and discovered that if they took a blunt reed and pressed it into the clay it would form a picture. One man drew two round circles and put a smiling face above them. He said, I have just drawn Ninbanda! That was the name of the local bosomy queen. His buddy agreed. They made some more clay tablets, and proceeded to invent the earliest form of writing, to be known as cuneiform. Cuneiform means wedge-shaped, because the blunt reeds made wedgy impressions. (Are you getting all this? If not, let me know and I will instead write sixteen consecutive columns about the federal budget, which should teach us all a lesson.) Several thousand years later someone invented moveable type and the printing press. This allowed mass publishing of Martin Luthers objections to the corruption of the Roman Catholic Church. This led to the Protestant Reformation, which in turn gave us Southern Baptists, the Mormon Church and Mitt Romney. The moral: be careful what you invent, buster. The spear, the crossbow, gunpowder, the drone and the atomic bomb have all been vital to the development of civilization. Before they came along, men (and some women) just sat and grumbled about their enemies. I hate that guy. I wish I could smack him one. Weapons of war allowed people to express their hostility. Warfare cost money, so we invented taxes. To authorize taxes, we needed politicians, parliament and congresses. Do you see the logic in all this? Its why Newt Gingrichs family coat of arms features a spear, a cudgel and a Thompson submachine gun. In the 6th century A.D. the Chinese invented toilet paper. The end result (no pun intended) is those disgusting Charmin TV ads showing bears hoping theyre clean enough to pass inspection. The telephone was a major invention. It encouraged people to talk to one another, even when they had little of consequence to say. The cellphone further advanced mindless chatting, and eliminated the likelihood that people might spend time thinking rather than talking. Today, with our handheld computers, iPads, Androids, etc., we seldom talk. Instead we email, text, Twitter, Gabble and Natter, often while operating a motor vehicle or giving birth to triplets. An invention humankind is dying for (literally) is a device that will eliminate or severely reduce carbon dioxide emissions from the worlds smokestacks. But before that happens, well need another major advance: a majority of people who will choose good sense rather than money, power and comfort. Bob Driver is a former columnist and editorial page editor for the Clearwater Sun. Send him an email at tralee71@comcast.net.What were the greatest inventions? 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563 Fax: 727-397-5900 www.TBNweekly.com Publisher/President: Dan Autrey dautrey@tbnweekly.com Accounting Manager: Andrea Marcarelli tbniandy@yahoo.com Retail Advertising Manager: Jay Rey jrey@tbnweekly.com Classied Advertising Manager: Shelly Fournier sfournier@tbnweekly.com Executive Editor: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.comProduction Manager: David Brown production@tbnweekly.com Internet Services Manager: Suzette Porter webmaster@tbnweekly.com Seminole/Beach Beacon: Bob McClure bmcclure@tbnweekly.com Largo Leader: 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: 727-397-5563LETTERS Drivers SeatBob Driver Does anybody out there see me? Please type letters to the editor (or print legibly) and include your name, town of residence, phone number and signature and mail to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Emails should include town of residence and telephone and be sent to tgermond@TBNweekly.com. We will not print the letter writers phone number. Here are some more guidelines for letters: Letters are printed on a rst-come, rst-served basis. They may be edited to correct grammar, spelling and factual errors. They also may be edited for clarity. Please keep letters to editor to 500 words. Longer letters may be cut due to space limitations. Letters should address issues or current events. Please refrain from making unsubstantiated allegations. The newspaper will not print letters that contain slanderous or racial statements. What do you think? Tom Germond A misinterpretation of the Second AmendmentEditor: In light of recent events, perhaps now is the time to revisit the Second Amendment and re-engage in the discussion of the rights it was intended to convey. Whether you believe the framers wanted us to interpret the Constitution strictly on the basis of intent or you embrace the proposition it was created as a living document, one that was meant to be subjected to contemporary interpretation matters not in the context of this discussion. At the time the Bill of Rights was under consideration, the law of the land required that all male citizens, when called to military service, must report with their own musket, powder and shot. This clearly indicates the discussion, as well as the resultant amendment the framers drafted, was never intended by them to address what was at the time a broadly accepted reality. The reality was the fact that most male citizens were not already armed. This was their right. In addition, it was also vital to their own security as well as that of their nation. This made it not only a fundamental right but also more importantly a legally mandated responsibility. What the framers were trying to address when they proposed the Second Amendment centered on the issue of whether the government should create a state militia, federal militia, a standing Army or none of the above. This is where the discussion was centered. Most citizens accepted at the time that because of the instability that existed in the political world, coupled with the disagreements between Americans and native Indian population due to our westward expansion, security decisions were the governments paramount concern. However, at the same time there was a prevalent fear among many that whatever decision was made as to the form that protection should take, once it was decided exactly what kind of military force was necessary, Congress must take the steps to assure it could not be turned against the very government that gave birth to it. Thus, in the framers final draft when they wrote, A well-regulated militia being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed, they were rendering their decision regarding the twin dilemmas of internal and external security. The rights of individuals were never given consideration in these discussions. Accepting this hypothesis it would follow, since there were no specific provisions into the Second Amendment directly prohibiting them from doing so, Congress, with the president in concert, remains free to regulate the rights of private citizens to be armed as they see fit. Nothing has occurred in the intervening years after this situation. Because of this, should they (Congress) decide on regulating gun ownership, they are acting within the provisions granted them in the Constitution. Those citizens who do not find favor with this action are free to register their objections as citizens always have. I refer of course to seeking redress at the ballot box. Finally, to those who subscribe to the theory of interpretation based on the framers intent, I would hope you find consolation in the fact you have a generally recognized right to own, without restriction, a musket, powder and shot. In the meantime, I would admonish the NRA, its members and all who campaign on their behalf or support them legislatively to quit hiding behind the Second Amendment in pursuit of their narrow agenda. Robert Shaw Madeira BeachDo the simple and sensible things firstEditor: How about doing the simple and sensible things first like putting security guards and not crosswalk guards in our schools? If metal detectors work at airports, why wouldnt they work at our schools? Why not have security guards at the front and rear doors of schools? Why dont we have security cameras at all schools and in the playgrounds as well? Why arent classroom doors secured during classes? Isnt that what all that money from state lotteries is for? Maybe we should take a look at our maximum-security prisons for examples on how to keep a large facility safe and secure. Sure, we could push for more gun controls but lets do the simple and sensible things first! What if these psychos had been terrorists? Would gun controls have prevented any of it? Parental responsibility is also key to having guns at home and should perhaps be scrutinized and enforced. Anyone who owns a gun should bear responsibility for owning these guns and be accountable for their use or misuse. Perhaps no 25or 30-year-old should ever be able to purchase an automatic or semiautomatic weapon but, if they are old enough to fight for our country, wouldnt they be old enough to also purchase these weapons? Maybe we should focus more on someones mental health and issue gun permits to only those who are sane and responsible adults. Gun shows also should have to follow the same rules and regulations as retail gun stores. Ultimately, sales of assault and high capacity magazine semiautomatic weapons should be regulated. Michael Maribona ClearwaterRobocalls out of controlEditor: I have just registered all my phone numbers with the Florida donot-call program as apparently the federal registry does no good. I have been getting numerous telemarketing calls, both on my cell phone and my landline, especially for credit consolidation. These are prerecorded calls that if you listen all the way through, give you an option to be put on their do not call lists, which they pay no attention to. I received another call within the hour. Now Ive read you shouldnt validate your number by pressing a button. Since robocalls are so out of control, I think free caller ID (for landlines) and a free reverse number look-up directory should be made available to us although many numbers arent valid, as well as providing us with a way to block these calls. Neither of my phones nor service providers allow me to block calls. Currently, all directories Ive found are linked to a pay service for caller disclosure. As long as I am paying for my phone services, I should have the right to govern who calls my phones. Marianne Ryan ClearwaterRight turn scofflawsEditor: I agree with the article by Brian Goff in the Jan. 3 Seminole Beacon about the disregard of right turn stop signs and traffic laws. I ride a bike and often observe motorists roll thru stop signs without looking both ways. This is particularly dangerous for school children riding bikes since they assume that motorists see them. In fact, I have experienced motorists flying through stop signs and not bothering to stop on red signals when making a right turn. The fault for this scofflaw mentality is the lack of enforcement by law enforcement agencies. Police must enforce the basic traffic laws to prevent further deaths and injuries to pedestrians and bicyclists. Stefano Longionotti LargoGovernments are up against a powerful force despite their best efforts to make our streets safer for pedestrians; its called human nature.

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16A Sports Leader, January 17, 2013 Get The NewsALL FORFREE!Sign Up Today! www.TBNweekly.com e-Editions121312 011713When 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. 011713 101112 110812 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! 121312Call NOW For Our Marketing Package and For Any Questions You May HaveCarl Gresen 727-324-4734www.SaveBigWithCarl.comOnly Way Realty ... Home of the 3.5 RICHRIPPETOEColdwell Banker Sun Vista Realty, Inc.727-902-1437www.BeachRealEstatePro.com 011713Selling your home? Ask about my "29 Day Performance Listing Program"!Call Rich Rippetoe to Sell Your Home!Sand Dollar Condos On Redington ShoresDirect Gulffront 3 Bedroom condo with over 1,450 Sq. Ft. Great investment or second home 7 Day Rental Building! New on Market. $479,900Shore Mariner Condos on the GulfDirect Gulffront 2/2 on Redington Beach 2 Car Tandem under building parking Views, Sunsets & Amenities! New Price $329,900 Whats Sellingin Pinellas County 2/2 standard floor plan has wonderful views of the community waterways and marina. Four pools, tennis, shuffleboard and kayak storage offer year round activities in this 55+ community.Caroleanne VoracRealty Executives Adamo & Associates Indian Shores Redington Beach St. Pete Beach $93,000 SOLD 5 unit building directly on the Gulf of Mexico. Westshore Condos.Patrick CalhoonSmith & Associates 5 Unit Condo $925,000 SOLD Many improvements throughout the home include an updated kitchen, additional cabinets in utility room, nicely finished Florida room that has been made level to match the rest of the floor plan. Corner lot has tropical landscaping. Low maintenance backyard is perfectly manicured and has an additional storage and a patio for a grill.Sandy HartmannRealty Executives Adamo & Associates 3 Bedrooms/2.5 Baths $260,000 SOLD 1,301 Sq. Ft. well built, updated beach home with polished terazzo floors, landscaping and screened porch in back. Listed for $289,900.Otniel GilRe/Max All Star 3BR/2BA/1CG $255,000 SOLD Gulfport 2Bedrooms/2Baths011713 011713 Rays outfielder Sam Fuld gives back to the community By BRIAN GOFFBELLEAIR It isnt any fun to discover when you are 10 years old that you have diabetes and your life is going to change forever. Just ask Sam Fuld, outfielder for the Tampa Bay Rays, who was that 10year-old back in New Hampshire. It is an incredible burden, he said. It changes your life, day to day. It isnt just the pricking of your finger to check your blood or the injections of insulin. It is also a mental thing, a constant. It is tough for people of any age. Fuld made the remarks during an interview at the Belleair Country Club on Jan. 11, where he was the chairman of the second annual Fight for a Cure Golf Tournament on behalf of the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation. He said his diabetes was not something that kept him down even as he grew older and was a multisport athlete. I really didnt change a thing. I stayed just as active as ever and played soccer and basketball as well as baseball, he said. However, he said that baseball is probably the best sport for a diabetic. There is some down time in baseball, time for you to check your blood, Fuld said. The golf tournament is part of a weekend long series of activities organized by Mike Wisniewski, the president of the National Aviation Academy in Largo. His son, Kyle, 11, was diagnosed with diabetes when he was 2 years old. As a result, finding a cure is top of his mind for Wisniewski. Having a diabetic in the family is a 24/7 responsibility, it never leaves your mind, he said. We had to get up at 2 in the morning to monitor his blood level. You are always monitoring and checking the blood sugar. But it is all about trying to do everything in life that we would be doing without it. Through his aviation academy Wisniewski started a car show, which was held on Saturday the day after the golf tournament, and a career fair on the day before the tournament. All the proceeds go to JDRF. Were not saying a cure for diabetes is right around the corner like we used to say, he said. And while were funding research work toward finding a cure, were also supportive of efforts to prevent the disease and that in its own way is a cure. Were trying to make life for diabetics as good as we can. The executive director of JDRF, Carolyn Boos, paid tribute to Wisniewski and others for their work. Every event they organize and hold puts us one step closer to finding a cure, she said. Our families are deeply involved with the organization; it is a personal mission for many of them. It is also, obviously, a personal mission for Fuld, who is as dedicated as anyone else toward the cause. Perhaps his play in the field is an indication how he views the fight against diabetes, with hustle and hard work. In fact you cant sit down with Fuld without talking a little baseball and hes ready. He said he likes the Rays chances this year. It is scary to think how good our division (American League East) is, he said. Look at what the Blue Jays did in the offseason and who would have predicted the Orioles would have come on strong like they did last year. Our team on paper is as good as ever. He credits his manager for that. Joe (Madden) can get the most out of guys, he said. And the front office is a Moneyball type organization; they are always going to make sure were competitive. Fuld said he was sorry to see James Shields go, traded to Kansas City in the off-season. He was a huge component to this team, Fuld Photo by BRIAN GOFFRays outfielder Sam Fuld, left, gets ready to tee off in the JDRF golf tournament in Belleair with JDRF Executive Director Carolyn Boos, center, and Tournament organizer Mike Wisniewski.said. He led the rotation. He was a tremendous person, so dominant. He was a good leader and a good guy. As for himself and his style of play, Fuld said he really didnt have a choice. I realized early on that I was not going to be a big person so I had to hustle to make it. In fact if there is anything about his game that Fuld takes exception with, it is the lack of hustle on the part of some players. I understand it, but I dont agree with it, he said. We should never be satisfied with anything until we go all out. That is the way this game should be played. Then Fuld returned to the reason he was in Belleair at the golf tournament, to help raise money for diabetes research. He said as devastating as it was discovering he had diabetes, he was able to get through it with support. My family gave me all the support in the world, he said. But they also taught me to be realistic; there is no getting rid of this, so live your life. One of the things that Fuld does now is get very involved in JDRF to help others. The fact that he is a major league baseball player is important for youngsters who look up to him. And he has a message for them. He says it is a simple message. I stress the importance of being positive and optimistic, he said. Minimize the moments of feeling sorry for yourself and dont let anything stop you. BriefsRays spring tickets on saleST. PETERSBURG Single-game tickets to Tampa Bay Rays spring training games will on sale online Friday, Jan. 18 at www.raysbase ball.com. Single-game tickets will range in price from $10 to $27. The Rays begin their fifth spring training season at Charlotte Sports Park in Charlotte County on Saturday, Feb. 23 against the Pittsburgh Pirates at 1:05 p.m. The first workout day for pitchers is Wednesday, Feb. 13. The first full-squad workout is Sunday, Fe b. 17. Tickets can also be purchased by phone at 888-FAN-RAYS or 800745-3000, beginning Saturday, Jan. 19. Tickets also are available at the Tropicana Field box office and all Ticketmaster outlets. The Rays open the regular season at home on Tuesday April 2, 3:10 p.m., against the Baltimore Orioles.Volunteers needed for PGA eventPALM HARBOR The Tampa Bay Championship is in need of volunteers for the upcoming PGA Tour event March 11-17 on the Copperhead Course at Innisbrook. The volunteer agreement includes apparel, tournament admission when not volunteering, discounted golf all while helping the PGA Tour event raise funds for Tampa Bay area charities. Call Doug Laseter at 942-5557 or go to tampabaychampionship.com. LARGO The city of Largo has started a youth track program, for ages 5 to 18, to be held on Wednesdays, beginning Jan. 16, 6 to 7 p.m. The program includes three practices at Largo High School and one track meet per month at an off site location, which will require travel. Youth from Largo will team up to run against friends and rivals from other local cities. The program is $55 for Largo residents and $68.75 for nonresidents. Register at any of Largos recreation centers. Visit www.largosports.com for track meet locations. For more information, call Brian at 365-0044.Youth track program begins The Largo Leader welcomes your news! Email information and notices to Largo Leader Editor Juliana Torres at jtorres@TBNweekly.com. You also can send mail to 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 or call 397-5563, ext. 324. Our deadline for inclusion is Friday at noon.

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Outdoors 17A Leader, January 17, 2013 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 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)112912 Obituaries Mary Ann Dodson KUFFEL47, passed away January 2, 2013. She was born June 8, 1965 and served as a local Contractor for Tampa Bay Newspapers. Mary Ann is survived by her four children: sons, Steven, Matthew and Thomas Dodson, all of Louisville, Kentucky; a daughter, Veronica Dodson of Largo, Florida; five grandchildren, Nathaniel, GianCarlo, Cameron, Elijah and Layla; her mother, Joyce Kuffel of Citrus Springs, Florida; four sisters, Shirley Megaffagan of Indian Rocks Beach, Florida, Belinda Robinson of St. Petersburg, Florida, Donna Garamosli of Largo, and a brother, Kenneth Kuffel, Jr., of Hudson, Florida. A Memorial service was held January 11, 2013 at Transfiguration Catholic Church. In lieu of flowers, contributions would be greatly appreciated by sending them to Veronica Dodson, P.O. Box 2104, Largo, FL 33779-2104. Heres what you will learn...Learn to Read the Bible EffectivelyTo Register and Get More Information Call (727)528-1197FREE Seminar Schedule Jan. 29 Introduction Feb. 5 Why two Testaments The Age of Prophecy Tips on Reading Overview of the Books of the Bible Part 2 Feb. 12 Terminology Part 1 Feb. 19 Critics of the Bible Background Study Tools The Purpose of God Revealed The Bible interprets Itself Overview of the Books of the Bible Part 3 History Lesson Part 4 Overview of the Books of the Bible Part 1 Terminology Part 2 Study Tools Part 2 Why the Bible is difficult to read Cross References Version of the Bible Feb. 26 Mystery Terminology Part 3 Overview of the Books of the Bible Part 5 The Jews and the Law of Moses Mar. 5 Life and Death in the Bible Overview of the Books of the Bible Part 6 Good vs. Evil Terminology 4 Conclusion011713 Hampton Inn & Suites 100 East Bay Drive, Largo Time: 6:30 p.m. 8:30 p.m. Who wrote the Bible where did it come from? How to use cross references and a center margin. How to learn more in less time with effective study tools. How to get past the sometimes difficult language used in the Bible. An overview of each book of the Bible in a concise easy-to-understand manner. History and chronology (the order of events) in the Bible. How to read carefully (e.g. Adam and Eve didnt eat an apple). Prove for yourself the Bible is not a work of fiction. How science is reconciled with the scriptures. Why quoting a single scripture is dangerous (how to keep passages in context). Who are the Jews? Why are they so important in the Bible? Why parts of the Bible are so difficult to understand and how they can be simplified. How did so many interpretations of the Bible develop? When and how to understand the Book of Revelation. Why does God allow so much suffering and wickedness? What are the differences between Bible versions. Why is there an Old Testament and a New Testament? How to use a concordance and a lexicon. Young eagle is discovered and rescued in Safety HarborIntern finds a natural benefit to helping to protect the watershed By BOB COSTIGANThere are a wide variety of reasons why a person may decide to do volunteer work. For some its simply looking to stay active after retirement. For others its the joy of being able to help others in their community. Or perhaps its having special skills and talents to share with others. For Danielle Passerello, it began while attending the University of South Florida in St. Petersburg. Passerellos major was environmental science and as a requirement to receive her bachelors degree, she had to complete a project or intern in the environmental field. With the help of the university, she became a volunteer intern for the Pinellas County Watershed Management Division, of the Department of Environmental and infrastructure. Passerello said she has always loved the environment, the outdoors and science in general, so getting a degree that deals with the environment and working in the field was a natural. The concern for the environment led to concerns about pollution. She notes people that are in the field helps tremendously. They may know someone or some department that you didnt know even existed, so its been great. She admits though that having just recently graduated from USF and gotten remarried and moving to Seminole, she hasnt had much time to actively seek a job but plans to do so in the coming year. Ive kept my face out there and my feelers and am confident. Natasha Dickrell, Environmental specialist II with Pinellas County Watershed Management, said Passerello was great to have helping out the department. We looked forward to her internship days since she jumped right in to whatever we needed her to do and exceeded our expectations with every task. She had a great attitude and showed that she could lead other volunteers and helped others get excited about what she was working on. Dickrell said Watershed Management coordinates a variety of programs that include environmental monitoring, permitting, planning, restoration and enforcement. They determine the that all of the stormwater drainage goes into the local waterways and not to the wastewater treatment facility. Runoff of fertilizers, pesticides and hazardous materials, along with oil and grease from vehicles, are just a few of the contributors to polluted waterways. Over the summer Passerello assisted the county in increasing the publics awareness of the dangers caused by people polluting the environment and waterways. Twice she was able to actually collect samples of water around the county to be tested. She didnt mind getting dirty at all and wished her schedule had allowed her to do more of it. Passerello enjoyed her internship with the Watershed Management Division. Not tonly did she get to help the environment, but also she met a number of very nice people. And she has made some great contacts, which she hopes will help her in her quest to land a job. Jobs are so scarce right now, so working for the county with By BRIAN GOFFSAFETY HARBOR It was just going to be another, normal day at the park for Carolyn Puckett. Puckett, 43, of Dunedin often made the trip to the Philippe Park in Safety Harbor to meet her friend Annette Marie Anderson. There was nothing unusual about the day, yet Puckett would later describe it as one of the best days of her life. She arrived at the park around 11:30 a.m. Jan. 11 and sat on a bench waiting for her friend. Alone, she began to notice unusual things around her. A great blue heron was standing in the water nearby facing her. It wasnt looking toward the water where its food was, it was unusual in that it looked at me, said Puckett. Then an osprey began circling overhead, around and around her. Finally it flew away but within minutes another osprey came and did the same thing. They werent fishing, they were trying to send a message, she said. Then, said Puckett, the morning light changed and seemed like a beacon shining on her. She was soon to discover what that beacon was for. Shortly after her friend Anderson arrived and they chatted on the bench for five minutes. Then they both noticed something large in the water swimming toward them, swimming toward where the morning light had been shining. We thought it might have been a giant turtle, said Puckett. It was coming directly at us. We soon saw that it was a falcon-like bird; it turned out to be an eagle. It was then that the adventure intensified. Annette said lets go closer, so we did, she said. The bird came directly toward our feet; it was soaking wet. It opened its wings and we could see that it was not injured that way but it was just too weak to fly. Then Plunkett said the bird looked up at them, made a connection then seemed to give up. He slumped over, he totally slumped over, it was so sad; it was enough to make you cry, Plunkett said. It was then Plunkett and others in the vicinity called the Suncoast Seabird Sanctuary to have the bird rescued. Plunkett said while they were waiting for the rescuers to arrive she more about the bird before they decide where it will go and be used as an educational tool for school children. Puckett, who first spotted the eagle, said her background came together to make it all possible. A former physiotherapist, four years ago she went into a field of holistic approach to healing. She believes the energy techniques she learned helped her communicate with the eagle and helped it trust her during the rescue. She hopes to put photos of the bird on her website blissmyofascialrelease.com. Plunkett said she will never forget that day in the park, the day she helped save the young eagle. This is what she wrote in her journal; As we said goodbye, love, faith and hope shone through at its best today. learned a valuable lesson. If you see an injured bird you should stay with it at all times, at least keep an eye on it, she said. Annette and I both left the bird for a few moments, other people had moved off and when we got back the bird had disappeared. They finally located the bird nearby in a mangrove thicket near the seawall. It had taken refuge there. The bird wasnt frightened and trusted me and he seemed to know help was coming, said Plunkett. When the help did arrive, two hours had passed since the bird was first spotted. Plunkett said the rescuers were very careful with the young eagle and wrapped it in a towel and took him away in a cage. Just before they left I went to say goodbye to the eagle, he made eye contact with me. I knew he was all right, she said. Laura Riordan, an avian care specialist at the Seabird Sanctuary in Redington Shores said the eagle is doing fine. Hes doing great, she said. His lower beak was extended longer than his upper beak, and the upper beak was twisted to one side. Were not sure if that is a birth defect or the result of a fight with another eagle, that is possible. Riordan said they have managed to shave off a little of the bottom beak to bring it more in line with the other and they will do a little more in a few days. She said the twist in the upper beak couldnt be fixed so the bird cannot be released. Apart from the beak issue Riordan says the bird will be OK. He is eating and drinking on his own, she said. He doesnt like fish but he does like mice so we dont have to do anything further. His wings are fine, they get full extension. It is because of those wings that the bird cant stay at the Seabird Sanctuary. Our flight pen is not quite big enough for a bald eagle, said Riordan. They need a lot of room to fly and they need flight time. If they dont get it their wings will stiffen. The Audubon Birds of Prey Center in Maitland is a possible destination for the eagle, which is a juvenile. It takes five years for a bald eagle to mature and until that time, short of a blood test, it is impossible to tell if it is a male or female. Riordan said they would like to find out number of interns needed each semester and recruit through local colleges and through Pinellas County Volunteer Services. Dickrell points out our goal is to provide a learning environment as we expose them to a variety of opportunities and experiences. Pinellas County volunteers can expect to make a difference in the life of their community, while exploring interests, sharing knowledge, assisting others and making friends. For more information, visit www.pinellascounty.org/volunteer, email volunteers@pinellascoun ty.org or call 464-8477.This article was submitted by Pinellas County Communications. Photo by CAROLYN PUCKETTAn injured bald eagle at Philippe Park was rescued and taken to the Suncoast Seabird Sanctuary.Photo courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY COMMUNICATIONS Danielle Passerello helped protect the countys waterways during her internship with the Watershed Management Division, a part of Pinellas Countys Department of Environment and Infrastructure. BriefsAfrican Violet Society to meetLARGO The African Violet Society of Pinellas County will meet Monday, Feb. 4, 7 p.m., at Cypress Palms, 400 Lake Ave. NE. Admission and parking are free. Visitors are welcome. The meeting will include refreshments, a plant raffle and the program Light One of the Essentials for Growing. Call 585-5170.McGough to host night hikesLARGO Night hikes will be presented Saturdays, Jan. 19 and Feb. 16, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m., at George C. McGough Nature Park, 11901 146th N. St. This will be a free interpretative nature hike through McGoughs habitats. Call 518-3047.Philippe to host nature walksSAFETY HARBOR Guided nature walks will be offered Saturdays, Jan. 19, Feb. 16 and March 16, 9 to 10:30 a.m., at Philippe Park, 2525 Philippe Parkway. The hike is limited to 12 participants. Attendees will learn park history while exploring nature. Participants should meet at the Philippe gravesite at 9 a.m. Closed-toe shoes, water, sunscreen a hat and insect repellant are recommended. Reservations will be accepted through the Friday prior to the hike. An adult must accompany children. To register, call 669-1947 or email dickestes76@yahoo.com.

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Empowering business for 60 years!Chamber Membership Benefits Are Many!Membership with the Central Pinellas Chamber of Commerce includes a variety of MemberPerks. Heres just a sampling. Business Credibility Committee and Community Involvement Dozens of Monthly Business Networking Events Member-to-Member Discounts Business Seminars and Workshops Central Pinellas Business & Community Go-To Guide Central Pinellas Business Showcase/Women in Business Expo Networking with Area Chambers Grand-Opening Ribbon-Cuttings Bi-Monthly Printed Newsletter (Chamber Connection) Monthly Electronic Newsletter (Chamber eConnection) Business Spotlight Sponsorships Website Advertising All it takes is a basic membership to take advantage of these and many other benefits. For more information, call the Chamber at 727584-2321 or visit www.CentralChamber.biz WelcomeThe Central Pinellas Chamber of Commerce is the areas leading organization spearheading initiatives to strengthen the regional business community. In addition to its many business-to-business programs and services, its advocacy on behalf of the Chambers mem bership and non-aligned businesses is especially significant. The rising tide does lift all ships! For the past 60 years, this volunteer-driven association has been empowering business by providing the necessary tools and reso urces to help them succeed. This includes networking leads groups, government advocacy and economic development initiatives in additi on to programs and events focused on professional development. Most importantly, the Chamber consists of people who realize that they can accomplish collectively what they cannot accomplish individually. If a Return on Involvement (ROI) is your approach to business and life in general, then youd be a welcome addition to the Chamber family.Please visit www.CentralChamber.biz to learn more or call us at 727-584-2321.151 3rd Street N.W., Largo, FL 33770727-584-2321www.CentralChamber.biz Ametek America's Best Contacts & Eyeglasses Bay National Title Company Bayada Home Health Care Belleair Village Mote Coastal Chiropractic Rehab & Wellness The Columns At East Bay Cornerstone Community Bank DEX Imaging Inc Edible Arrangements Harbor Freight Tools Heron House Indian Rocks ALF Holiday Inn Harbourside Holland Associates Inc. Johnson, Pope, Bokor, Ruppel & Burns Living Young Center Mederi CaretendersMichael Luzny Home & Business EnhancementsMilitaryparts.com Optical Factory & Showroom Patch.com Pinellas Classroom Teachers Association Pinellas County Solid Waste Piper Fire Protection, Inc. R.S. Williams & Associates Inc. Salon Studio 400 Sonnenberg Insurance Services, Inc. Spectrum Strategy Resources LLC Sugar Creek Development Corp. Teakwood Village Mobile Park Total Title Solutions Largo Mall Weisner Insurance Inc. Woody and Sons MovingSupporting Business & CommunityWe salute the following businesses and organizations that joined or renewed their association with the Chamber during the past month. For a complete listing of Preferred Chamber Businesses, stop by the office for a free copy of the Central Pinellas Business & Community GoTo Guide or visit the Chamber website at www.CentralChamber.biz. Looking for a Business Visit the Chamber WebsiteFinding a reputable Central Pinellas business is a mouse click away. Just visit the Chamber website www.CentralChamber.biz. Its designed for easier visitor navigation specifically in finding a business. Also, the homepage Calendar of Events makes it quick and easy to find all thats happening at the Chamber. As an introductory offer Spotlight Ads are now available at $500 a year to have your business front and center for the more than 10,000 unique hits the site gets each month. Call the Chamber at 584-2321 for more information.Chamber Kicks-Off 2013 with Economic Forecast EventWill the 2013 economy weather another fiscal cliff? Hear what some industry leaders predict when the Central Pinellas Chamber of Commerce presents Focus on 2013: A Tampa Bay Economic Forecast. It takes place on Tuesday, Jan. 22 at from 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. at the Sheraton Sand Key Resort, 1160 Gulf Blvd, Clearwater. This annual signature event features a panel of business experts who will share predictions and provide insight on significant global, national and regional issues destined to impact the Tampa Bay economy. This years Focus panelists of industry leaders and their topics include:Financial Industry Forecastby Richard F. Moody, Senior Vice President and Chief Economist, Regions Financial Corporation. Richard serves as the principal spokesperson on all economic issues for Regions. He has an extensive background in economic analysis and forecasting on the regional, national and international levels. He joined Regions in 2010 to establish and manage the Applied Market Research Group, which is responsible for identifying and monitoring economic, market, and industry specific risks to Regions real estate and commercial loan portfolios. He was named as Regions Chief Economist in July 2012.Political Forecastby Frank Torres, Political Analyst, featured in the Boston Herald, CBS News, and the Orlando Sentinel. He's worked as an on-air analyst for FOX 35 in Orlando, and more recently Central Florida News 13 for the 2012 election cycle. He is an eight-year United States Army Veteran (HR Specialist) whose service took him to Korea, Europe and the Middle East. It provided him the opportunity to study at the University of Maryland, before returning home to Central Florida. He is also the owner of Frank Torres Strategies an internet reputation management firm.Energy Forecastby J. Jason Cutliffe, Duke Energy Operations Center Manager, Region General Manager and Director of Asset Management. Jason joined Progress Energy in 2001. Prior to that he represented Dominion-Virginia Power where he held a variety of engineering, operational, and leadership positions in Distribution and Transmission. He holds a BSEE from the University of Maine, an MBA from University of Richmond, and is a registered professional engineer.National/International Economic Forecastby Sean Snaith, Ph.D., Director of the University of Central Floridas Institute for Economic Competitiveness and a nationally recognized economist in the field of business and economic forecasting. An award-winning forecaster, researcher and professor, he has served as a consultant for governments and multi-national corporations such as Compaq, Dell and IBM. This is his second consecutive appearance at Focus! Presenting sponsors of the program are Regions Bank, Diagnostic Clinic and Sheraton Sand Key Resort. Cost to attend is $35 for open seating which includes breakfast or reserved tables of eight for $260. Tickets can be purchased at the Chamber office at 151 3rd Street NW, Largo. For more information, call 727-584-2321. Expo to feature Biggest Loser contestantExhibit space is now available for the 2013 Women in Business Expo on Tuesday February 26 from 4:00 to 7:30 p.m. at the Largo Cultural Center. Its presented by the Chamber and Largo Medical Centers H2U Program. The event kicks-off with an inspirational talk by special guest Hannah Curlee runner-up of the NBC hit The Biggest Looser. Cost to reserve an exhibit space starts at $225 for Chamber members and $350 for others. A variety of sponsorship opportunities are also available. Please call the Chamber at 727-584-2321. Chamber Ambassador of the MonthCongratulations to Scott Lake, a financial services provider with R.S. Williams & Associates, Inc., whose activities in support of the Chamber has earned him the Ambassador of the Month honor. The Ambassadors Committee serves as the outreach arm of the Chamber to its many business associates. To learn more about Scott and his business, please visit www.rswilliamsassoc.com. Build new contacts in 2013 Join the Chamber Leads Network!The New Year is here, and its the perfect time to join more than 75 business leaders already engaged in one or more of the four Chamber Leads Network Groups now operating. Members meet twice a month to share business leads and build business contacts. The success of the program is participation so regular meeting attendance is required. Participants must be Chamber members, provide a $100 annual enrollment fee and cover the cost of meals. Call the Chamber at 5842321 for an application and to learn if your business is eligible to become a team player.Free SCORE Business CounselingThe Chamber hosts business counseling services provided by SCORE (Service Corps of Retired Executives) at it offices by appointment every first and third Thursday monthly. SCORE counselors represent working and retired business executives who volunteer their lifetime experience providing assistance for people looking to start a business and for owners/managers of existing businesses. There is no cost involved. Counseling appointments can be made only by calling 584-2321. 18ALeader, January 17, 2013 BELLEAIR COINS ILVER UEEN S QTHE INC. Always Buying All Coins and Precious Metals1350 West Bay Drive Largo 727-585-4502 BelleairCoins.com 101112 Primary Care Specialists Onsite Lab Testing On-Site Digital Imaging After Hours Clinic Diabetes & Weight Management Clinic Balance Clinic SurgeonsSAMEDAYAPPOINTMENTS(727) 584-7706www.dc-fl.com 3 CONVENIENTLOCATIONSTOSERVEYOU 1301 2nd Ave. SW Largo, FL 33770 3131 N. McMullen Booth Rd. Clearwater, FL 33761 3820 Tampa Rd., Suite 101 Palm Harbor, FL 34684 71212 091312 SOLID. DISCIPLINED. THOROUGH. AND OTHER TITILLATING ADJECTIVES.In the spirit of full disclosure, we may not be your first choice of who to spend the entire evening next to at a cocktail party. Our process is unapologetically deliberate and unflashy whether its planning for your retirement, a future education or passing along family assets. LIFE WELL PLANNED .James S. ConlinSenior Vice President, Investments2401 West Bay Drive Largo, FL 33770 727-584-8615 Toll-Free 800-237-0153 James.Conlin@RaymondJames.com www.conlinwealthmanagement.com 2010 Raymond James & Associates. Inc. member New York Stock Exchange/SIPC M10-2122 12/31/2012 121312

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Leader, January 17, 2013 www.mcwoodworking.com727-692-1156EYH13 LIC.#C-9627 Pinellas County, FLMichael Hollander, ownerof WeatherTite Windows, announced a great savings plan.His $0 down,no interest for up to four years, along withreduced pricing,isgreatfor homeownerswho areinneedof replacement windowsand doors. Allhomeowners whorespond within four weeks from the date of thisnotice andpurchase energy-efficient money-saving WeatherTite windows or doors areeligibleto make this purchase with nomoney down and have a payment plan with fixedminimum paymentorno interest program. Mr.Hollander emphasizedthe programiseffective immediately and he will be able to arrangelow monthly payments tosuitthe budgetary needs of everyhomeowner. Thisveryspecial program features the finesttilt-inwindow manufacturedtoday. WeatherTite Windowscomewith sevengreat warranties,meet stringentcodesfor hurricanesand provideyear-round securityforyour home.Theycut down the exterior noise, are also very energyefficient and custom designedby WeatherTite, your windowdesign specialistsfora perfect fit in every home! Plus for the next fourweeks, homeowners who purchase WeatherTite windows will get a specialpriceof buy two windows and getonewindow free! As a bonus, receiveaFREE fiberglassentry door, with minimum purchase. These offers are availablewith 100% financing,no interestandno prepayment penalty. Asalways, WeatherTiteis proudtooffera special discount to seniors and to the military. Plus our products qualify for ProgressEnergy Rebates. Call TOLL FREE, 24-hours-a-day for a FREEin-home estimate. Theseofferswill expire 02-01-13.Replace Old Windows & Cut Energy Bills with Special No Cost Now Program!Call 24 hours a day!727-280-6029Toll Free800-640-3161weathertitewindows.com#CGC-1515541EYH13 Visit Our Beautiful Showroom:11000 70th Ave. N., Seminole Free Estimates: 391-8062Saul Plumbing & Design, Inc. <><><><><><><><><><><><><><><><><><><><>Your Complete Kitchen & Bath Remodeling Specialists Cabinets Granite Tops Tile Faucets Water Softener Specials Convert Your Bathtub Into A Shower New Rebates on Solar Hot Water Systems for Homes Tankless HeatersLic #CFC056687EYH13 CARPET BUBBLES? DONT TRIP AND FALL!Have Your Carpet Stretched Today ... Without Moving Furniture. Adding Years More Wear.MOBILE SHOWROOM Specializing in Flooring Solutions For Safe LivingLocated In Largo Since 1973 from Vermont Tom Carver Insured Ask AboutKITCHEN AND BATH1 Piece Vinyl Flooring EYH13 727-919-5222 The Metal Roof Specialists Quality Commercial/Residential Roong & ContractingJames Borst, PresidentPhone: 727-647-6470 Fax: 727-791-1592www.westcoastroof.netLic. #RC 29027093EYH13 Accredited Member 011713 Pottery Pavers Pools Pergolas Tiki Huts Lighting Artificial TurfTampa Bays Largest Selection of Unique Ceramic Pottery3252 Tyrone Blvd. St. Petersburg, FL 33710727.954.8899www.OutdoorAccentsofFlorida.com 011713CGC1521047Personalized Service Quality Results Licensed & Insured13445 Walsingham Road, Largo727-744-0123www.DiscoverDPS.comHomes & Condos Additions & Garages Interior Redesign Kitchen Remodel Baths New Flooring Stairs Windows & Door Replacement Decks & Waterproofing And So Much More!Eric MeyerContractor BeforeEVERYTHINGOLDISNEWAGAIN!After EYH13 Cabinets Granite Remodel 4424 US 19 N., St. Pete, FL 33714 727.526.3240 Kitchen Remodeling, Cabinets and Granite Countertops 15,000 sq. ft. showroom & granite yard in 1 location! A true 1 stop remodeling showroom. SAVE $$ ON KITCHEN REMODELING Granite Countertops lowest bottom line prices in Tampa Bay All wood cabinets and vanities at factory direct prices (100+ door styles) Licensed General Contractor CGC1517184 EYH13 www.oldjaenterprises.com No Sub-Contractors. Fully Licensed & Insured CCC#1329635 CBC#1258259 727-286-6169www.Acu-Line.comEYH13Your Local Roofing Experts! Call For Winter Rates! Special Classified Section of the Beacon Leader Bee

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Leader, January 17, 2013 EYH13 Heating and Air ConditioningSales Service & Installation On All Brands727-527-4300www.FloridaComfortControl.com $50 OFFProfessional Duct CleaningCERTIFIED TECHNICIAN SEASONALTUNE-UP15 SEER Heat Pump ONLYFREE!Includes Air Handler Unit, Condenser & Honeywell Digital Thermostat.Specials are subject to change without notice. Please contact us to discuss ways to save.Ultraviolet light with purchase of any system, $350 Value!InstalledIncludes 1lb Freon$59.95CAC181568483012 Winter Wise Buys A/C & Heat Pump Sales and SpecialsEYH13Amana 15 SEER Heat Pump Systems2 Ton2.5 Ton3 Ton $2,950$3,400$3,800Winter Wise Buys A/C & Heat Pump Sales and Specials 10K Boat Lift $6,995Lift, Pilings & Installation Included813-495-7727Bonded & Insured State Certified General Contractor License # CGC1518440EYH13 DOCKS, BOAT LIFTS & SEAWALLS DESIGN & ENGINEERING Clean, Seal, Color Stain, Tile & Grout Replace Dirty, Missing or Cracked Grout & Tile Remove Mold & Mildew Tile Installation Recaulk Floors, Walls, Showers, Countertops, Back Splashes & More Eco Friendly Products Available Residential & Commercial FREE ESTIMATES!!!Must Present TBN Coupon at Time of Estimate Not Valid with other offers. Exp. 2/1/13011713 AN ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR WITH A CAN-DO ATTITUDE For All Your Wiring or Service NeedsGeneratorsPanel UpgradesCircuits AddedRemodelingMarina & Dock Wiring THERES ALMOST NOTHING WE CANT DO!Since 1977For FAST Service, Call727-530-5041#EC13001284EYH13 We dont do discounts, we guarantee your BEST OFFER the first time!Owner certified by Simonton College, PGT University, and WinDoor Inc. L. L. C. Office/Fax 813.644.6523 Cell 727.331.6970 www.WindowsandInstallation.comLic. C-9983 $ 300 off your best written quote by another contractor on the same products.Lifetime Warranty Owner Present @ Every Job FREE LOW E366 EYH13 727-528-2449www.BarnettAluminum.com BarnettAlum@Yahoo.comLic. #C-9302www.BarnettAluminum.com BarnettAlum@Yahoo.comLic. #C-9302EYH13 aOld TimeRoongLicensed & Insured #CCC056850A Christian Owned Co.EYH13Old Time Workmanship Old Time Integrity WHOLESALE FURNITURE SALENew Mattresses, Bedroom, Living Room Sets. Everything 50%-80% LESS. Can Deliver! 22075 US 19 North, Clearwater Behind the Clearwater Toyota Dealership AtlanticBeddingandFurniture.com(727) 667-8288 EYH1312 EYH13You'll Love Our Work Just Ask Your Neighbors Driveways, Walkways, Pool Decks. Commercial/ Residential Free estimates Lic# C-10498 FLORIDAPAVERS.NET EYH13JJs SHARP GROUTGROUT CLEANING AND SAW BLADE SHARPENINGOWNER: George Kalns PHONE: (727) 422-1664 EMAIL: kalnsfl@gmx.comTHANK YOU FOR SUPPORTING SMALL BUSINESSES! Let Your Lawn Be OUR Mascot727-744-4979Professional Lawn Carewww.mascotlawncare.com0113EYH One MonthFREE**With one year signed agreement. Furniture Fine Art Jewelry Collectibles450 34th Street North (U.S. 19)St. Petersburg 727-321-3331Visit AntiqueGalleriesofStPetersburg.com and Like us on Facebook85 Dealers and Designers 16,000 Square Feet Lots of Free Parking ANTIQUESFLEAMARKETA Pet Pal Animal Shelter BenefitSat., Feb. 16, 8am-3pmEYH13 Mon.-Sat. 10-5 Sunday Noon-5 of St. Petersburg FREE ESTIMATESCARPET PROS CARPET LIFETIME STAIN WARRANTY$1699Sq. Yd. $1.89 Sq. Ft. Installed with pad. Exp. 1-31-13 BERBER CARPET$1499Sq. Yd. $1.66 Sq. Ft. Installed with pad. Exp. 1-31-13 FHA VINYL FLOORING$222Sq. Ft.Installed. Exp. 1-31-13 SAXONY PLUSH CARPET$1499Sq. Yd. $1.66 Sq. Ft. Installed with pad. Exp. 1-31-13CALL TODAY! Check Out These Prices EYH13Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9-5 Sat. 9-Noon727-392-7847Shop at Home Service ACCEPTS VISA, MC, DISCOVER CALL: 397-5563 Special Classified Section of the Beacon Leader Bee

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Diversions Things to do around Pinellas County Classieds Events MoviesLeader Section B January 17, 2013Visit www.TBNweekly.com By LEE CLARK ZUMPEST. PETERSBURG The inaugural Sunshine Blues Festival will take place Sunday, Jan. 20, 11 a.m., at Vinoy Park, 701 Bayshore Drive NE. The 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 and are available online at www.livenation.com, at all TicketMaster outlets or by calling 800-745-3000. The Blues is where it all began for modern music in America, said Neil Jacobsen, president of Live Nation Florida, in a press release. Putting this show together has been a labor of love and we are very excited to bring a world class blues festival to Florida as an annual event. In fact, the Vinoy Park date is the last of three festivals, presented over three consecutive days. The inaugural Sunshine Blues Festival in Florida will make its official debut Friday, Jan. 18, at Centennial Park in Fort Myers. Then, on Saturday, Jan. 19, itLCC welcomes The MachineBoasting a new lineup, The Machine will perform classic Pink Floyd gems Photo by MICHAEL FRANKMembers of The Machine are, from left, Ryan Ball (guitar, vocals), Scott Chasolen (keys, vocals), Adam Minkoff (bass, lead vocals) and Tahrah Cohen (drums). The band will perform Jan. 19 at Largo Cultural Center. Among the artists playing at the inaugural Sunshine Blues Festival Jan. 20 are, top left, Joe Louis Walker, above, Walter Trout, and, at left, Tedeschi Trucks Band. www.SandyHartmann.comProperties@Sandysofce.comThe Power of Knowledge ... The Gift of Caring011713 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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Thank you. Ilene and James Nguyen CONDO CORNER Seminole 55+ condo, 2/2 $74,900 MOVE-IN READY Largo condo, 2/2 $128,900 CLOSE TO THE BEACH Seminole 55+ villa, 2/2 $49,900 MOVE-IN READY Seminole 55+ villa, 2/1 $39,900 PRICE REDUCED Seminole condo, 2/2 $69,900 AFFORDABLE BARDMOORAMAZING OPPORTUNITY TO BUILD A CUSTOM ESTATE NEW LISTING PRICE CORRECTION GRANDOPENINGOFNEWOFFICESyeda Rizvi, M.D.Dr. Rizvi is pleased to welcome new patients to her new practice located at 9677 Seminole Boulevard, Seminole, Florida 33772. Dr. Rizvi focuses on combining traditional medicine with holistic treatment to maximize patient health care and nutrition. Dr. Rizvi is passionate about healthcare and enjoys educating patients with their medical needs. Dr. Rizvi has privileges at Morton Plant Hospital, Largo Medical Center, Mease Countryside, Mease Dunedin, etc. Medical Weight Loss Diabetes, HTN, COPD & Chronic Disease Management Trigger/Joint Injections Osteoporosis Management Minor Surgeries Vaccines Skin Cancer Screening & Treatment Acute Infection Management Anxiety, Depression & Alcohol Dependence EKG Blood Work Coumadin Clinic Annual Physicals/Well-Woman ExamsBoard Certified in Internal Medicine & Geriatric Medicine 24 Hrs. On-Call Service Same Day Appts. & Walk-ins Welcome All American Family &Geriatric Care9677 Seminole Boulevard, Seminole, FL 33772727.490.9096011713 Blue Cross Optimum Freedom Wellcare United Universal More to comeAccepting Most Insurance LARGO The Machine, considered by many to be Americas best live Pink Floyd show, will perform Saturday, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive. Tickets start at $29.50. Add $5 to the price for tickets purchased at the door. For tickets and information, call 587-6793 or visitlargoarts.com.The Machine will return to the Tampa Bay area with a new lineup. The band last played Largo Cultural Center in 2009. The Machine currently includes founding member Tahrah Cohen on drums with long time stage mates Ryan Ball (guitar, vocals) and Scott Chasolen (keys, vocals) with new member, Adam Minkoff (bass, lead vocals). Minkoff joined the band this month, taking over lead vocalsSunshine Blues FestivalInaugural event to feature two stages, smokin hot blues performances Largo in the spotlight A Night of Magic Saturday, Jan. 17, 7 p.m., at the Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. A Black Box Theater Production, the show will feature Master Mentalist Robert Smid and Master Illusionist Bob Klase. Tickets are $10 in advance or $12 at the door. Call 518-3131 or visit largo communitycenter.com. Marty Stuart, Friday, Jan. 18, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $34.50. Call 587-6793. 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 Andrew Sisters and the 42nd Street Big Band Thursday, Jan. 24, 1 to 3 p.m., at the Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. The Andrew Sisters and the 42nd Street Big Band will perform favorite classics of the 1940s, plus music of Benny Goodman and Artie Shaw. Tickets are $14 in advance or $15 at the door. Call 518-3131. The Stephen Sondheim Songbook, presented by the Suncoast Performing Arts Foundation, Saturday, Jan. 26, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, Jan. 27, 2 p.m.; at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $22.50. Call 5876793. A cast of Tampa Bays best performers will sing and dance their way through the songs of Tony Award winner Stephen Sondheim. Accompanied by live musicians, the cast will sing and dance to notable tunes from West Side Story, Gypsy, Follies and Sweeney Todd. Proceeds will benefit the Suncoast Performing Arts Foundation. Let Freedom Sing presented by Stages Productions, Saturday, Jan. 26, 11 a.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $7.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. This will be a celebration of American history and patriotism. Pinellas Folk Festival, Saturday, Jan. 26, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Heritage Village, 11909 125th St. N., Largo. Dozens of the Tampa Bay areas premier folk musicians will be playing traditional folk, gospel, country and bluegrass music on stages throughout Heritage Village at this festival. Sponsored by the Pinellas County Historical Society, the event also will include historical demonstrations and activities. Admission is a suggested minimum donation of $5 for adults. No admission is required for children 11 and younger. A shuttle to the event entrance will be available from the free parking area on 119th Street between Ulmerton and Walsingham roads. Handicapped parking and drop-off will be at 12211 Walsingham Road. For information, call 582-2123 or visit www.pinellascounty.org/heritage. iWonder Magic Show, Saturday, Feb. 2, 11 a.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $7.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Wonder is the place where reality and illusion collide. See i-mazing, eye-popping magic with Bob and Chris. Its more than just tricks its magic, its fun and its for everyone. The California Guitar Trio and The Montreal Guitar Trio, Saturday, Feb. 2, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $29.50 in advance and $34.50 at the door. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Featuring virtuoso guitarists from Japan, Canada, Belgium and the United States, the trios will explore intricate original compositions as well as new arrangements of progressive rock, world, jazz and classical music. Come see what the buzz is about and share an evening with these fantastic musicians. Bright Stars Senior Talent Show, Wednesday, Feb. 6, 7 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $6.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Bill Murphy, feature reporter of Tampa Bay On Demand, will host the show. Three performers will be chosen by the audience to go on to perform in the Tampa Bay Senior Idol show. See MACHINE, page 3B Photo by MICHAEL WEINTROB/ALLIGATOR RECORDS Photo courtesy of ENTOURAGE TALENT ASSOCIATES Photo courtesy of WALTER TROUT See BLUES, page 4B

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2B Just for Fun Leader, January 17, 2013 Vertical Blinds Plantation Shutters Draperies Valances Shades service center Window Treatments Window Treatments FREE Shop at home service 0% Interest up to 12 monthsCarpet Ceramic Tile Laminate WoodServing Our Neighbors for 32 Years! Ehomefashions.comShowroom Open Monday Saturday8710 Seminole Boulevard Seminole 727-397-8770All Hunter Douglas Products On Sale Now!$50 OFFOrders of $500 or more$100 OFFOrders of $1,000 or moreCoupon must be redeemed at time of purchase. Offer expires. 2-13-13 011713 SECURELY STORE YOUR: Trailers & Boats Cars & RVs Construction Materials Bulk Storage Introducing Our 2nd Location 20,000 Sq. Ft.WarehouseNear Downtown Clearwater CallBelleair Storage of Floridafor an appointment1115 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Belleair, FL 33756www.BelleairStorage.com727-584-3575011713 011013 BUY SELL TRADE REPAIR APPRAISEwww.THESGDEX.comBRING IT IN OR WE COME TO YOU! BRING IT IN OR WE COME TO YOU!727-559-9559166 Clearwater Largo Road Largo, FL 33770ITEMS CAN BE IN ANY CONDITION.Rings, Necklaces, Bracelets, Earrings, Antique Jewelry and Collectables Photo by ALAN MARKFIELD/TWENTIETH CENTURY FOXThe Mayor (Russell Crowe) subtly threatens his wife, the citys First Lady (Catherine Zeta-Jones), whom he suspects might be undermining his plans in Broken City.Last Stand marks return of Schwarzenegger to action films Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPEA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following films opening in wide release:Broken CityGenre: Drama and thriller Cast: Mark Wahlberg, Russell Crowe, Catherine Zeta-Jones, Barry Pepper and Kyle Chandler Director: Allen Hughes Rated: R In a broken city rife with injustice, ex-cop Billy Taggart (Mark Wahlberg) seeks redemption and revenge after being double-crossed and then framed by its most powerful figure, the mayor (Russell Crowe). Billys relentless pursuit of justice, matched only by his streetwise stage for a classic showdown.MamaGenre: Supernatural thriller Cast: Jessica Chastain, Nikolaj Coster-Waldau, Megan Charpentier, toughness, makes him an unstoppable force and the mayors worst nightmare.The Last StandGenre: Action Cast: Arnold Schwarzenegger, Zach Gilford, Forest Whitaker, Luis Guzman, Rodrigo Santoro, Johnny Knoxville, Jaimie Alexander, Eduardo Noriega, Peter Stormare, Harry Dean Stanton and Genesis Rodriguez Director: Kim Jee-Woon Rated: R Action icon Arnold Schwarzenegger makes his much-anticipated return to the big screen in Korean director KIM Jee-Woons hard-hitting U.S. directorial debut, The Last Stand. After leaving his LAPD narcotics post following a bungled operation that left him wracked with remorse and regret, Sheriff Ray Owens (Schwarzenegger) moved out of Los Angeles and settled into a life fighting what little crime takes place in sleepy border town Sommerton Junction. But that peaceful existence is shattered when Gabriel Cortez (Eduardo Noriega), the most notorious, wanted drug kingpin in the western hemisphere, makes a deadly yet spectacular escape from an FBI prisoner convoy. With the help of a fierce band of lawless mercenaries led by the icy Burrell (Peter Stormare), Cortez begins racing toward the US-Mexico border at 250 mph in a specially-outfitted Corvette ZR1 with a hostage in tow. Cortez path: straight through Summerton Junction, where the whole of the U.S. law enforcement, including Agent John Bannister (Forest Whitaker) will have their final opportunity to intercept him before the violent fugitive slips across the border forever. At first reluctant to become involved, and then counted out because of the perceived ineptitude of his small town force, Owens ultimately rallies his team and takes the matter into his own hands, setting the See FILMS, page 3BJanuary 17, 2013CapricornDecember 22 January 19 Financial concerns will ease with a windfall, as long as you put the funds to good use. This is not the time for careless spending, Capricorn.AquariusJanuary 20 February 18 No news is good news, Aquarius, so stop snooping. You will find out soon enough what is going on, and it may surprise you. A scrapbook revives a tradition.PiscesFebruary 19 March 20 Can it, Pisces. Youve said more than enough. Let someone else have a say at work. There is more to a friends story than you realize. Dig a little.AriesMarch 21 April 19 Watch your step, Aries. Someone is waiting for you to slip up. Dont. Move forward with confidence, and others will soon join you. An auto issue persists.TaurusApril 20 May 20 Tsk-tsk, Taurus. You didnt make the mess, so why are you feeling the need to clean it up. Leave it to the one at fault, else a valuable lesson will be lost.GeminiMay 21 June 21 Furry friends bring out the kid in you, and the urge to play hits. Go for it, Gemini. It will be some time again before you have the opportunity.CancerJune 22 July 22 Misunderstandings lead to chaos at home. It is up to you to resolve the matter, Cancer. Dont dawdle. Memories resurface at the sight of a book.LeoJuly 23 August 22 Youngsters lighten your load at home. Show your gratitude with a trip somewhere nice, Leo. A phone call provides insight into a personal dilemma.VirgoAugust 23 September 22 A project comes to a satisfactory conclusion. Take out the team to celebrate, Virgo. Travel plans begin to take shape. Dont overlook a deal.LibraSeptember 23 October 22 Many offers are extended, but only one is worth taking, Libra. Study them in great detail. A weekend excursion provides a much-needed change of pace.ScorpioOctober 23 November 21 New faces enter the fold, and the ideas start whirling. Make sure you write them down, Scorpio. Who knows when creativity will strike again.SagittariusNovember 22 December 21 The answer you seek is near, Sagittarius. Look closely. A bargain is struck, and the item youve had your eye on is yours for the taking. Across 1. Short, horse-riding whips 6. Coffee break snack 11. Resolve (2 wds) 13. Genus of tropical plants with ornamental, brightly colored leaves 15. Do museum work 16. A hole drilled in the earth from which petroleum flows 17. "Dig in!" 18. Disturb the order of 20. ___ grecque (in the Greek manner) 21. Barber's motion 23. First stomach of cattle 24. Jam 25. Break off 27. "Dear" one 28. Expenditure 29. Having finished one's active working life 31. Clean 32. Boris Godunov, for one 33. Atomizer output 34. Projecting sharp points 36. Principles and practices of the National Socialist Workers' party 39. Part of a simple bouquet 40. Anita Brookner's "Hotel du ___" 41. Creeper 43. Carve in stone 44. Daybreak 46. Expert 47. Dracula, at times 48. Mosaic piece 50. Decline 51. Not common 53. Adolescent 55. Tallest land animal 56. Steams up 57. Prehistoric axelike tools 58. Force units Down 1. Janitor 2. Impatient under delay 3. ___ grass 4. Egg on 5. More likely 6. Condescend 7. Eye 8. "___ what?" 9. Discover 10. Cultivation of land 11. Salad green 12. One who reads or examines with great care 13. Blunder 14. "Remember the ___!" 19. During 22. Ill-tempered 24. Sharply penetrating 26. Hazardous 28. Desert sight 30. 2004 film of rhythm and blues musician 31. Show ___ 33. Large, heavy knife with a broad blade 34. Extremely evil 35. Visualize 36. Badgers 37. Link 38. Optical phenomenons that create the illusion of water 39. Fix, in a way 40. Fine thread 42. Racing sleds for 1 or 2 people 44. Flips (through) 45. Current 48. Cluster of elongated strands attached at the base 49. Ethereal 52. "Do the Right Thing" pizzeria owner 54. Masefield play "The Tragedy of ___" Place a Number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.Sudoku answers from last weekSudokuCrosswordHoroscopesCrossword answers from last week

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Entertainment 3B Leader, January 17, 2013 Greek Salad for One $5.95 For Lamb Lovers 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.010313 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 Meal 011013 5800 Seminole Blvd. SeminoleOpen: Mon.-Sat. 9:00-5:30 727-391-0600011013 Fresh Citrus Juice Famous Orange Swirl Ice Cream Salt Water Taffy Indian River Citrus Garden Fresh Produce Fresh Cut Fruit Sections Sweet Strawberries ARE IN! Honeybell Tangelos Are In! Honeybell Tangelos Are In!Now Shipping 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 1-5 p.m. Filet Mignon(around a pound)Includes Two Sides$999with this adFilet Mignon $9.99 Daily010313 Saturday, January 19 Screwie Louies Car Show with Tri-City Cruise Car Club 1-6pm HAPPY HOUR ALL DAY CHEAP EATS! 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 011713 011713$2490Early Dinner Selections 4:30-6pm DailyReservations Accepted on parties of 5 or more. Warm up with CIOPPINO Jan. 15 20thThe legendary Portuguese shermans stew.The perfect dish to warm you up as our weather turns a little cool. Featuring scallops, shrimp, clams, mussels and a variety of fresh sh in a rich seafood broth with a touch of garlic and white wine. Served with Salad, Warm Bread & Seasoned Olive Oil Happy Hour Daily4-6pmSpecial Pricingon House Wines House Cocktails Wine by the Glass and Call BrandyLive Entertainment Thursday thru Saturday from 7pm featuring Anthony Barcelo & Nicole Esposito 13079 Park Blvd., Seminole727-393-1703 Restaurant & LoungeCelebrating27 Years! Full BreakfastMenu 8am Tues.-Sun.125 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks BeachWEDNESDAYJDS SPECIALTYBURGER$100ALL DAYwith purchase of drink. Dine-in only.THURSDAYTACOS & HOT DOGS$100 Cindys 25th B-day Bash Fri. & Sat. Jan. 18th & 19th Music by North 2 South 6-10pm on the PorchLIVE ENTERTAINMENT Every Day Inside and OutOutside Music with Happy Hour Prices on the Porch Tues.-Sun. 1-5pm & 6-10pm Piano Bar Inside NightlyHAPPY HOUREveryday 8am-6pm CHEAP DRINKSSATURDAY, JANUARY 19th1PMJDS CAR SHOWEnjoy our Famous BBQ & Cold Beer Specials under the tent all day long with great music!Live Music: Don & SuzyPrizes will be awarded for: Best Late Model, Early Model, Super Hot Rod and Best of ShowALL CARS WELCOME!727-595-1320www.jdsrestaurant.com 011713In Lounge Noon-4pm and bass, while Ball gracefully slides across the stage to lead guitar. Minkoff will help the band as it continues to perpetuate Pink Floyds legacy through a multi-dimensional approach. For more than 24 years, The Machine has been faithfully re-creating the timeless music of Pink Floyd. The Machine makes significant use of expanded theatrical elements, mirroring Pink Floyds elaborate stage displays such as spectacular state-of-the-art lighting, multimedia accompaniments, and impeccable sound. The result is strikingly faithful interpretations giving the band a reputation for excellence and creating an intimate connection with their loyal audience. The New York based band plays a mix of Pink Floyds 16album repertoire, resulting in a blend of musical styles that span the bands career. On occasion the band performs Pink Floyd albums in their entirety, including Dark Side of The Moon and The Wall. The Machine has toured North and Central America as well as Europe and Asia, selling out clubs and theaters along the way. They have performed at music festivals such as Bonnaroo, Riverbend and Germanys Rock of Ages. In the last couple of years, the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Delaware Symphony Orchestra, San Diego Symphony Orchestra and Richmond SymBy LEE CLARK ZUMPECLEARWATER Kansas Americas most successful progressive rock band is set to make its Ruth Eckerd Hall debut with a spellbinding show featuring a rock symphony and laser light spectacular. Kansas will perform Saturday, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets start at $49. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. The story of Kansas began more than four decades ago when a group of musicians formed a progressive rock group in their hometown, Topeka, Kan. Vocalists Lynn Meredith and Joel Warne, keyboardist Don Montre, keyboardist Dan Wright, and saxophonist Larry Baker soon joined the founders Dave Hope, Phil Ehart and Kerry Livgren. Some of the musicians had already performed together in a band called White Clover. After a number of lineup changes, in 1973 Kansas signed with Don Kirshners eponymous label and released their debut album Kansas in 1974. Band members now included original founding members Ehart on drums and percussion, Hope on bass and vocals and Livgren on guitars, keyboards, synthesizers and vocals. Added to the mix were Robby Steinhardt on violin and vocals, Rich Williams on guitars and Steve Walsh on keyboards, synthesizers, percussion and vocals. This lineup remained the same through seven studio albums and endless touring in the 1970s. Albums during this period included Kansas (1974), Song for America (1975), Masque (1975), Leftoverture (1976), Point of Know Return (1977), Monolith (1979) and Audio-Visions (1980). Kansas steadily developed a cult following through 1975, and finally achieved chart success with the release of Leftoverture which featured the hit single Carry On Wayward Son. The album reached No. 5 on Billboards pop album chart. The follow-up, 1977s Point of Know Return peaked even higher, at No. 4. That album produced the bands bestknown hit, Dust in the Wind.Then and nowOne could make a valid argument by saying that Kansas introduced two recognizable phrases to rock and roll parlance: air guitar and arena rock. During the s and s, Kansas put together a string of gold and platinum-certified hit albums, sold out tours, and penned some of classic rocks most instantly recognizable and enduring tunes. While it has been nearly 40 years since the groups self-titled debut in 1974, today the band is as strong as it ever was. Featuring singer/keyboardist Steve Walsh, guitarist Rich Williams, violinist David Ragsdale, bassist Billy Greer, and drummer Phil Ehart, Kansas released its fifth live album, Theres No Place Like Home, on CD and DVD in 2009. The DVD charted at No. 5 on the Billboard Music DVD chart the week of its release. In a press release issued by Chipster PR & Consulting Inc., Ehart unveils several reasons as to why Kansas continues to flourish. We have the best fans in the world, Ehart said. Their responses are always solid, insightful ... and they will tell you what they think. The classic songs Kansas recorded have shown that they hold up fine, attracting new generations of fans. New fans are discovering us every day, thanks to video games, movies and TV shows that use our phony Orchestra have backed the band at special concert events. The Machine has released several CDs and DVDs of performances, capturing their intense live show. Two Nights at the Keswick, from the bands 2003 performances, is a live concert CD and DVD. The Machine Unplugged is an acoustic performance recorded at B.B. Kings in New York City. The band also released Live in Amsterdam, a recording of a 2006 concert, on DVD. The bands current release is The Machine: Symphonic Side of the Moon, a recording of a live performance of Dark Side Of The Moon with a symphony orchestra. For information about The Machine, visit www.themachine live.com. MACHINE, from page 1Bmusic, Williams said. He offers his thoughts as to why Kansas continues to rule the classic rock airwaves. [The songs] have retained a relevance through the years that only a small percentage of recordings do. Theres Know Place Like Home was recorded Feb. 7, 2009, in Topeka, Kan., at Washburn University. For the concert, Kansas paired with the Washburn University Symphony Orchestra. The evenings set-list included several orchestral arrangements. Kansas will be accompanied by a rock symphony at its Ruth Eckerd Hall concert, too. Its always an adventure, explained Ehart about playing with an orchestra. Adding another 50 people to your band can always prove eventful. Fans coming out to catch Kansas on tour can be confident that theyll be catching one of rocks most finely tuned machines. We are more relaxed and comfortable with who we are now than we have maybe been ever, said Williams. Were playing with the confidence that comes with experience. Kansas joins Ruth Eckerd Halls Rock Symphony Concert seriesDaniel Kash and Isabelle Nellsse Director: Andres Muschietti Rated: PG-13 Guillermo del Toro presents Mama, a supernatural thriller that tells the haunting tale of two little girls who disappeared into the woods the day that their parents were killed. When they are rescued years later and begin a new life, they find that someone or something still wants to come tuck them in at night. Five years ago, sisters Victoria and Lilly vanished from their suburban neighborhood without a trace. Since then, their Uncle Lucas (Nikolaj Coster-Waldau) and his girlfriend, Annabel (Jessica Chastain), have been madly searching for them. But when, incredibly, the kids are found alive in a decrepit cabin, the couple wonders if the girls are the only guests they have welcomed into their home.The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks before these films appear in local movie theaters.LuvGenre: Drama Cast: Common, Michael Rainey Jr., Charles S. Dutton, Dennis Haysbert, Danny Glover, Meagan Good, Lonette McKee and Michael Kenneth Williams Director: Sheldon Candis Rated: R An 11-year-old boy gets a crash course in what it means to be a Photo courtesy of CHIPSTER PR & CONSULTING INC.Kansas plays Ruth Eckerd Hall Jan. 19.man when he spends a day with the uncle he idolizes in Luv, a poignant and gritty coming-of-age story featuring standout performances by Common, Danny Glover, Dennis Haysbert, Charles S. Dutton and newcomer Michael Rainey Jr. S FILMS, from page 2B CLASSIFIEDSwww.TBNweekly.com

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Award-winning guitar slinger, passionate vocalist and gifted songwriter Joe Louis Walker, touring in support of his Alligator Records debut, Hellfire, will perform at the event. Walker has been releasing groundbreaking music since 1986 and has toured and continues to tour worldwide. He has won four Blues Music Awards and has been nominated for 48 more. Walker was recently nominated for four 2013 Blues Music Awards, including B.B. King Entertainer Of The Year, Contemporary Blues Album Of The Year for Hellfire, Contemporary Blues Male Artist Of The Year and Gibson Guitar Guitarist Of The Year. Walker also has recorded as a guest with some of the blues worlds best-known artists, including appearances on Grammy-winning records by B.B. King and James Cotton. He and his band recently appeared on TBSs Conan to perform the song Ride All Night from Hellfire. Walker was born in San Francisco in 1949. His parents were both from the South and they brought their love of blues with them when they headed west. His dad played blues piano, and his mom played B.B. King records. Walker picked up the guitar as a child, and by the time he was 16 was regularly backing touring blues artists rolling through town. San Franciscos music scene was quickly becoming a melting pot of blues, jazz and psychedelic rock, and Walker was right in the center of it. As a 16-year-old, Walker was the house guitarist at San Franciscos famed musical playground, The Matrix, where he played with or opened shows for everyone from Lightnin Hopkins to Jimi Hendrix to Thelonious Monk. The blues legends Walker accompanied shared not only musical knowledge but also their personal wisdom. Fred McDowell, Ike Turner, Albert King, Freddy King, Robert Jr. Lockwood, Lightnin Hopkins and many others taught, fed and chastised the youngster. From 1975 to 1985, Walker performed nothing but gospel music, playing and singing as a member of The Spiritual Corinthians. In 1986, after Walker returned to playing the blues, Hightone Records released his debut CD, Cold Is The Night. Firmly rooted in blues, gospel, R&B and rock, the album caught the attention of music fans around the country. Mac Rebennack is better known as Dr. John the living embodiment of the rich musical heritage exclusive to New Orleans. His roots can be traced back to the 1950s when he wrote and played guitar on some of the greatest records to come out of the famed Crescent City, including recordings by Professor Longhair, Art Neville, Joe Tex and Frankie Ford. Following a gun incident that injured his left ring finger, Dr. John transitioned to organ and piano. By the 1960s, he had relocated to Los Angeles and was making a name for himself as a session musician, playing on records by Sonny and Cher, Van Morrison, Aretha Franklin, Frank Zappa and the Mothers of Invention and The Rolling Stones. Around the same time, he launched his solo career, developing the charismatic persona of Dr. John The Nite Tripper. Adorned with voodoo charms and regalia, a legend was born with his breakthrough 1968 album Gris-gris, which established his unique blend of voodoo mysticism, funk, rhythm and blues, psychedelic rock and Creole roots. Dr. Johns career highlights include the masterful album Sun, Moon and Herbs in 1971 and 1973s In The Right Place. The latter included the chart hits Right Place Wrong Time and Such A Night. Dr. John has earned a number of Grammy Award wins and, in March 2011, he was inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame. In 2012, he released a new album Locked Down, produced by Dan Auerbach of The Black Keys. Dr. John continues to write, arrange, produce and interpret with a passion that has yet to wane. He continues to dazzle and delight audiences across the globe touring consistently. American blues guitarist, singer and songwriter Walter Trout still recalls the day in 1965 when his brother brought the first album by the Paul Butterfield Blues Band into his familys New Jersey home. The event set Trout on a musical path: The magic of the twin guitars of Michael Bloomfield and Elvin Bishop, and Butterfields gutdeep harmonica and vocal performances ensnared him. Trouts practical schooling in blues started when he arrived in Los Angeles in 1973 and got gigs behind John Lee Hooker, Big Mama Thornton, Finis Tasby, Pee Wee Crayton, Lowell Fulsom, Percy Mayfield and Joe Tex. In 1981, he joined the remaining original members of Canned Heat. Then, beginning in 1984, Trout began his tenure with British blues giant John Mayall. Trout became part of the Bluesbreakers lineage of great guitarists along with Eric Clapton, Peter Green and Mick Taylor. Sharing sixstring duties with Coco Montoya in Mayalls band, Trout helped to create a flexible guitar dynamic that sparked a renaissance for the Bluesbreakers. In 1989, Trout established his own group, cutting his debut album Life In the Jungle, which launched him into the limelight in Europe. In 1998, his eponymous album ensured that he would remain a fixture in the American blues-rock scene for the foreseeable future. Trouts passionate Blues for the Modern Daze, released in 2012, cuts right to the core of his art and his heart. His 21st album returns the contemporary guitar legend to his hard-core blues roots and finds his songwriting at a creative and personal zenith. Sonny Landreth an American blues musician from southwest Louisiana, is best known as a slide guitar player. Attendees may bring umbrellas, blankets, low profile lawn chairs, one sealed bottle of water per guest. Personal cameras will be permitted; however, flash photography, video and removable lens cameras are not permitted without venue approval. All small bags, purses, diaper bags and fanny packs will be inspected before they will be permitted onto the festival grounds. Items that will not be permitted at Vinoy Park include weapons of any kind, glass or metal containers, laser pointers, alcoholic beverages, rollerskates/blades, bikes, scooters and skateboards, lawn darts, air horns, megaphones, illegal drugs, narcotics, drug paraphernalia, fireworks or explosives of any kind and carts or tents. For festival information, visit www.sunshinebluesfestival.com. will come to Mizner Park Amphitheater in Boca Raton. Finally, on Jan. 20, the festival wraps up with a full day of smokin hot blues performances at Vinoy Park. Headlining the premiere event will be the Tedeschi Trucks Band. The Tedeschi Trucks Band had an amazing year in 2012. In February, their album Revelator won the Grammy Award for Best Blues Album. Then, in July, they dominated the Blues Music Awards where they won not only Album of the Year, but also took home trophies for Band of the Year, Gibson Guitar Award (Derek Trucks) and Contemporary Blues Female Artist (Susan Tedeschi). Revelator boasts a collection of blues-dipped rockers and heart-stirring ballads in which the echoes of so many great traditions flowed together naturally, blending with an entirely original, modern sensibility. The album broke into the Billboard Top 200 chart at No. 12, bringing both artists to their highest first week sales and charting of their careers. The bands second album, Everybodys Talkin, is a double live disc recorded on the bands fall tour last year. Tedeschi Trucks Band is an 11-member ensemble. In addition to Susan Tedeschi and Derek Trucks, the band includes harmony singers Mike Mattison and Mark Rivers, brothers Oteil Burbridge and Kofi Burbridge, drummers J.J. Johnson and Tyler Greenwell, trumpeter Maurice Brown, tenor saxophonist Kebbi Williams and trombonist Saunders Sermons. We are thrilled to be a part of these inaugural festivals in our home state of Florida, and share the stage with some great musicians and friends, said Truck and Tedeschi in a press release.

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ftn\023 (:69:G&6CJ6GN\020\021 CHECK YOUR ADS THE FIRST DAYIn the event of error in any advertising, this publication will not be nancially responsible beyond the cost of the advertisement in which the error appears. For advertisement scheduled to run more than one time, this publication will not issue credit for errors beyond the rst publication week. Tampa Bay Newspapers, Inc. reserves the right to refuse advertising copy deemed by the Publisher as objectionable in any sense and to change the classication from that ordered to conform to the policy of the publisher. SUBMIT YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINEToo busy to call in to our ofce? Cant visit in person?Order your classied ad online, 24/7, quickly and easily. Visit www.TBNweekly.com, click on Place A Classied, complete & submit the form. A representative from the classied dept. will follow up with you during regular ofce hours to conrm your order and obtain payment information.ADS WILL NOT BE PLACED WITHOUT CONFIRMATION AND PAYMENT DETAILS FROM YOU.12607 )18(\n\020r)55(r)18( \017r\031r\022\032\030\016 r)18()18(nntb)#$$!*'!$!())!f"%#$ &%nt)1(b)1(tnfb\001\btbnbrn)-99(nf)-99(n)1( f,95@\037GH5H9-5@9G f,95@\037GH5H9-5@9G f,95@\037GH5H9-9FJ=79G )(-#,#(!-&&#(! 3)/\036-,0fff %CI:GC6I>DC6A!MEDHJG:DC\030n)Tj 1.877 -1.1 Td (3:7H>I:H,GD;:HH>DC6A)Tj -1.112 -1.1 Td (,=DIDI>C<)Tj -0.639 -1.1 Td (".!!$DB:/I6<>C8:Hr #JA;2>:L(>K>C:H#GDJE%CIAr ")'-&&,--9@@CIF"CA9 CF )B@M\021f\033H\035@CG=B; 3:+;;:G\026,D>CI\ ,A6C::@AN\037DBBJC>86I>DCH DGA9\037A6HH/:GK>8: "DG)Tj /TT1 1 Tf ()B@M\021f F@!F9G9Bn\006)Tj -0.11 -1.1 Td (KKKf-5J9=;1=HCIB:CIr /::DCDJ0J7:\0174'/8"8N2) !,"''/(*FI89BH=5@.FCD=75@,95@HM ffnf\030f\013rrffnf$DB:H:AA:GH\fEG>8:NDJG=DB:)Tj 2.833 -1.1 Td (G><=II=:RGHII>B: ,GDE:GINB6C6<:B:CIH:GK>8: 6K6>A67A:r)Tj /TT1 1 Tf ( 2>H>IBNL:7H>I:I KKKfGC@8=BD=B9@@5G7CIBHMf7CA First Time Homebuyer Program*Low Interest Rate Mortgage Down Payment Assistance at 0% InterestHousing Finance Authority of Pinellas County1-800-806-5154www.pinellascounty.org/community/hfaPrograms available in Pinellas, Polk and Pasco counties. 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brf\023 (:69:G&6CJ6GN\020\021 'CJ=B;\005-<=DD=B; 'CJ=B;\005-<=DD=B; 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 nrrf)-5(nnbfnntft)-1(nfbtrftrfn)1(nn)1(f)1(b)1(bntfbb b \000 \022frb )1(r)1(fbb)1()1(f)1(r)1(ftbbn ,CC:=B; ,CC:=B; )r"*))' ).)"&)' )&$)"&) )r'')-**&')r&)f""' )"")"'-&'\004fnrbbbnrbbtb%)!,( #)1( +//)n)"$*)r& f"")"&)r&)"'-&tbb)1(fnntr ,//)n "$*)"tbb)1(fnntr r\t\013r\nf)1(rnbtrtrrnfbf rt)56(r -7F99B=B; -7F99B=B; @95B=B;\005$5B=HCF=5@"##T-\036.#&\035&(#(! /:GK>8:r\020f5:6GH!ME:G>:C8:r (>8:CH:9%CHJG:9\036DC9:9 ) ">GHIf0>B:/:GK>8:r #>;I:GI>R86I:HK6>A67A:r HIE:I:GH7JG<8A:6C>C<8DBE6CNr8DBbfr "IG65B8\005=:9\035@95B=B;.95A)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.137 -1.068 Td ($DB:H+;;>8:H\ .:CI6AHr-J6A>IN#J6G6CI::9r)Tj 1.75 -1.1 Td (DC9:9.:;:G:C8:Hr)Tj 1.278 -1.1 Td (bfr -/(&#!".")'\035&(#(! /:GK>8:r,GD;:HH>DC6A/6I>H;68I>DC)Tj 1.139 -1.1 Td (#J6G6CI::9"G::!HI>B6I:Hr +;;DJG">GHI+G9:Gr)Tj 2.249 -1.1 Td (bfr -1#--.)/"\035&(#(! ,GD767AN*DI=:\037=:6E:HI HDAJI:AN=:\036:HI /:GK>C<,>C:AA6H\020:6GHr)Tj 2.584 -1.1 Td (bf CADIH9F-9FJ=79G',%\0370(-\035)'*/.,-0=:;DG:BDHI!ME:GIHI=6IAD86A%0)Tj 0.138 -1.1 Td (9:E6GIB:CIHC9DI=:G\037DBEJI:G)Tj 1.11 -1.1 Td (H=DEHHI6C8:r\020N:6GH>CJH>C:HH)Tj 1.208 -1.1 Td (nDBEJI:GH>CHID8@C9)Tj 0.208 -1.1 Td (I=DJH6C9HD;=6EENG:E:6I)Tj 0.002 -1.1 Td (8JHIDB:GHr:D;;:GG6G:)Tj -0.446 -1.1 Td (8DB7>C6I>DCD;\037DBE:I:C8:)Tj -0.277 -1.1 Td (0GJHIAJ:C9"6HIH:GK>8:r)Tj -0.722 -1.1 Td (AA;DG%CfH=DEDG+CH>I:/:GK>8:)Tj 7.5 0 0 7.5 64.3575 1233.5051 Tm (r*DEGD7A:BL:CIRM **&\005*-9FJ=79\005,9D5=FG .:6HDC67A:.6I:Hr/6I>H;68I>DC)Tj 1.862 -1.1 Td (#J6G6CI::9\0376AA.6;:)Tj -1.19 -1.239 Td (A:6GL6I:G)Tj /TT0 1 Tf 8 0 0 8 81.6472 1144.4622 Tm (LLLr6668DBEJI:G9D8IDGr8DB )1()1(tnrft )1(ttrtbtb trtttb f" t b n!f\005\001r ),&)Tj -1.445 -1.1 Td ()'*/.,,*#, (D86A"6HI,GD;:HH>DC6Ar +CfH>I:%CfHIDG:.:BDI:r "G:: >68\005!HI>B6I: LLLr,>C:AA6HDBEJI:GHr8DB -9A=BC@9\025 &5F;C\025 -.f*.\035)'*/.,\023I=/IG::I*r,>C:AA6H,6G@ bf DBEJI:G\005\(6EIDE.:E6>G>GJH)Tj 0.306 -1.1 Td (/ENL6G:.:BDK6ArJC:fJEH)Tj 1.417 -1.1 Td ( 6I6G6CH;:GEH=:9\037DBEJI:GH\(6EIDEHr)Tj 1.488 -1.1 Td [(2>H>ILLLrHIE:I:E8r8DB;DG)]TJ -0.709 -1.1 Td (DJEDC\005$6G9L6G:/E:8>6AHr)Tj 1.278 -1.1 Td (+CH>I:H:GK>8:K6>A67A:r CB7F9H9)(,.S(\034&)% )-#GDJEr/I6I:f:GI>R:9)Tj 0.36 -1.1 Td (DCIG68IDG\002#r)Tj -1.583 -1.1 Td (-J6A>INDG@.:6HDC67A:.6I:Hr)Tj 2.472 -1.1 Td (f5:6GH!ME:G>:C8:r)Tj -1.918 -1.1 Td (bf\007bf CAD@9H9\035CB7F9H9n\034@C7?\005 ,6K:GDG@r G>K:L6NH />9:L6A@H,6I>DHr.:H>9:CI>6A)Tj 1.502 -1.1 Td (DBB:G8>6Ar 6K>9>AA)Tj -0.42 -1.1 Td (bfr\002r '#%+/,(.)\035CB7F9H9#B7r)Tj 0.706 -1.1 Td (n:6GH!ME:G>:C8:r-J6A>IN)Tj 0.821 -1.1 Td (/:GK>8:r G>K:L6NH,6I>DH)Tj 1.472 -1.1 Td (/>9:L6A@Hr\002fr)Tj 0.167 -1.1 Td (AA\007bfr 0(&\035)(,. 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"G::!HI>B6I:Hr\007bfr �#(!., *))&-,0#3::@AN/:GK>8:+G\037=:B>86A)Tj -0.973 -1.1 Td (=:8@+CAN%C8AJ9:H\037=:B>86AHr)Tj 0.444 -1.1 Td ("6B>AN+LC:9r\007bfr 1,#!".T-*CC@\005&5KB-9FJ=79r)Tj 0.805 -1.1 Td (DBEA:I:,DDA\005\(6LC/:GK>8:)Tj 1.75 -1.1 Td (6HADLH\003\ (>8:CH:9%CHJG:9 .:H>9:CI>6A\037DBB:G8>6A G:9>I\0376G9H\03588:EI:9 "G::!HI>B6I:Hr\007bf *F9GGIF9\035@95B=B;.,'*F9GGIF9\035@95B=B; (>8%CHr:\037A:6C\035CNI=>C< >B6I:Hr\007bfr )(T-\ ,G:HHJG:\037A:6C>C<.DD;H#JII:GH)Tj 1.278 -1.1 Td (,DDA!C8ADHJG:H G>K:L6NH)Tj 0.305 -1.1 Td ($DJH:Hr\(>8:CH:9>CHJG:9r)Tj 2.612 -1.1 Td (bfr)Tj ET q 1 0 0 1 516.0139008 968.9700012 cm 0.5 w 0 0 m 107.979 0 l S Q BT /TT0 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 516.343 922.1891 Tm (1\035&(\0370,3."#(! ,)' 0DED\036DIIDB\000.:H>9:CI>6A\005)Tj -0.36 -1.1 Td (DBB:G8>6Ar\(>8:CH:9r%CHJG:9r)Tj 3.611 -1.1 Td (bfr)Tj -3.527 -1.1 Td (.>I:36N,G:HHJG:A:6C>C6A)Tj 0.332 -1.1 Td (.:H>9:CI>6A :GI>R:9'>I8=:C\0366I=.:BD9:A:Gr)Tj 0.889 -1.1 Td (3:CG:6I:L>C9DLHDDGH)Tj -0.306 -1.1 Td (6C9L6AAHL=:G:I=:G:G:CDC:r :GI>R:9"ADD9EA6>C\ ,>C:AA6H\037DJCINr (>8:CH:9\022N:6GHr 3:@CDLI=:D9:HC9 D7I6>CI=:E:GB>IHr KKKfRCF=85F9BCJ5HCFGf7CA (>8#r\007bfr &)1-.*,#-\\033&& .:BD9:A>C<.DD;>C<.DDB >I>DCHr\035f;;DG967A:$DB: /DAJI>DCH:HI\037D6HI"ADG>96r fr\007bfr ,f$f*.\000)(.,.#(! .:E6>G.:BD9:AE96I:H @>I8=:CHI=HL>C9DLHDDGHr "G::!HI>B6I:Hr%f.r)Tj 0.277 -1.1 Td (bf\007bfr ,CC:=B;")1,)) #(!n,CC:,9D5=FGn)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.332 -1.068 Td (3DD9LDG@r\000.DD;:GI>R86I>DC;DG)Tj 0.151 -1.1 Td (%CHJG6C8:r,>C:AA6H\037DJCIN\022n)Tj 2.487 -1.1 Td (N:6GHr\002.r)Tj 1.306 -1.1 Td (bf \trbnff \002\r nnnbt\n\017\nb\003t\004bn tfr\tn\017\f\013f rnf f \020tf \003 ,CC:=B; f\n btrrnnnb)1()1(ntnb)1()37(rfn\005f n\006nfbn)37(t &&\035(.,& &),#)Tj 1.332 -1.1 Td (,)) #(!\035(., ,\037-.#'..:fGDD;\005.:E6>G!ME:GIH (>8:CH:9\005%CHJG:9\037 ',%\006\020 ,%,)) #(!.:f.DD;H*:L.DD;H .:E6>GHr\035AA.DD;NE:Hr (>8:CH:9\005%CHJG:9r"(r\(>8%f )%(,)) #(!#(f.:HDBBr"G::!HI>B6I:H)Tj -1.349 -1.1 Td (\035n.6I>CI:H=>CCHI6AA:Gr\000.)Tj 1.528 -1.1 Td (bf ))%T-\035)-.&,)) #(! "G::!HI>B6I:H.:H>9:CI>6A)Tj -0.833 -1.1 Td (DBB:G8>6Ar\035AANE:H/=>CA:\ "6H8>6r+LC:G+E:G6I:9r)Tj -1.446 -1.1 Td ((>8:CH:9%CHJG:9r.r)Tj 2.168 -1.1 Td (+;;>8:\007bf)Tj 0.445 -1.1 Td (:AA\007bfr ,)) &%-)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -1.972 -1.068 Td (.:H>9:CI>6A\037DBB:G8>6Ar &JHI\035H@"DG#6GN/E>8:G+LC:Gr@@*9F:CFA5B79,CC:=B;f7CA!HI67A>H=:9\020r %f\000bfr %/,.\036)',)-%#,)) #(!)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.831 -1.068 Td (DCIG68IDG%C8r\035AANE:H+; .DD;>C<"A6I.DD;/E:8>6A>HIr)Tj 0.334 -1.1 Td (DBB.:Hr\037fr)Tj 2.694 -1.1 Td (bfr &)1-.,)) #(!*,#f=DJG!B:G<:C8N.:E6>G)Tj -0.416 -1.1 Td (.:f.DD;/E:8>6A>HIr\035AA.DD;Hr\000 f;;DG967A:$DB:/DAJI>DCH)Tj 2.057 -1.1 Td (3:HI\037D6HI"ADG>96r)Tj -2.501 -1.1 Td (fr\007bfr '!3,,)) #(! AANE:H+;.DD;H\005.:E6>GHr DCIG68IDG+C/>I:r"G:: !HI>B6I:Hr\037r bf)Tj ET q 1 0 0 1 636.0171051 984.2310028 cm 0.5 w 0 0 m 107.98 0 l S Q BT /TT0 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 645.8733 975.9507 Tm [(1-.\035)-.,)) #(!)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 1.361 -1.132 Td (+*0.%*#%*r AAH"DG\035AADJG.DD;>C<)Tj 1.249 -1.132 Td (*::9H)Tj /TT0 1 Tf ( LLLr3:HID6HI.DD;rC:I .f -7F99B=B;$$,-,(#(!&& .:H8G::CDJG,DDA\(6C6>D96N)Tj 0.779 -1.132 Td (/%*!\020r)Tj /TT0 1 Tf ( !HI>B6I:Hr)Tj -8.501 -1.1 Td (36GG6CINr\000fr\000%CHJG:9r)Tj 2.889 -1.1 Td (bfr *%-#(f AJB>CJB.:H8G::C>C<)Tj 7 0 0 7 650.1465 848.8651 Tm ("6AA/E:8>6AH\(DL,G>8:H /:C>DG >H8DJCIHr"G::!HI>B6I:Hr r :E:C967A:r)Tj 1.445 -1.1 Td (bfr )-20()*\031.&%-1\027(\021\022.!$".&&\023$"\032", +""("*%+ +%/ 1\001\034.##\030"-\033 +""( '%&1\0270("! )*\033"+/% "\035%(("+,\036btt+ +""( )'n)-5(nnr--"\026% \033bfrnn\033 +""(\025( \004\003 -9@:*FCH97H=CB f)1(tntb)1(tttfrtfnnbtbtfttt)1()1()1()1(nn)1( nr)1(nr)1(nnn)1(nftn ff)1()1(nbfntfbnrn\003\006)1( -<5FD9B=B;n%B=J9G\005\034@589G $$T--)Tj 0.612 -1.1 Td (& -",*(#(!\(!#,(\031& $!-)/',) $*+'/',b)Tj /TT4 1 Tf -4.083 -1.1 Td (r\031 -+ )Tj -10.198 -1.1 Td ($!'/',)\032$\031&*-\003\000\000KKKf>>GG<5FD;FCIHf7CA)Tj ET q 759.021 1499.703 43 38.503 re W n q /GS2 gs 41.6242828 0 0 28.7783966 759.0209961 1507.4839935 cm /Im48 Do Q Q 1 0 0 1 756.0209961 1440.0180969 cm 0 0 0 0.6 K 19 w /GS2 gs 0 0 m 107.979 0 l S 1 0 0 1 -756.0209961 -1440.0180969 cm BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 758.0315 1436.3179 Tm (-=8=B;\005-C::=HFB9HH@IA=BIAf7CA/D;RI"6H8>6/>9>CC<,6I>DH LC>CC9DLHr/6I>H;68I>DC #J6G6CI::9r\002r\037=6GA:H)Tj 0.417 -1.1 Td (GC:II%C8r\007bfr -DF=B?@9FG&&-*,#(%&,-r*/'*-)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.048 -1.068 Td [(/=6AADL3:AA/E:8>6A>HI"G::)]TJ 0.047 -1.1 Td (!HI>B6I:Hr\022f5:6GH,>C:AA6H)Tj -1.138 -1.1 Td (DJCINr\002fr\000':AA>H>AA>6BHr\ bf ,#",-)(#,,#!.#)( /:GK>8:.:E6>G-J6A>INDG@r)Tj 0.276 -1.1 Td ((>8:CH:9%CHJG:9r\002fr)Tj 0.028 -1.1 Td (">G:;><=I:GDLC:9DE:G6I:9r)Tj -0.805 -1.132 Td ("G::!HI>B6I:Hr)Tj /TT0 1 Tf (f -,0# ".!!/EG>C@A:G%CHE:8I>DCHr .:E6>G%CHI6AA\ ".!!!HI>B6I:Hr,GDBEI,GD;:HH>DC6A :E:C967A:r :AJM:\(6C9H86E>C<\005%GG><6I>DC (>8:CH:9\005%CHJG:9r\037f ,f)-124( )&)-124(#FF=;5H=CBr)-124(&5B8G75D9n%CHI6AA6I>DC)-139(.:8A6>B:9)-139($DD@f1EH)]TJ T* [(/EG>C@A:G)-139(0JC:fJE)-139(rr)-139(=:8@)]TJ T* [("DG)-22((:6@H)-22(?JHI)-22($:69H)-22(,GDB:Gr\037fr)Tj /TT0 1 Tf (f .=@9\005!FCIH\035@95B=B; .#&\005!,)/.\035&(#(!)Tj 1.194 -1.1 Td (\ /-.)',-t\(D86AANDLC:9\005DE:G6I:9r t\023:CIHE:GHFJ6G:;DDIr t/:C>DG>H8DJCIHr #:INDJG=DB:G:69N;DGI=:)Tj 0.861 -1.1 Td (=DA>96NH\007bf KKKf>>GG<5FD;FCIHf7CA\000 .F99-9FJ=79G88=9TG)-459(*FC:9GG=CB5@)-459(.F99)]TJ T* [(-9FJ=79Gf)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 794.6196 1029.5952 Tm [(DBEA:I:)-139(/:GK>8:)-139()]TJ -5.514 -1.112 Td [(/IJBE)-139(.:BDK6Ar)-139(">G:LDD9r)-139((>8r)]TJ T* (%CHr/Gr >H8DJCIr\007bfr ),,!,(.,\035,)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 756.9182 992.2006 Tm (/>C8:\020G::/IJBEG:BDK6A)Tj 1.418 -1.1 Td (IG>BB>C;>:9\035G7DG>HIr)Tj -0.362 -1.1 Td ("G::BJA8=:HI>B6I:r\(>8%CHr)Tj 3.111 -1.1 Td (bfr AA\037G:9>I\0376G9H\03588:EI:9 .,-\0343%#('f\0363, /E:8>6A>O>C<%C+6@.:BDK6A\005)Tj 6.9 0 0 6.9 762.4932 933.7753 Tm (,GJC>CINDG@)Tj -7.416 -1.118 Td (.:6HDC67A:.6I:H/:B>CDA:)Tj -4.769 -1.1 Td (.:H>9:CIr\007bf)Tj 2.251 -1.1 Td (bfr #-\035,.# #\033,),#-. >IGJH!K6AJ6I>DCH\005G:6IB:CI)Tj 0.249 -1.1 Td (0G::\005/=GJ7!K6AJ6I>DCHr/D>A)Tj 0.835 -1.1 Td (0:HI>C<"DGE$\005\ 0G>BB>C<\005.:BDK6AHr ,=>AJGC:G"(f)Tj /TT0 1 Tf 6.9 0 0 6.9 762.2881 852.395 Tm (KKKf*<=@.IFB9FF6CF=GHf7CAbf &)1-.*,#-/>C8:\020r"G::!HI>B6I:Hr)Tj -0.472 -1.1 Td (%CHJG:9%/\037:GI>;>:9\035G7DG>HIr)Tj 0.531 -1.239 Td ("(fr)Tj /TT0 1 Tf 8 0 0 8 801.0913 765.6777 Tm (KKKf<5DDMGHF99G9FJ=79f7CA .0\005)80(0=89C,9D5=F&,1.,.0 /:GK>8:\0376AAH\003r AANE:HPHfDBEJI:GH nL\022f5GH!ME:G>:C8: /:C>DG >H8DJCIH LLLrA:6GL6I:G02/:GK>8:r8DB /r\ bf 15@@D5D9F-5@9G\005#BGH5@@f #!$&(226(6,7$/5<7553fn\0277t\037\0347t$9t t\003)]TJ 0.609 -1.176 Td [($9t",9,t\004fbr"75"(6,7(4.,7t*53(22(9054\024;(02()2,)]TJ ET 1 0 0 1 756.0209961 551.0850067 cm 0 0 0 0.6 K 19 w 0 0 m 107.979 0 l S 1 0 0 1 -756.0209961 -551.0850067 cm BT /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 758.0315 547.385 Tm [(19@@G-<5@@CK-"&&)1&&-*#&#-.)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.553 -1.1 Td (f5:6GH,>C:AA6H\037DJCINr)Tj 1.862 -1.1 Td (,JBEH%GG><6I>DCr "G::!HI>B6I:Hr\002fr)Tj 6.8 0 0 6.8 763.1665 503.6625 Tm (':AA>H>AA>6BH\007bfr)Tj ET 1 0 0 1 756.0209961 489.2689972 cm /GS2 gs 0 0 m 107.979 0 l S 1 0 0 1 -756.0209961 -489.2689972 cm BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 758.0315 485.5691 Tm [(1=B8CK-5@9Gn,9D@579%,)&3#()1-\005\036)),(DL:HI,G>8:#J6G6CI::9r =:8@DJG:M8:AA:CIG:EJI6I>DCI)Tj -0.167 -1.1 Td (C<>:H\(>HIr#:I%CHI6CI-JDI:I LLLrL>C9DLH6C9>CHI6AA6I>DCr8DB)Tj 2.527 -1.1 Td (DGAA\007bf)Tj -0.445 -1.1 Td (bf\037fr 1#()1-n\036)),-\005-,(/A>9>C<,6I>D DDGH!CIGN DDGH)Tj 0.027 -1.1 Td (#JII:G,GDI:8I>DCr/8G::CHB69:)Tj 1.694 -1.1 Td (6C9G:E6>G:9r/>C8:\020 #G::C,GDE:GIN/DAJI>DCH \035AI:GC6I:\020*,6AB$6G7DG)Tj -0.14 -1.1 Td (bfr\(>8\037# 1=B8CK\035@95B=B;-"(T-#()1\035&(#(! /:GK>C<,>C:AA6H\037DJCIN\020N:6GHr)Tj 1.279 -1.1 Td (3::@AN\036>fL::@AN\ DCHIGJ8I>DC\037A:6CfJE/E:8>6A>HIr)Tj -0.11 -1.1 Td (.:H>9:CI>6A\037DBB:G8>6Ar%CHJG:9r f #DD9K>:LI6BE676NrGGr8DB tnnf rt\017n rnf ntb\003

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8B Leader, January 17, 2013 011013Exp. 1/31/13Exp. 1/31/13Exp. 1/31/13all offers good thru 1-31-13 S S P P E E C C I I A A L L$ $5 5 0 0 0 0 O O F F F FI I N N V V I I S S I I B B E E L LT T H H R R O O U U G G H H 1 1 / / 3 3 1 1 / / 1 1 3 3

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Leader, January 17, 2013 CARPET TILE WOOD LAMINATE VINYLBeautiful, Hand-scraped and made in the USA!Amendoim High Performance Looks youll love.$2.99SQ. FT.Hallowell Excellent Stain Resistance!89SQ. FT.carpetStore Hours: Monday-Friday 10am-6pm, Saturday, 10am-4pm Closed Sunday Lic. #C9390 & Lic. # C9673 9012 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772(One mile north of Park Blvd.)727.397.5509www.FlooringAmericaofSeminole.comPat Marlowe Flooring America Rob Wagner Flooring America011713 100 Patricia A ve., Du nedin, FL 34698(1.5 miles south of 580)727.733.1356www.FlooringAmericaDunedin.com We Fix It Right The First Time! 727-466-0426www.PinellasPumpSprinklers.com Have a Green New Year20% OFF SodJanuary Only!Min. 1,500 sq. ft. Must present coupon at time of payment. Cannot combine offers. Coupon expires 1-31-13Lic. #C-8146 Sprinklers Pumps Reclaim Connections Sod Service Pump & Well Repairs! $50 OFFAny Pump InstallationJanuary Only! 15% OFFANY Sprinkler WorkJanuary Only!Must present coupon at time of payment. Cannot combine offers. Coupon expires 1-31-13EYH13 0913FHP Special Classified Section of the Beacon Leader Bee

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Leader, January 17, 2013 Quality Construction with A Womans TouchVan Selow Design Build NARI 2011 Remodeler of the YearProfessional Services Available Design & Create Plans Residential Remodeling Room Additions Bathrooms & Kitchen727-391-2959www.VanSelowDesign.com Lic# I-CBC1252610 EYH13 011713 FREE!Hydrotherapy Air Spa Upgrade with Your Installed Walk-In Tub Your new Neighborhood Salon727-202-8939Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9:30-7 Sat. 10-5 Now Open Sundays 11-4Walk-Ins Welcome 13049 Park Blvd., Portobello Square, SeminoleNOW HIRING EXPERIENCED STYLISTSAffordable Pricing Kids Cuts Under10 Yrs.$500Good until 1/31/13Students Cuts Over 10 Yrs.$1000Good until 1/31/13 Adult Cuts$1295Good until 1/31/13Wash & Wear Perm$3500Good until 1/31/13Shampoo & Set$1295Good until 1/31/13Color Retouch$3495Good until 1/31/13 Mandi Karen011713Lori Family Owned and Operated...the foundation for our business. ROOFINGREPAIRED or REPLACED CHECK US OUT ON www.oakhurstcontractors.comRoc or Chris Spadaccino, Owners We Personally Supervise All Our Jobs From Start to Finish Roof ReplacementsMust be presented at time of Estimate. ($5,000 Minimum) $300 OFFFREE! Upgrade to Lifetime Warranty WE CAN LOWER YOUR INSURANCE PREMIUMS ASK US HOW RC0067441 CRC1330623 (727)595-8408QUALITY AND INTEGRITY TILES SHINGLES FLAT ROOFS FREE ESTIMATES Rotten Wood Replacement Vinyl Fascia & Softs InstalledCover Your Fascia & Softs and Never Paint Again Senior Discount We also specialize in Window Replacement NOSubcontractorsEYH13



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Data center debate concludedLargo commission validates proposed building, agrees on new location By JULIANA A. TORRESLARGO While Largo commissioners ultimately dismissed citizen-proposed alternatives to a city-owned data center, they did agree to move the location of the building away from the library parking lot where it would have blocked residents view of Largo Central Park. Progress on the $2.6 million project has been moving forward despite concerns raised by both commissioners and the public as to the necessity of the center. The objections began with the buildings price tag, which came in at about $1 million over budget when the final design was presented in November. Largo city staff spent most of the work session on Jan. 15 addressing those concerns and making the case for the validity of the data center. The commission was asked to decide on three points: whether the city needed a data center at all, if such a building should be owned by the city or leased and finally, where the building should be located.The need for a data centerAt the core of the first question is the fact that the second floor of Largo City Hall is at its capacity to hold the city's computing infrastructure. The floor itself wont support any more physical weight and is at its max capacity as far as electrical and air-conditioning needs of the equipment, said Assistant City Manager Henry Schubert. IT Director Harold Schomaker explained generally two options the city had to outsource its data services: cloud computing and off-site hosting. Both could potentially save the city money, by utilizing the resources of a private company to fulfill the citys computing needs. But both options raised additional concerns, such as the need for encrypted See DATA CENTER, page 4A Features Business . . . . . . . . . .8-9A Classieds . . . . . . . . .5-7B Community . . . . . . . . .6-7A County . . . . . . . . . . .4-5A Entertainment . . . . . . . .1-4B Faith & family . . . . . . .10-11A Health & tness . . . . . . . .13A Just for fun . . . . . . . . . .2B Largo . . . . . . . . . . .2-3A Outdoors . . . . . . . . . .17A Pet connection . . . . . . . .14A Police beat . . . . . . . . . .5A Schools . . . . . . . . . . .12A Sports . . . . . . . . . . .16A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . .15A Call 397-5563 For News & Advertising Village prepares for Folk Festival Dozens of the Tampa Bay areas premier folk musicians will spread the sounds of traditional folk, gospel, country and bluegrass music at the Pinellas Folk Festival at Heritage Village on Saturday, Jan. 26, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. ... Page 3A.LARGO COUNTYConference on urban farming setPinellas County Extensions Urban Farming Small-to-Large will cover everything from the backyard to the market on Saturday, Feb. 9, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. The urban farming conference will be the first of its kind in Pinellas County. ... Page 4A.POLICE BEATDeputies arrest rape suspectPinellas County Sheriffs deputies arrested a Largo man Jan. 12 in connection with a rape of a 17year-old female behind the Target store in Seminole the night of Jan. 11. Raheem Willis Bell, 21, was charged with one count of sexual battery. ... Page 5A.SPORTSRays outfielder gives to communityIt isnt any fun to discover when you are 10 years old that you have diabetes and your life is going to change forever. Just ask Sam Fuld, outfielder for the Tampa Bay Rays, who was that 10year-old. ... Page 16A.Exhibit on Spanish explorers now open Floridas 500-year anniversary celebrated ... Page 7A. Also, music icon Marty Stuart plays at the Largo venue Friday, Jan. 18 ... Page 1B.Largo Cultural Center welcomes The Machine Jan. 19 Volume XXXV,No. 26 January 17, 2013 www.TBNweekly.com 011013727-725-1052 2547 Countryside Blvd. #5 www.customhairtampabay.com Look Good All Year Long!$50 OFF Any Full WigCustom Hair & Wigs 010313BACK 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 2/15/13Full Set or Spa Mani-PediNot available with other offers. Exp. 2/15/13010313 We Offer SHELLAC for Natural Nails20% OFF All Services for New Clients.$500OFF A not-so-small playhouseLargo shed business helps fulfill a special dream for a young cancer survivor By JULIANA A. TORRESLARGO Joe Campenella didnt know what to expect when the Childrens Dream Fund first contacted him and asked if he would redesign a shed into a playhouse for a little girl who had survived a rare cancer. The CEO of the Largo-based company Florida Shed & Fence now counts his participation in the fulfillment of the little girls dream an honor and a pleasure hell never forget. Im glad and proud to know that I could make that kid that happy, he said. Rafaela Taft, who goes by the nickname Fia, was 6 years old when she started exhibiting early and dramatic signs of puberty, explained her mother, Angela Taft. As symptoms worsened, doctors eventually discovered a baseball-size tumor on her ovary a rare form of stagethree cancer. She had an outrageously high pregnancy hormones raging through her body, her mother said. At All Childrens Hospital in St. Petersburg, surgeons removed Fias left ovary and fallopian tube. The family opted to participate in a study that would decrease her time in chemotherapy. It was very intense. Every two weeks, we were heading into the hospital. It was always an in-patient stay for at least five days, Angela Taft said. See DREAM, page 4A Photo by JULIANA A. TORRESAbove, Joe Campenella stands in front of a replica of a playhouse he built for a 9-year-old cancer survivor at the Largo location of his business, Florida Shed & Fence. Top left, Rafaela Fia Taft, 9, gets her first up-close look at her finished purple playhouse, complete with a porch and window boxes, as her father, John Taft, stands by. At left, Fia explores the inside of the playhouse, built with a loft for sleepovers and decorated with purple carpets, pink bean bag chairs and pink polka-dot curtains.Suspects jailed for bank robberiesBy SUZETTE PORTER and JULIANA A. TORRESSEMINOLE The Pinellas County Sheriffs Office announced Jan. 11 that two suspects wanted in connection with a string of recent bank robberies are now in custody at the Pinellas County Jail. Deputies apprehended Nathan Blisard, 29, and his girlfriend Meaghan Zimmer, 23, both of Largo about 1 p.m. on Jan. 11. Blisard is accused of robbing the Wells Fargo Bank, 13099 Park Blvd. in Seminole on Jan. 9 and the Wells Fargo Bank at 801 West Bay Drive in Largo on Jan. 3. Largo police say he also tried to rob the Wells Fargo Bank at 2515 West Bay Drive prior to the Seminole robbery on Jan. 9. Forensics specialists found Blisards fingerprint while processing the scene at the Wells Fargo in Seminole. Sheriffs detectives then found out that Blisard and Zimmer were in the Officials report rise in flu cases By SUZETTE PORTERThe Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is reporting an increase in influenza activity in most areas of the United States, and the Florida Department of Health says a similar trend is occurring around the state, including in Pinellas County. Pinellas hospitals are reporting a 40 percent increase in influenza-like illnesses already and its only January, Maggie Hall, spokesperson for the Pinellas County Health Department, said in a Jan. 10 email. The CDC reported widespread activity in nearly every state in a report for the week ending Jan. 5. The biggest increases were in the eastern half of the country, including Florida. The Panhandle, Central and South Florida regions were showing higher than expected numbers of emergency room visits due to flu-like symptoms. Most counties were reporting mild activity with only 20 counties experiencing moderate activity. Pinellas is on the list of those reporting mild activity. Hall said Floridas flu season typically begins in February, so people still have time to get vaccinated, the No. 1 recommended method for prevention of the illness. Since the flu shot takes about two weeks to provide immunity, those who havent gotten a Nathan Blisard The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reports widespread activity in nearly every state for the week ending Jan. 5. See FLU, page 4A Meaghan Zimmer See ROBBERIES, page 4APhotos courtesy of the CHILDREN'S DREAM FUND Raheem Bell Sam FuldVIEWPOINTSTom GermondThe ramblings of an invisible pedestrian. Page 15A.

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2A Largo Leader, January 17, 2013 Most Repairs Under $80Notebooks Plus Computers2655 East Bay Dr. 727-507-0533Backup Data Remove Virus Laptop Sales & Service Pick up, Delivery &Set up Available 011713 120612NOW March 29 BIGGER WAGONWHEELFLEA MARKET011013 OPEN Every Sat. & Sun. Rain or Shine7801 PARK BLVD., PINELLAS PARK50 ACRES 2,000 BOOTHS727-544-5319 Live Entertainment 5601 66th St. N., St. Petersburg 727-485-8252 or 727-459-04068am-4pm Fri., Sat. & Sun. Facebook/66streetfleamarketIndoor Market 20,000 sq. ft.Rain or Shine! Tons of Deals!011713 011713910 West Bay Drive, Largo727-437-2113 Closed Sundays Gucci Tori Burch Prada Tommy Bahama Robert GrahamNew & Resale Designer BoutiqueTaking Women and Mens Designer Brand Resale Shopping To The Next Level ... NOW FEATURING Fine Home Accessories Complete Tropical GardenAbbyWeddings.comWEDDINGS$199727-443-3228 011713 JANUARYSALE 30% OFFSTOREWIDE EXCLUDINGJEWELRY ONE WEEK ONLY! Monday Saturday Ja nuary 21-26, 2013 011713Cassi & Co.The Plaza 100 Indian Rocks Road N #3 Belleair Bluffs 727-585-2011 www.cassiandcompany.com Harold Freeman JewelersBig Breitling Watch Sale!During January & February Unbeatable Deals.12 Months Same as Cash Financing available100 Indian Rocks Road North, Belleair Bluffs 727-586-2577011713 011713 A drama with music and comedy based on Carol Burnetts best selling memoir. Its the rags to riches account of her childhood in Hollywood that began in 1941 within the confines of dysfunctional parents. 011013 011013 $20EACH No appointment necessaryFREE Rabies Shotswith annual exam.New Clients Only.12712 Indian Rocks Rd. Largo, FL 33774727-596-9156011013Matt Facarazzo, D.V.M.with this ad NEW LOCATION JFW62410 ne consigner apparelClothing & Accessories for the Discriminating Woman268 N. Indian Rocks Rd. Belleair Bluffs 584-9222 Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.011713 Treat Yourself Well in 2013! New Items Twice Weekly 011713 Trusted, Gentle and Compassionate Dental Care for Over 20 Years168 S. Clearwater-Largo Road, Largo 011713 www.SolarDentistry.com Like us for a chance to win an iPad! Facebook.com/NealSolarDMD City calendar City calendar Marine & Farmers market beginsLARGO Florida Gulf Coast Center for Fishing & Interactive Museum will host a monthly Marine & Farmers Open Air Market starting Feb. 9, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The market is free to the public and will feature more than 50 vendors. Items for sale will include fishing equipment and marine supplies, household goods, sportswear and clothing, nautical jewelry, plants, fruits, and vegetables and more. Indulge in an all-you-can-eat pancake breakfast for $5 at 9 a.m. Proceeds go to the nonprofit foundation and will help establish fishing clubs in all Pinellas County Schools. A Guy Harvey movie will play at 10 a.m. in the Guy Harvey Outpost Auditorium. Children can watch the movie for free. Vendor booths are $25. For more information or to become a vendor, call Jim at 365-4660 or visit www.centerforfishing.org.Largo Central ParkThe Largo Central Park is at 101 Central Park Drive. Within the park are Largo Cultural Center, 105 Ce ntral Park Drive, and the Largo Public Library, at 120 Central Park Drive. For information about special events, call 587-6740, ext. 5014 or visit LargoEvents.comTouch-a-Truck and Florida Clown DayLARGO Bring the whole family to enjoy the fun of Touch-a-Truck and Florida Clown Day on Wednesday, Feb. 9, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Largo Central Park. At the 20th annual event, children will get to climb, honk and play around in every vehicle you can imagine, including fire trucks, dump trucks, motorcycles, buses, military vehicles, a Bayflight helicopter, 18-wheeler and more. Florida Clown Day, brought to you by the Uptown Clown Alley, will feature more than 100 clowns from all across the state of Florida. These clowns will entertain friends and family with balloon animals, face painting, goofy tricks and lots of laughs. Kids will enjoy inflatables, train rides, rocket ship car rides and a delicious food court in the middle of the park at this free event. Some of the attractions will require a wristband. Limited on-site parking will be available, or park for free at Largo High School or Largo Middle School. Business ExpoLARGO In conjunction with the Touch-A-Truck event, the city of Largo will host its first annual outdoor community wide business expo on Wednesday, Feb. 9, 11 a.m., to 4 p.m., at Largo Central Park. Learn about services, products and programs local businesses and Largo Recreation facility instructors could offer to you and your family. The event is free. For more information, call 587-6740, ext. 5008.Largo Community CenterLargo Community Center is at 400 Alt. Keene Road. Visit LargoCommunityCenter.com or call 518-3131.Swing anniversary danceLARGO Swing Dance Saturdays celebrates its anniversary with a special dance and a live band on Jan. 19, 7 to 11 p.m., at Largo Community Center. Encore Four will be the featured band. The cost is $15 in advance or $20 at the door.Wellness fairLARGO Getting It Together in 2013, a wellness fair, will be presented Thursday, Jan. 31, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road. Presented by the city of Largo Volunteer Corps Advisory Board and the Retired and Senior Volunteer Program of Pinellas County, the event will feature health screenings, wellness information, hands-on activities and healthy living tips as well as informational displays, product demonstrations and benefit information and educational materials. There will be live music and healthy snacks. Attendees will have an opportunity to sign up for volunteer service opportunities in the community. The event also will include door prizes, raffles and giveaways. For information, call 518-3131. Highland Recreation ComplexHighland Recreation Complex is at 400 Highland Ave. Visit HighlandRecreation.com or call 518-3016. During construction, the complex is accessible from Lake Avenue.Cupids CutiesLARGO The Highland Recreation Complex will host a Valentinethemed event called Cupids Cuties on Friday, Jan. 25, 11 a.m. to noon. Dress to the theme as we have fun making a craft, hear a story and enjoy a snack. The cost is $5 in advance or $8 the day of the event. Southwest Recreation ComplexSouthwest Recreation Complex, which includes an aquatic complex, is at 13120 Vonn Road. Call 518-3125 for recreation or 518-3126 for the pool. Visit PlayLargo.com.Indoor community garage saleLARGO The Southwest Recreation Center will host a community garage sale, featuring more than 60 sold-out tables on Jan. 19, 8 a.m. to noon. Come rain or shine and browse the variety of items. Admission is free. Call 518-3125.SilverSneakers programLARGO The SilverSneakers program an innovative health, exercise, and wellness plan to help older adults live healthy, active lifestyles is coming to the Southwest Recreation Center and Pool. The programs gives members a daily fitness pass, daily pool admission for fitness swimming and classes including Aqua Fit & Trim, yoga, tai chi, chair exercise, muscular strength and range of movement and Fit Over 50. Check with your health plan today to see if you are eligible. Photo by ALEXANDRA LUNDAHLA Shermans fox squirrel searches for morsels to eat at Eagle Lake Park Jan. 1.Foraging for food Train collectors to meet for showLARGO The Train Collectors Association Southern Division will host a model toy train show and swap meet on Saturday, Jan. 26, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Minnreg Building, 6340 126th Ave. The show is open to the public. Tickets are $5; children younger than 12 are free. Parking is free. For more information, call Charlie Anyan at 345-0288.

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Largo 3A Leader, January 17, 2013 011713 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 2-21-13 Limit one offer per customer 5848 54th Ave. N., St. Petersburg www.salonvolo.com Hair Nails Cappuccino BarCall 727-545-1905for Appointment Today!011713 $100 OFF Hair ExtensionsWith this TBN Ad. 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 NEW YEAR!1313Costume 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 Nations Oldest and Largest Our 39th Year Please ... first time attendees without prior cremation or funeral arrangements only. National CremationSOCIETYSeating is Limited to 12 per seminar. You can reserve your seat by calling 727-536-0494 Pre-planning Benefits Affordable Options and Savings Veterans Benefits Worldwide Transportation and Relocation Plan Financing Available Ask about our FREE Cremation DrawingIs Cremation Your Choice?We would like to invite you to a FREE Lunch & Seminar Conch Republic Grill 16699 Gulf Blvd. Redington Beach Friday, Jan. 18 @ 11:15am Red Lobster 6151 34th Street N. St. Petersburg Tuesday, Jan. 22 @ 11:15am Golden Coral 10050 Ulmerton Road Largo Wednesday, Jan. 23 @ 11:15am Thirsty Marlin 351 West Bay Drive Largo Thursday, Jan. 24 @ 11:15am 011713L Make YOURFirst Impression A Lasting Impression Digital X-Rays General Dentistry:Crowns, Bridges, Root Canals, Hygiene, Dentures & Repairs, Partials, Implants, Wisdom Tooth Extractions 727-397-8800FREE Consultation Now Accepting New Patients Walk-Ins Welcome Specialist On Staff New Patient SpecialFREE Exam & Digital X-RayValid with Paid Cleaning.(D1110, D0150, D0330, D0274, D0220, D0230) New patients only. With this coupon. Not valid with other offers or prior services. Offer expires 2/28/13.50% OFFDentures and Partials During the Month of JanuaryFull Upper or Lower Dentures $1,400reg. $2,800D5110, D5120, D5213, D5214 Financial Options Available Most Major Credit Cards Accepted Implant Special20% OFFIncludes: Implant, Custom Abutment, Crown and Digital 3-D X-ray Reg. $4,848(D610, D6057, D6058, D0360, D0363) Offers Expires 2/28/13 EMERGENCY VISIT Exam Necessary Digital X-Ray$95Reg $343 (D0220, D0330, D230, D0140) The patient or any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payme nt for any other services, examinations or treatment which is performed as a result of & within 72 hours of responding to the advertis ement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Fees quoted are minimum fee only. Not valid w/insurance. One per family. *Extra fee for same-day service & for implants. Additional services may be required at regular fees. Endodontist, Orthodontist, Prosthodonist & Periodontist are licensed Florida Associates. Free Consultation, General Dentist only. 8381 Seminole Blvd., SeminoleOpen: Mon-Fri 8am to 5pmSaturday by apointmentAdam J. Bressler, DDSwww.dcgfl.com Gentle Caring Experienced11713 011713 Heritage Village comes alive with folk festivities LARGO Celebrations continue at Heritage Village with the Pinellas Folk Festival on Saturday, Jan. 26, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dozens of the Tampa Bay areas premier folk musicians will spread the sounds of traditional folk, gospel, country and bluegrass music on stages throughout the village. This year, the St. Pete Shanties and the Keystone Gospel Group will join bands such as Juniper and the Native American Flute Circle. The music wont stop playing when the bands do. Two jam sessions, one bluegrass and one folk, will keep music flowing throughout the festival. German and Scottish dance groups will join in the fun during the day with their stylish steps. The McMullen-Coachman Log Cabin will house storytellers during the festival. A group of retired train lovers, Four Men and Their Trains, will roll into the festival with their model trains, complete with accessories, to display and run on the platform of the Sulphur Springs Depot train station all day long. Guests can take a look at the antique cars. The Folk Festival also will have traditional craft demonstrations, sugar cane grinding, a traditional fiber arts show and Fleece-toShawl activities. Pioneer soup making will be demonstrated over an open fire. The event includes a food court with a large variety of vendors to satisfy guests. Philly cheese steak sandwiches, Indian fried bread and chicken platters will be just some of the choices, as well as hot dogs, hamburgers, ice cream, kettle corn and gourmet coffee. Free parking and shuttle to the event entrance is located on 119th Street between Ulmerton and Walsingham roads. Handicapped parking and drop-off is located in the parking lot at 12211 Walsingham Road. A $5 donation is suggested for adults and children older than 12. Admission is free for children younger than 12. A video on a past folk festival can be viewed on www.youtube .com/pcctv1. Heritage Village is located at 11909 125th St. N. in Largo. The living history museum brings more than 150 years of local history to life with tours of 28 authentic buildings and structures, and 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. Photo courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY COMMUNICATIONSVisitors enjoy the sound of music resonating through the air at a past Folk Festival at Heritage Village in Largo. This years festival is scheduled on Jan. 26.Heritage Village hosts history speakerLARGO As part of the Speaking of History lecture series, Dr. Tom Rose will present Indian Bluff Island Was Buchanan Island: A Century of Wall Springs and Florida History on Sunday, Jan. 20, 2 p.m. in the Pinellas Room at Heritage Village, 11909 125th St. N. in Largo. Located between Crystal Beach and Wall Springs in northern Pinellas County, Indian Bluff Island sits along the coastline four miles south of Tarpon Springs. The Buchanan family lived on the island from the 1910s through the late 1930s with no electricity or running water, and they rowed a skiff to the school on the mainland, which is now the Olde School House Restaurant just north of Alderman Road. During his research, Rose, a retired professor of sociology and, since the 1960s, an author of local histories, interviewed the two youngest Buchanan daughters born in 1918 and 1920, who remembered growing up on the 22-acre island. The post-war building boom came to northern Pinellas and a dredging project on the island that started in the mid-1950s transformed this land into the 46-acre Indian Bluff Island that exists today. Rose discusses the story of island living and the changes that occurred with development. He also analyzes the development of Wall Springs for very wealthy northerners who came in private railroad cars to soak in Lithia Springs, and why it took more than three decades after the Wall Springs site closed before it became a county park. His research has culminated in a history of the island recently published by the Palm Harbor Historical Society. Heritage Village is a living history museum brings more than 150 years of local history to life. For more information, visit www.pinellas county.org/heritage, or call 582-2123. Heritage Village is open Wednesday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday, 1 to 4 p.m. It is closed all Pinellas County holidays. For more information about Heritage Village, visit www.pinel lascounty.org/heritage, or call 582-2123. Complex looking for instructorsLARGO The Largos Recreation, Parks and Arts Department is seeking enthusiastic instructors for fitness, preschool and school age classes at the new Highland Recreation Complex. Interested instructors should contact Mandy Petersen or Christina Heubel at 518-3016.

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4A County Leader, January 17, 2013vaccine yet should do it very soon, Hall said. She said vaccinations are available at the county health department, as well as local doctors offices and clinics. Visit flu.gov and enter your zip code to find a location in your area. The CDC recommends that everyone 6 months of age or older get the flu vaccine each year. As flu activity increases, the state DOH says people should be alert for any symptoms, such as a headache, fever, severe cough, runny nose or body aches. Anyone with symptoms should contact their primary care physician or clinic immediately, especially those at high risk for complications. Antiviral medications can shorten the length and severity of the illness, if started within 48 hours of contracting the flu. People with the flu should stay home. Get plenty of rest and drink lots of water. Over the counter medications may help with symptoms. Consult a doctor if symptoms are severe or dont get better. Flu viruses spread through coughing or sneezing. Germs can pass to others who touch something with flu viruses on it and then touch their mouth or nose. People can spread flu germs before they know they are sick, as well as while they are sick. People with the flu should stay home until at least 24 hours after their fever is gone. However, not everyone with the flu has a fever, so people with flu-like symptoms but no fever should use caution when in public and be sure to cover coughs and sneezes. To help prevent becoming ill, residents should wash their hands often with soap and water or use an alcohol-based hand cleaner. Avoid touching your eyes, nose and mouth. Avoid close contact with sick people and stay at least 3 feet away from someone who is coughing or sneezing. Healthy people, as well as those who are sick, should cover their nose and mouth with a tissue when they cough or sneeze and throw the tissue in the trash after its use. Anyone can get the flu, even healthy people. The state DOH says that 15 percent to 40 percent of the U.S. population are likely to develop illness from influenza every year. Serious problems from influenza can happen at any age; however, people age 65 years and older, people of any age with chronic medical conditions, and very young children are more likely to get complications from influenza. An average of 36,000 die from influenza each year, and 114,000 per year get care in a hospital due to an influenza infection. FLU, from page 1ASeminole area. Blisard was reportedly driving the car used in the robberies when deputies with the Strategic Enforcement Section stopped him near the intersection of Starkey Road and 76th Avenue North in Seminole. Deputies found Zimmer at a nearby residence. Detectives say she admitted to driving the getaway car during one of the robberies. Largo police circulated surveillance photos and posted photos on the departments Facebook page from the Jan. 3 robbery. The photos showed the suspect passing a teller a note that demanded cash and another of him pocketing the money in an inside pocket of his black suit jacket. The transaction took less than a minute, according to the time stamp on surveillance video. Largo detectives also posted photos from the Jan. 9 robbery attempt. The Sheriffs Office posted photos of Blisard taken during the Seminole robbery on the departments website. According to the sheriffs report, Blisard handed the teller a note demanding the cash with instructions not to set off any alarms. He implied he had a gun. However, no weapon was seen. Blisard was charged with one count of strong-arm robbery and one count of robbery. Bond was set at $170,000. Zimmer was charged with one count of principal to strong-arm robbery, one count of robbery and possession of methadone, a violation of her probation. Her bond was $10,000 for each robbery. No bond was set for the possession charge. According to jail records, Zimmer was charged with possession of methadone on Jan. 27, 2011 and again on Oct. 18. Blisard has seven prior arrests, dating back to April 10, 2007, when he was charged with possession of cocaine, battery, driving on a suspended or revoked license, strong-arm robbery and extortion. Arrests that are more recent stem from driving with a suspended or revoked license. Largo detectives posted surveillance video shots from a Jan. 9 robbery of a Wells Fargo Bank to try to find the suspect involved in the robbery or attempted robbery of three banks recently. Pinellas County Sheriffs Office deputies arrested Nathan Blisard, 29, and his girlfriend Meaghan Zimmer, 23, both of Largo on Jan. 11. Photos courtesy of the LARGO POLICE DEPARTMENT ROBBERIES, from page 1A Elections Office gearing up for March municipal elections By SUZETTE PORTERRegistered voters in Belleair Bluffs, Gulfport, Kenneth City, Madeira Beach, Oldsmar, Seminole, South Pasadena, Tarpon Springs and Treasure Island will be participating in the March 12 municipal elections. According to the elections calendar posted at VotePinellas.com, Feb. 11 is the last day to register to vote in the March election. Residents can register at any Elections Office, including the Election Service Center, Starkey Lakes Corporate Center, 13001 Starkey Road, Largo; Pinellas County Courthouse, 315 Court St., Room 117, Clearwater; and the County Building, 501 First Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Offices are open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. All registrations require the original signature of the applicant as well as photo identification. A voter registration application can be filled out online at votepinellas.com; however, the completed application must be printed, signed and delivered to an Elections office. All municipalities chose not to offer early voting. However, mail ballots will be available. To request a mail ballot, visit www.votepinellas.com, call 464-VOTE (8683) or email absentee@votepinellas.com. According to a press release, the Supervisor of Elections has tentatively scheduled Jan. 25 as the date to mail ballots to military and overseas voters who have requested them. Ballots for domestic voters could go out as early as Feb. 5.The racesIn Belleair Bluffs, voters will choose two out of three for commissioner. George Lawton qualified to run, as did incumbents Jack Nazario and Suzy Sofer. The job of mayor is up for grabs in Gulfport with Sam Henderson and Robert E. Worthington running for that position. Voters also will decide whether to amend charter rules for filling vacancies. Kenneth City voters will pick two of four names for council member. Incumbent Troy Campbell is running along with Albert Leonce Carrier, Joanne DeSimone and Wanda Dudley. In Madeira Beach, incumbent Nancy Oakley is up against Margie Elaine Poe for the District 3 seat on the city commission. Oldsmar voters will pick one from a field of three Gabby McGee, Dan Saracki and Sunda Yantiss-Colon for Seat 3 on the council. Seminole voters will pick two from a list of four for seats on the city council. Thomas Christy Sr. and Matt Nilssen oppose incumbents Thomas Barnhorn and James Quinn. South Pasadena will choose between incumbent Larry Crowley and Dan Calabria for the mayors job. Tarpon Springs will elect a new commissioner from a field of four, including David Banther, Jim Bouldin, Tommy Frain and Timothy Keffalas. Voters in Treasure Island have five referendum questions on the ballot. The first asks voters to approve an increase of 2 feet for the maximum height of buildings citywide to compensate for flood safety rules that require two additional feet of vertical clearance before the first floor of a building. The next four questions involve changes to allow for more flexibility for the downtown redevelopment district. Residents will decide whether to allow density of 24 residential dwelling units per acre as part of a mixed-use development project. Theyll also have a chance to say yes or no to two proposed density increases that would allow 60 tourist dwelling units per acre in the downtown redevelopment area. Voters also will decide on a density increase of up to 15 residential units per acre as part of the downtown redevelopment.Canceled electionsBelleair, Belleair Beach, Indian Rocks Beach, Indian Shores, North Redington Beach, Redington Beach, Redington Shores and St. Pete Beach canceled March elections because the number of qualified candidates did not exceed the number of offices up for election. BriefsConference brings urban farming to PinellasLARGO Want to learn how to grow your own food or raise chickens in your backyard? How about expanding your interest to owning an urban farming business? Pinellas County Extensions Urban Farming Small-to-Large will cover everything from the backyard to the market on Saturday, Feb. 9, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. The urban farming conference the first of its kind in Pinellas County, will be held at Pinellas County Extension, 12520 Ulmerton Road. The conference fee is $7.50 for the morning or afternoon sessions, and $12 for the full day. Urban farming promotes self-sufficiency, sustainable living and the efficient use of space. Learn the latest trends in hydroponic vegetable gardening, backyard chickens and integrated pest management the economic control of pests with minimal environmental impact. The morning sessions, geared to homeowners and commercial farmers, includes: Overview of hydroponic systems Chickens 101 Integrated pest management The afternoon schedule with a focus on commercial urban farming includes: Getting started, business planning and cost analysis Cottage industry regulations and marketing Protected agriculture practices Space is limited. To register, call 582-2100 then press 2, or visit www.eventbright.com/event/4885032263Appreciation Luncheon honors countys heroesPinellas County Commissioner John Morronis 18th annual Appreciation Luncheon for emergency personnel is Friday, Jan. 25, at the Hilton St. Petersburg Carillon Park, 950 Lake Carillon Drive, St. Petersburg. The event will begin promptly at 11:30 a.m. The 2013 luncheon continues Morronis tradition of honoring the men and women who serve as emergency personnel. Morroni announced that proceeds from this years luncheon would go to the Police Athletic League. Public safety personnel and local elected officials are expected to attend the event and the public is invited. Admission is $50 a ticket, which includes the luncheon and a donation to the charity. For information and to make reservations, call 791-3356. Reservations must be made by Jan. 23. The dinner began in memory of Belleair Police Officer Jeffery Tackett. The 28 year old died from a gunshot wound on June 13, 1993, when he responded to a call alone. The loss of the officer deeply affected the entire community, and those who attended the memorial services were struck with the tragedy, including then-state Rep. John Morroni, who pledged to do something to help prevent this kind of tragedy from happening again. Morroni co-sponsored the Tackett Bill with Sen. Dennis Jones in 1995. The state legislation requires two officers be on duty at all times, unless mutual aid agreements with other law enforcement agencies are in place, so that law enforcement officers do not respond to calls alone.My pride lies with the men and women who literally put their lives on the line for all of us, said Morroni. Because of this law, officers are safer because they have backup when they are doing their jobs of keeping us safe.In 1995, Morroni organized the first Law Enforcement Appreciation Dinner. As a Pinellas County commissioner, Morroni continues the tradition every year, expanding it to include firefighters and EMS personnel. Special honorees have included Officer Tacketts family and emergency personnel who helped in the rescue efforts in New York City following the 9/11 attack. This is really the only event that recognizes the valuable contributions made by members of the law enforcement, fire and emergency medical communities, said Morroni. Its an honor to be a part of it.Clerk to unite couples on Valentines Day CLEARWATER Ken Burke, clerk of the Circuit Court, is planning a group wedding ceremony on Valentines Day, Thursday, Feb. 14, at the Wedding Garden at the Florida Botanical Gardens in Largo. The Clerk is waiving the normal $30 fee to perform the marriage. Standard marriage license fees will still apply. To participate, couples must sign up at any Pinellas County Clerks office by Friday, Feb. 1. The number of couples may be limited due to space. To be eligible to register to participate in the 2013 wedding event, application for a marriage license must have been made Dec. 17, 2012 through Feb. 11, 2013. The ceremony will take place at 11 a.m. in the Wedding Garden at Florida Botanical Gardens. For more information regarding the process and locations to apply for a marriage license, contact Recording Services at 464-3008, or visit the Clerks website at www.mypinellasclerk.org. For more information about the Wedding Garden and the Florida Botanical Gardens visit www.flbg.org. DREAM, from page 1ADespite losing her hair and not feeling well, she was very cheery for a little girl going through so much, her mother added. When she was first diagnosed, Fias life-threatening illness qualified her for a wish through the Make-a-Wish Foundation. But somewhere during her therapy, paperwork was misplaced and a deadline passed by. As Fias cancer went into remission, the Childrens Dream Fund, a St. Petersburg nonprofit with a 32-year history, stepped in to grant her a wish. The oncologist said, She does deserve it; shes been through a lot, Angela Taft remembered. Dream Coordinator Kim Brett met with the family last summer to find out what Fia had dreamed up. She took a long time to decide what she wanted, Angela Taft said. Initially she wanted a two-story house with stairs and carpet. Fia decided on a playhouse to be built behind her familys house in Crystal River. But she didnt want just any playhouse. She wanted it pink and sparkling and purple, Brett recalled. She wanted to be able to stand up and walk around and sleep in an upstairs loft. Brett relayed the vision to Campenella. The base for the design is a model in the mid-range of what Florida Shed offers a barn-style shed 12 feet by 16 feet in size. Needless to say, we designed our building a little different to accommodate with her desires and what she wanted, Campenella said. The design included a front deck and windows with window boxes for flowers. It would be painted purple and have a loft accessible via a ladder. The final product was valued at $8,000. The Dream Foundation insisted on reimbursing Campenella for his materials, a little more than $3,000. The foundation raises donations to cover those costs. This was a big dream, expensive, Brett said, explaining Campenellas generosity. As the dream unfolded, he got very very excited. He couldnt do enough. In October, Fias dream became a reality. The playhouse was constructed and decorated in three days. Fia wasnt allowed into the yard until the project was completed. It was funny to watch my daughter watch from the window, Angela Taft said. Though Campenella hasnt participated in the construction of a shed in the last five years, he helped out with this project. I literally participated in the construction and the painting and the decorating of this, he said. It feels so different to be able to do something like that. Id do it a 100 times over if I was asked to. Fias reaction was priceless, he said. The look on her face when she seen it it just brings chills to you when you think about it, Campenella said. It was such a big deal to her. Florida Shed & Fence has had its share of troubles. The 17-year-old business had grown to nine locations across the state of Florida before 2007 brought more financial stress than could be managed. The company went through bankruptcy and downsized to just two locations within Pinellas County. But since then, circumstances have improved. Weve been back on track now for over a year, and our business just continues to grow, Campenella said. He added that he no longer wants the company to be as big as it was. But sales have been good and have allowed him to give back, even in ways he never expected, like building a dream playhouse. I never imagined it would have been so much fun, he said of the experience. If I had kids, Id spoil them pretty good. Angela Taft said her daughter is doing very well. Theres still follow-up appointments to make sure the cancer remains in remission. But Fia is still reveling in the best playhouse you can could ever expect. She loves sleeping out there, Angela said, explaining that she has to limit Fias overnight stays in the playhouse to the weekend. I dont sleep well when shes out there. Fia is already making plans for her 10th birthday at the end of March. Shes still deciding on a theme, but the festivities will most certainly include a slumber party in the playhouse. It was such a gift. It was more than we ever expected and more than she ever expected, Angela said. But Campenella feels similarly about the experience. This just turned into something that I tell everybody about, and Ill never forget it, he said. I really wish I could do it again. A purple replica of Fias playhouse is on display on the property of Florida Shed & Fence, at 6425 Ulmerton Road in Largo. Campenella said he sold a few smaller versions of the playhouse over the holidays. Visit www.floridashed.com. For more information about the Childrens Dream Fund or to donate, visit www.childrensdreamfund.org. DATA CENTER, from page 1Asecurity for law enforcement information among other sensitive files, the dependence on a reliable Internet connection and potential difficulty of maintenance or repairs that might have to be done in person. Commissioner Curtis Holmes asked the commission to consider a proposal from DSM Technology Consultants, based in Lakeland. The company would provide this service at a fraction of the cost of building, maintaining, and constantly upgrading your own facility, a Jan. 8 email from company Business Development Manager Gary Pollard stated.Answering a question from Commission Jamie Robinson, Schomaker cut to the chase. We would still need a data center even if we moved a lot of our stuff to the cloud and/or had it hosted. Because we have a network infrastructure in the city that needs to be maintained, he said.Build or leaseAnother proposal from Businessman John Hopengarten of Westchase Group suggested the city lease the first floor in his proposed office building at 701 Highland Ave in order to save money. Upon analyzing his proposal, city staff ceded that the proposal could save the city money, but only about $607,364 over the course of a fiveyear lease and only $88,760 if that lease extended to 10 years. Holmes argued that as fast as technology was improving, the city might not need the literal space a data center provided beyond Hopengartens proposed lease term, making the construction of a brand new building not worth the extra expense. Schomaker said the data center would be needed for the foreseeable future. Commissioner Woody Brown said the fact that the city was using land it already owned made a difference. If we were certain that we wouldnt need a data center in five years, hosting or leasing would be a really sound financial decision, he said. If were going to have that data center for 10 or 15 years, in the end I think were going to save money if we do it on our own property. Another factor in the difference between leasing and building a data center is the source of the funds to pay for it. If the city builds the center, it can use capital funds from the Local Option Sales Tax. Leasing a building would require an ongoing expense, charged from the general fund, as well as a revision to the operating budget.Location, locationWith the first two matters decided, the commissioners moved onto the location of the building. Mayor Pat Gerard expressed frustration that the future neighbors of the data center as proposed werent consulted earlier in the design phase. The residents of the Lake Alison subdivision have argued that the building would interrupt their homes view of Largo Central Park and change the ambiance of Central Park Drive. Gerard agreed, saying that the buildings location at the southwest corner of the library parking lot within the park would be taking up some of that green space with an utilitarian building. City staff proposed a new location, within the space set aside for the Largo Parks Division to the west of the library. Commissioner Harriet Crozier suggested the spot be moved slightly and built closer to the Largo Feed Store, potentially taking up a few spaces at the southwest end of the parking lot for the Largo Cultural Center. After working through a few potential problems, staff agreed that the new location would be better than the alternative previously proposed. The majority of the commissioners agreed that the new site would be better than the one south of the library. I think to most people its about equal. But to about 10 people, its a lot better there, Brown said, referring to the Lake Alison residents. Schubert said the cost of the data center would have to include some additional design fees as staff and its hired consultants worked out the details of the new location.

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Police beat Police beatDeputies arrest rape suspect By SUZETTE PORTERSEMINOLE Pinellas County Sheriffs deputies arrested a Largo man Jan. 12 in connection with a rape of a 17-year-old female behind the Target store in Seminole the night of Jan. 11. Raheem Willis Bell, 21, was charged with one count of sexual battery and one count of violation of parole on a prior child abuse charge. According to jail reports, Bell was arrested on March 6, 2012, and charged with lewd or lascivious battery. According to detectives assigned to the Crimes Against Children Unit, Bell was walking with the victim behind Target, 4450 Park St. N., about 8:30 p.m. Friday. While behind the store, Bell told the victim to remove her pants. She refused, and Bell then forcibly removed her pants and performed sexual intercourse on her against her will. After raping the victim, Bell left her alone and partially nude behind the store. The victim was able to make contact with known adults, who in turn called the Sheriffs Office. Members of the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office Violent Crimes Task Force, which includes Sheriffs deputies and St. Petersburg Police officers, later located Bell and took him into custody. He was booked into the Pinellas County Jail at 7:37 a.m. Jan. 12. No bond was set. Investigators believe that pedestrian or vehicle traffic behind the Target last night may have seen the victim and suspect together and are asking anyone with information to contact the Pinellas County Crimes Against Children Unit at 582-6200. Raheem BellPedestrian killed in St. PetersburgST. PETERSBURG An 80year-old St. Petersburg man died Jan. 11 from injuries suffered when he was hit by a vehicle while walking in a marked crosswalk on westbound 54th Avenue north at 81st Street north in St. Petersburg. According to a report from the Florida Highway Patrol, Myles Bernard Gillis was hit by a 2001 Ford 250 driven by Jon M. Smith, 59, of St. Petersburg about 4:10 a.m. Gillis was taken to Bayfront Medical Center where he died due to his injuries. At the time of the crash, Maria Bekala, 50, of St. Petersburg was stopped facing northwest in the westbound inside lane of 54th Avenue North and 81st Street North. She had stopped to allow the pedestrian to cross. Smith was traveling west in the inside westbound lane of 54th Avenue North approaching 81st Street North. He traveled into the middle westbound lane to pass Bekala, then traveled back into the inside lane, hitting Gillis with the front of his vehicle.Deputies arrest Pennsylvania fugitivesCLEARWATER Pinellas County sheriffs deputies assigned to the U.S. Marshals Task Force, initially pursuing a tip on an Americas Most Wanted case, conducted a separate and unrelated investigation that led to the Jan. 9 arrest of two fugitives from Pennsylvania. The investigation led deputies to the Flamingo Motel, 1806 N. Fort Harrison Ave., where they made contact with a subject, later identified as Victor Santarelli, 46. Santarelli told deputies he had no identification and provided deputies with multiple dates of birth. Investigators asked Santarelli to provide fingerprints and have a photograph taken to be run through the Sheriffs Automated Fingerprint Identification System and Facial Recognition System. The subject was cooperative and agreed to do so. No matches were found in Florida. Deputies subsequently contacted the FBI to review the national database and the individual was identified as Santarelli, who was wanted by authorities in Pennsylvania. Detectives and members of SES subsequently arrested the suspect and his wife Tamara Santarelli, 44, who also had an outstanding warrant from Pennsylvania. The two were transported to the Pinellas County Jail without further incident. According to detectives, the two were found guilty of conspiracy to defraud the estate of a deceased aunt, and mail and wire fraud.Detectives investigate homicideLEALMAN Pinellas County sheriffs detectives are investigating the death of a Gulfport woman found dead at the La Quinta Inn in East Lealman Monday, Jan. 7. Deputies were called to the La Quinta at 4999 34 St. N., St. Petersburg about 12:30 p.m. after motel staff discovered Destynee Nekole Burkes, 24, dead in her room. As crime scene specialists processed the room, evidence showed that foul play might have been a contributing factor in the young womans death. Homicide detectives are currently following up on several leads obtained from witness accounts and evidence collected at the crime scene.Police arrest fugitiveCLEARWATER Clearwater Police located and arrested a fugitive on federal warrants from New Jersey on Jan. 11, according to a Clearwater Police Facebook report. Anthony R. Jefferson, 19, had been staying in the 100 block of Fernwood Avenue where he was taken into custody at 10:24 p.m., the report said. He was being held at the Pinellas County Jail on carjacking and firearm warrants.Animals, alligator removed from homeCLEARWATER A baby American alligator was one of nearly 50 animals removed from a home on Brewton Circle. Other animals included chickens, roosters, turtles and a pig. Clearwater police note that it is illegal to possess an American alligator and is against city ordinance to possess chickens, roosters and wildlife. The owners are facing charges for animal abuse, possession of an American alligator, and city ordinance violations for possession of wild animals.Reward offered in homicide investigationCLEARWATER Crime Stoppers of Pinellas is offering a reward of up to $1,000 for information leading to an arrest in the homicide investigation of Jason Paul. Police responded to a person down in the road at 116 S. Glenwood Ave., Clearwater police reported. Paul, 22, was determined to be dead upon arrival from upper body trauma. Not a lot of information is available at this time, and police report the suspect or suspects and motive are unknown. To be eligible for the award, call 800-873-TIPS. Anyone with information can also contact the police tip line at 562-4422, text an anonymous tip to 847411 (Tip411) or submit them through the police website at www.clear waterpolice.org or on Facebook at the submit-a-tip tab.Motorcycle collides with car PINELLAS PARK Pinellas Park police are investigating a collision between a motorcycle and a car that took place on Jan. 9 in the 10300 block of 49th Street. Police responded to the scene around 9:04 p.m. The motorcycle, operated by a white male with a female passenger on the rear, was travelling southbound on 49th Street, just south of Lakes Boulevard, when it was struck by a northbound four-door car turning west to go north on U.S. 19, police said. The car turned into the path of the motorcycle, allegedly causing the motorcycle to crash into its passenger side. The driver and passenger of the motorcycle were ejected from it and suffered critical injuries. Neither was wearing a helmet. The driver of the car was not injured in the accident. The accident is still under investigation.Police report DUI detail resultsCLEARWATER Clearwater police held a DUI enforcement detail over New Years and report the following results: DUI arrests 3 Driving with license suspended or restricted 8 Speeding citations 33 Other moving citations 10 Non-moving citations 16 Warnings 38 Misdemeanor arrests 6 Some local taxicab companies reported a two-hour wait for their services, police reported, which indicates more drivers who had been drinking using these services, rather than risk driving themselves. Call Crime Stoppers of Pinellas County at 800-8738477 or visit www.crimestop persofpinellas.org.

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6A Community Leader, January 17, 2013 Pinellas Countys largest and oldest fruit shipper and retail store. Family owned and operated for over 50 years.Come Visit Our Retail Store!Fresh Orange, Grapefruit & Tangerine Juice Made Daily Gifts Candy Handmade Fruit Sections Homemade Key Lime Pie Marmalade Our Signature Soft Serve Ice Cream Made With Pure Orange Juice1/4 Bushel $39.95 1/2 Bushel $51.95 Full Bushel $60.50(Canada add $10 per package and West of Mississipi $5 per package)14423 Walsingham Rd., Largo(Just East of Indian Rocks Beach Bridge)727-595-5464 www.yellowbanks.com PRICES INCLUDE SHIPPING! No Hidden Charges!YELLOW BANKSYELLOW BANKSGrove 5 Lb. BagVery Sweet SeedlessNAVEL ORANGES5 Lb. BagSeedlessRUBYREDGRAPEFRUITReg. $6.95Reg. $5.95$4.95$3.95 WHILE SUPPLIES LAST WHILE SUPPLIES LASTWith Coupon Exp. 1-31-13With Coupon Exp. 1-31-13 5 Lb. BagHONEYBELLSReg. $8.95$6.95 WHILE SUPPLIES LASTWith Coupon Exp. 1-31-13011013 Our Prices Are UNBEATABLE!Mon.-Sat. 8am-5:30pmFrom the Trees to You No Middleman Sugar Sweet Honeybells & Seedless Ruby Red GrapefruitNOW SHIPPING EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13EXPIRES1-31-13011713 You may have a disorder called obstructive sleep apnea which stops your breathing while youre sleeping, and it can have serious consequences high blood pressure, heart attack, stroke, depression, fatigue, diabetes and cancer. Sleep apnea is often treated by wearing a facemask attached to an air compressor called a CPAP that keeps the air passage open during the night. But if youve already been diagnosed and tried a CPAP but cant wear it, or suspect that you may be affected, we have another treatment option to consider. Dr. Maury Krystel, D.D.S. can provide a simple, effective and comfortable solution to help reduce symptoms of sleep apnea a small, customtted retainer that ts in your mouth that gently holds your jaw in a forward position and keeps your airway open. Dr. Krystel has over 30 years experience helping patients solve medical problems with dental solutions, often by working with physicians and medical sleep specialists. And he may be able to help you. For a free sleep apnea screening, or consultation about your already diagnosed sleep apnea, come in and see Dr. Krystel. Call (727) 575-7900 for an appointment. And sleep well again.SLEEP SOLUTIONS of TAMPA BAYMAURY H. KRYSTEL, DDSPractice limited to the dental treatment of snoring and sleep apnea8381 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 (727) 575-7900 www.TBSleep.com THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A 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.DO YOU SNORE? GRIND YOUR TEETH? HAVE MIGRAINES? WAKE UP GASPING? ALWAYS TIRED?YOURE JUST WHO WERE LOOKING FOR. 11713 Cooler weather expected for Pinellas County this weekend By SUZETTE PORTERAfter days of unseasonably warm weather, the extended forecast is calling for a high of only 71 degrees on Saturday, Jan. 19 a welcome relief after nearly two weeks of near 80-degree temperatures. According to the National Weather Service in Ruskin, temperatures 10 to almost 20 degrees above normal are expected to continue through much of this week. A cold front is expected to stall over northern portions of the state, coming as far south as Pinellas County, Friday night, into Saturday. Sundays forecast calls for a slight chance of rain with a high of 75. Forecasters say the record heat is the result of a ridge of high pressure that is keeping a warm and muggy air mass across much of the state. Record highs were reported in grees that day, one degree less than the record of 85 set in 1937. St. Petersburg International also reported a record-high low nighttime temperature of 67 degrees well over the previous record of 63 set Jan. 9, 2005. The record of 66 degrees set in 1933 in Tarpon Springs also was replaced with a nighttime low of 67 degrees. The hottest temperature reported as of Jan. 13 in Pinellas was 87 degrees recorded in northwest Seminole at 2:12 p.m. Jan. 9. Several locations reported 86 degrees that day, including one in northeast Seminole, east-northeast Lealman, east Lealman, eastnortheast Tarpon Springs and west Tarpon Springs. A daytime high of 82 on Jan. 11 broke the previous record of 79 set in 2008 at the St. Petersburg-Clearwater International Airport. Normal high for the date is 70 degrees, according to NWS statistics. St. Petersburgs Albert Whitted Airport reported a new record high of 83 on Jan. 12, just a tad warmer than the previGraphic courtesy of NWSStalling cold front will bring slightly cooler temperatures and a slight chance of showers Friday into Saturday across the northern half of the state, including Pinellas County.several locations Jan. 9, including the St. Petersburg-Clearwater International Airport where a temperature of 83 broke the old record of 81 degrees set in 2005. Tarpon Springs recorded 84 deous high temperature of 82 set in 1989. New records for nighttime high lows also were set on both dates. The St. Petersburg-Clearwater International Airport recorded 68 degrees Jan. 11, breaking the record set in 2005 by six degrees. On Jan. 12, the low was 68 degrees, up five degrees from the previous record of 63 degrees recorded in 2008.2012 was a very warm yearThe NWS released weather statistics for 2012 on Jan. 2 and reported that the year was the second warmest since record keeping began in 1890. Average daily highs were reported at 82.9 degrees with lows averaging 66.7 degrees for a mean temperature of 74.8 the second highest since 1890. The warmest year was 1990 with an average temperature of 75.3 degrees. The highest temperature ever recorded in the state was 99 degrees on June 5, 1985, and the lowest is 18 recorded Dec. 13, 1962. The year 2012 was the 25 wettest with 55.99 inches of rainfall. The most rain ever recorded was 76.59 inches in 1959 and the least was 28.89 inches in 1956. Democrats plan inaugural ballGULFPORT The Pinellas County Democratic Party plans an inaugural ball Monday, Jan. 21, 7 p.m., at the Gulfport Casino, 5500 Shore Blvd. Tickets are $100 per person and can be purchased at www.pinellasdemocrats.org. Call 327-2796 for more information.

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Community 7A Leader, January 17, 2013 As interest rates remain at historic lows, many investors are finding that the investment strategies they have traditionally counted on as a stable source of income simply arent producing projected yields. This low interest rate environment has been particularly difficult on retirees who depend on interest income from fixed-income investments to pay living expenses and its unlikely the situation will change soon. The Federal Reserve Board has indicated that it will keep interest rates low until the unemployment declines to 6.5 percent or inflation rises to 2.5 percent. Retirees are faced with some difficult decisions. To maintain the same standard of living they have enjoyed, they may be tempted to dip into their principal investment but that may jeopardize their ability to maintain their standard of living in the years to come. Others may select to reduce their standard of living today in hopes that interest rates will rise again in the future. Still others may be considering other investments that can potentially generate higher returns but such investments typically also involve a higher level of risk. What should a retiree do in this low interest rate environment? Elizabeth (Liza, pronounced Lizza) Campa-Flanagan, Certified Financial Planner with Raymond James Financial Services Inc., is keenly attuned to the financial climate. She is focused on providing an integrated advice platform for all clients. Liza recently sat down and answered questions about the low interest rate dilemma. Tampa Bay Newspapers: In todays low interest rate environment, what options are available to todays income investors? Liza: When I think of an income investor, I think of a retiree. Retirement income resources are Social Security, ones own savings, and if you are lucky a company pension, which is not as likely today, unless you have a government type job. Your own resources can be invested in CDs, traditional stock and bond portfolios, bonds (corporate, government, municipal), global bonds (emerging market or foreign government bonds), dividend paying stocks, master limited partnerships, immediate annuities, fixed annuities or variable annuities.* There are pros and cons to each of these options. TBN: Have todays low yields led investors to venture beyond bonds to get the income they want? Liza: For many, that quest has led to dividend stocks or other investments. My caution is to make sure you do your homework, because that yield could reflect the battered stock price of a struggling company that may soon be reduced. Call if you would like help exploring suitable income producing options for your portfolio. There might be more options than you realize. TBN: Can municipal bonds work in a low interest rate environment? Liza: Municipal bonds, are debt obligations issued by state and local governments as well as other governmental entities to fund projects such as building highways, hospitals, schools and sewer systems. What I find is that for investors in relatively high tax brackets the yields of municipal bonds often exceed the after-tax yields of comparable quality corporate bonds. Income from municipal bonds is not subject to federal income taxation; however, it may be subject to state and local taxes and, for certain investors, to the alternative minimum tax. TBN: Should retirees also consider international stocks as they weigh their options? Liza: Some of the top dividend payers may have overseas addresses. Many foreign firms offer attractive payouts but there are additional risks. When it comes to international stocks location does matter when it comes to currency risk, additional taxes that might be due on dividend income, differing financial accounting standards, and possible political and economic volatility.In evaluating companies here and abroad in terms of their dividend yields, the major focus should be on a companys financial condition and its policy and history regarding dividends. Dividends are not guaranteed companies can and do change or stop their payouts. Therefore, the key is selecting companies that have the capacity to maintain their dividends in good times and bad. Look for large, well-established companies with strong balance sheets, sustainable cash flow, consistent businesses and a long record of paying and even better, raising their dividends. TBN: How does an investor find the right balance between risk and return? Liza: Its pretty clear that for many investors risk has become a scary word. Market gyrations and uncertainties about the U.S. and global economies, plus a very understandable desire to avoid losses, have kept many investors on the sidelines. But for many people, aiming for the returns necessary to achieve a comfortable retirement inevitably involves accepting risk, especially when fixed income yields are so low. Therefore, since we cant avoid it altogether, our real challenge is being as smart as possible about managing the primary risks that accompany retirement. TBN: What are some of the primary types of investment risk investors seeking higher yields should know about? Liza: As you reach for higher yields in this low rate environment, you should know about the following types of investment risk: Market risk the possibility that an investment may lose its value when traded in the financial markets. Credit risk the possibility that the issuer of an investment may not live up to its financial obligations and cause you to lose your invested capital or not receive expected interest payments. Interest rate risk the risk that, if interest rates rise, the price (value) of an investors bond holdings and certain stocks may/could decline. Liquidity risk the risk that you will be unable to liquidate an asset (such as real estate, collectibles or thinly traded stocks) when you want and at the price you want. In addition to those, I think one of the biggest risks is longevity risk. This is the risk of outliving our money. This risk is very real and probably our biggest threat in this low interest rate environment because many retirees are dipping into their principal to maintain their cash flow. Many retirees have even taken home equity loans to increase their cash flow. This worked as long as home values were rising, but as home values have corrected this has reduced the equity and the collateral for the loan. TBN: What advice do you have for those looking to get their retirement savings back on track? Liza: Stay focused, review and rebalance your portfolio if necessary, keep contributing, increase the amount of your contributions if you can. Reinvest if you dont need the income now. The office of Elizabeth (Liza) CampaFlanagan, Certified Financial Planner with Raymond James Financial Services Inc., Member FINRA/SIPC, is at 645 N. Indian Rocks Road, Belleair Bluffs. She can be reached at 727-585-1212; or visit Lizas Web site at www.raymondjames. com/LizaCampaFlanagan.*Investments mentioned may not be suitable for all investors. Consult with your Advisor before investing. Any opinions are those of Liza Campa-Flanagan and not necessarily those of Raymond James Financial Services or Raymond James. Any information is not a complete summary or statement of all available data necessary for making an investment decision and does not constitute a recommendation.The Quest for Income in a Low Interest Rate Environment PAIDADVERTISEMENT Liza Campa-FlanaganCertified Financial Planner Wild Fields Marketplace, now open in Belleair Bluffs, is an allencompassing fresh market, offering natural and specialty groceries along with ready-to-go prepared entres. Shoppers will find an amazing selection as they check off items on their grocery list everything from fresh locally farmed conventional and organic produce and European breads baked fresh daily to decadent desserts, cheeses, wine and fresh seafood. Wild Fields Marketplace is committed to offering deliciously wholesome and mindful food options. By offering top quality, natural, organic and "clean" specialty foods made from nature's finest ingredients in a friendly and inviting atmosphere, Wild Field Marketplace helps bring nourishment to the body in a setting that is soothing to the soul. Helping others achieve perfect balance through mindful eating and maximizing the overall food experience is our ultimate goal, said Mike Walguarnery, owner of Wild Fields Marketplace. Department highlights The meat department at Wild Fields Marketplace boasts an impressive selection of all natural Angus beef humanely raised. The beef is prime and top choice, aged, all natural Angus beef, grassfed and free from hormones and antibiotics. Our beef is not just tender and juicy, but healthy for you, Mike said. Like their beef, the pork is grain fed, lean, and raised in the Midwest. The chicken is hormone free, antibiotic free and cage free. Wild Fields poultry is fresh, tender and second to none. Lamb is all natural spring lamb. Wild Fields' seafood is brought to shoppers fresh daily caught in local waters right off day boats. We sell all wild seafood the way nature wanted fish to grow, Mike said. From fish, to shrimp, to crab, to lobster even shellfish and caviar we have it all. As for produce, Wild Fields Marketplace carries organic and conventional local produce fresh from the farm. From crisp greens to ripe fruit, shoppers will find its like going straight to the local farmers market. The bakery features European, artisan, and homemade fresh-baked breads. Shoppers also will find some the best, decadent desserts and imported pastries. The beer and wine selection is unrivaled. You'll find reds, whites, blends, imports and domestics at Wild Fields Marketplace, Mike said. We carry wine from all over the world: organic and sustainable, conventional and traditional; wines for the connoisseur or just for the evening dinner. At Wild Fields we can help you find the wine you need or special order the wine you want. Whats wine without an appropriate cheese pairing? Wild Fields specialty cheese selection includes nearly 160 different types of cheeses, hand-selected exclusively for the marketplace. These cheeses come from all around the world and pair well with the Wild Fields fine wine selection. Ready to cook and catering Wild Fields Marketplace offers marinated meats, seafood and poultry ready to cook. We did the work so you dont have to, Mike explained. Just grill or bake and serve. Options include everything from steaks to fish fillets, lean pork, and chicken cutlets. We trim, prepare, and marinade a variety of proteins in the chefs special recipes so all you need is a grill, Mike said. Catering services for holiday events and special occasions also are available at Wild Fields. Our catering is top notch and available seven days a week to fulfill all of your event needs, Mike said. Call ahead or come speak to the chef one-on-one. About Wild Fields The concept evolved by taking some of the most popular trends in small, specialty grocery and produce stores and pairing them with a unique layout and atmosphere developed exclusively by API. API is a specialty grocery store design company that has designed stores all over the world for nearly 30 years. This store is the first of many planned in Florida. The expansion is expected to be one per every 10 to 12 months starting in 2014, said Mike. Wild Fields Marketplace is conveniently located in Belleair Bluffs at 2900 West Bay Drive. Hours are Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.; and Saturday and Sunday, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Call 585-8781 or visit www.wildfieldsmarketplace.com. Foodies rejoice: Wild Fields Marketplace opensWild Fields offers delicious, nutritious grocery store alternative PAIDADVERTISEMENT011713 A Showcase Spotlight A Showcase Spotlight On LocalBusinesses Armed Forces History Museum hosts new exhibit on Spanish exploration in FloridaLARGO For God and Gold Spanish Exploration in Florida is currently being featured in the rotating exhibit area at the Armed Forces History Museum, 2050 34th Way N. The exhibit will run through March 11. This year marks the 500th anniversary of Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leons 1513 discovery of the beautiful peninsula he named La Florida, the land of flowers. The explorer didnt find the fountain of youth he was seeking, and subsequent Spanish explorers failed to find the gold they sought. Still, de Leons discovery marked the beginning of a Spanish presence in Florida that lasted approximately three centuries. In honor of that anniversary, For God and Gold features authentic reproduction weapons, nautical items, clothing, camp gear, religious items, armor and other artifacts. Together, the exhibit pieces tell the story of everyday life during the ocean crossing and the subsequent Spanish exploration and colonization of Florida. The exhibit is included in the museums admission price of $17.95 for adults, $14.95 for seniors 65 and older and veterans, and $12.95 for youths 4 to 12. Active military and retired military with more than 20 years of service are admitted free of charge. The museums hours are Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday, noon to 4 p.m. Visit www.armedforcesmuseum.com. Viva Florida 500 Viva Florida 500 is a statewide initiative led by the Florida Department of State to highlight the 500th anniversary in 2013 of the arrival of Juan Ponce de Leon to La Florida. The FDOS is working very closely with several core partners and leveraging public and private partnerships with many engaged individuals and organizations at the state and grassroots level to showcase Floridas Spanish Colonial history and the many different cultures including Native Americans that have shaped Florida and contributed to its diverse heritage. Floridas 500th anniversary presents a unique opportunity to strengthen tourism, spur economic development and educate the world about the states significant history and heritage. Viva Florida 500 is a once-in-our-lifetime opportunity to reposition and rebrand Florida by highlighting 500 years of history and unmatched cultural diversity. Spanish and Hispanic contributions to Florida in particular are deeply woven into the historic tapestry of the beautiful Sunshine State, though Floridas cultural heritage is inextricably connected to many nations. This is passionately evident in the art, architecture, culture, cuisine, language and music shared throughout the state. Viva Florida 500 will share the distinct flavor of Florida with the nation and the world, strengthening the ties the very old ties between the Old and New Worlds. While Floridas Native American heritage dates back more than 12,000 years, Spains claim in 1513 began a new era. In 2013, Florida will mark 500 years of history and diverse cultural heritage a claim no other state in America can make and promote the place where the worlds cultures began to unite and transform into the great nation we know today as the United States of America. Viva Florida 500 will take place year-round in 2013, and its many partners are planning more than 150 events statewide. The goal is to promote 500 years of Floridas history its people, places and cultural achievements and this important milestone in American and Florida history. For information and a list of upcoming events, visit www.vivaflorida.org. ST. PETERSBURG University of South Florida St. Petersburg professor J. Michael Francis will discuss 500 years of La Florida at the winter luncheon of Town and Gown, Friday, Jan. 25, 11:30 a.m., at Harbor Hall Gallery, Third St. S. Francis, one of the nations leading experts on the Spanish colonial experience in Florida, will discuss the 500th anniversary of Juan Ponce de Leons arrival. The luncheon costs $20 and is open to the public. In his talk, Francis will explore the historical legacies of Spains colonization of the land Ponce de Leon named La Florida and the complex interactions among Europeans, Africans and Indians that helped shape modern Florida. Francis, former history department chair at the University of North Florida, received his Ph.D. from the University of Cambridge. He has received more than two-dozen state, national and international honors, including a four-year appointment as a research fellow at the American Museum of Natural History in New York and a research fellow at the Library of Congress. U.S. Interior Secretary Ken Salazar appointed Francis as one of only two historians on the St. Augustine 450th Commemoration Commission. We are so excited to have Dr. Francis as our guest speaker, said Betty Jean Miller in a press release. Miller is president of USFSP Town and Gown, a nonprofit organization that promotes understanding and friendship between the university and the community. His passion for early Florida history brings that important period to life. For information, call Alexis Searfoss at 873-4519.Francis to discuss 500 years of La Florida A pair of sandhill cranes forage for food last week on the grounds of the Seminole Community Library. A population of sandhill cranes lives year-round in Florida but their number increases in the winter due to the migration of their northern counterparts. While the sandhill crane is not considered threatened, three southern subspecies, which includes the Florida sandhill crane, are considered quite rare and are protected. Habitat destruction is their biggest threat.Poking aroundPhoto by JIM LAYFIELD

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8A Business Leader, January 17, 2013 Big Band-JazzJamsEvery Wednesday 3-6pm Liberty Lanes Lounge11401 Starkey Road LargoHosted by Linda Jane 011013per person Best Jazz Around!$3 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 011713 Valentine Day Special! THURSDAY FEBRUARY 14TH 011713 CHILDCleaning, Exam(14 or under)(DO150, D1120)ADULT NEW PATIENTComprehensive Exam, Consult, Full Mouth X-ray and Intraoral Pictures.(DO150, DO330, D9310 D0350)$25$25$107 Value$299 ValueValentine Day Special! www.MorningsideFamilyDental.com1320 S. Belcher Ave.(In Aviation Medicine Bldg.) Paul T. Rodeghero, D.D.S.727536-9774 Wednesday, Saturday & SundayMUSTANG FLEA & FARMERS MARKETOPEN 7 AM 1 PM 3 Days a Week!8001 Park Blvd. Pinellas Park011013 011013VETERAN OWNED Suncoast Wood CarversNineteenth AnnualWood Carving Show and Exhibition Seminole Recreation Center9100 113th St. N., Seminole Saturday & Sunday, Jan. 19-20, 10am-4pmNationally and Internationally known carvers. Demonstrations by nationally known artists. Commercial sales and displays.Many carvings of various styles will be available for viewing.Adjudicated Competition Admission $4 For further information contact: John Roush 727-398-0888jroush1@tampabay.rr.com or Joe Lutz 727-530-0166john.j.lutz@att.net 011713 $1 OFFADMISSION WITH THIS AD Portobello Nails&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 1/30/13 Expires 1/30/13 Expires 1/30/13 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.011713 Basic Pedicure & Manicure with Shellac$4500 Pink & White Full Set$3500Exp. 1/30/13Not valid with any other offer, discount or French Shellac10% OFF Meet the Designer Elizabeth Liz Lighton Trunk Show:Meet and mingle and hear how concept becomes couture. Hors doeuvres & Wine Gifts Special Discounts011713-2Tuesday, January 29, 20135:30-8:00pmCassi & Co.The Plaza 100 Indian Rocks Road N #3 Belleair Bluffs 727-585-2011 www.cassiandcompany.com 011713 011713 New Saturday market opens in the Gateway area of Clearwater By BRIAN GOFFChances are, Clearwater resident Roz McCall wasnt intending to buy a new cherry tomato plant when she left her house on Jan. 11, but when she got to the new Clearwater Saturday market she couldnt resist. I have a beautiful screened-in porch so it will be a perfect place for me to keep this plant, she said. Im happy with it and Im happy with this new market. They should do this more often it is awesome. The concept for the new market began last year, when Clearwater city officials decided to try to find something meaningful for the Gateway area of the city, along Cleveland Street east of Missouri. Because of the diverse cultural nature of the neighborhood, a farmers market was thought to be the ideal vehicle to showcase the products and crafts from the various ethnicities that make up the area. On Saturday, their efforts came to fruition. The manager of the new market is Howard Warshauer. He was hired just over two months ago to pull it all together, and he says his biggest job was getting vendors. You find out how the vendors get their information, you find out where they are, and you go out and get them, he said. Were going to start with 40 vendors and we will go from there as long as we can establish to them and others that something good is happening here. Back in the late s, Warshauer was a city commissioner in West Palm Beach. After that, he worked in urban development and public space planning. He says that equipped him for running the Gateway Farmers Market. This is a public space, so the marketing, public relations and urban planning in my background all came together for this job, he said. By the accounts of the people participating in the market, Warshauers efforts have paid off. Barbara Soustek, at the Flying Pig Pickling booth paid particular tribute to the organizers. The staff here has been great, she said. This is different than other shows weve attended. Well be back for sure; well see how it shakes out after that. Business has been okay. Marla Lenain, of Organic Living, the woman who sold the tomato plant to Roz McCall, was pleased with her early observations of the event. This is the first time and people dont know it is here, so maybe the crowds could be better, Lenain said. But Im optimistic. Ill definitely be back. Customer Tricia Nowlan was upbeat with the whole affair. Im loving it, Nowlan said. This is great for a Saturday morning. People are always looking for something fun to do on a Saturday. Then Nowlan left to find her husband and the $10 he was holding for her to make a purchase. She was at a booth manned by Denise Hutchins who makes fake cupcakes. People are disappointed to find out they arent real, Hutchins said. But they make great decorations for the desk in your office. If you dont give in to temptation that is, the cupcakes looked real enough to be eaten. Hutchins said her perception of the market was that it is just fine. There are lots of people, for sure well be back, Hutchins said. Clearwater already has one long-established farmers market every Wednesday. And just two weeks ago, a Friday evening, monthly market was begun, and now the Gateway market. Is it possible that the city will have too many markets? Not according to Warshauer. The farmers market industry is booming right now, he said. Were friendly to each other here in Clearwater. I dont see the growth of markets around here as competition. It is a rising tide, and more and more people want to come to markets, and more and more vendors are taking part. It is a growing pool. Warshauer points to the downtown market in St. Petersburg as the standard. St. Pete is successful because people go there to have a good time; there is theater, plenty of things to do for the kids, entertainment and so forth. Wed like to be as successful as St. Pete. So do Arte Rosebury and Dana Pettaway of Tampa. They operate a health and beauty booth at the market. When we heard about this, we wanted to come, said Rosebury. It is only going to get better. The crowds have already begun to pick up; were pleased with the turnout. Their customer, Beth Moore of Clearwater was just as hopeful. So far so good, Moore said. Ill definitely come back, thats for sure. A number of local businesses and Pinellas County departments, as well as the InterCultural Advocacy Center are sponsors of the market. Warshauer says with that type of support, there is little doubt in his mind that the Gateway Farmers Market will be successful. You are always wondering if anybody is going to come. I know that if people come and look they are going to want to come back, and they will spread the word, Moore said. Im 95 percent confident that this is going to be great.Photos by BRIAN GOFFAbove, the ribbon is cut to officially open the new Clearwater Gateway Farmers Market. Helping to do it are, from left, Julie Scales of the Pinellas Community Foundation and Dunedin City Commissioner; Howard Warshauer, market manager; Senator Jack Latvala; Sandra Lyth, the CEO of the InterCultural Advocacy Institute; Clearwater Mayor George Cretekos, and Odilon Mezquite of the Advocacy Institute. At top right, Marla Lenain, left, sells a tomato plant to Clearwater resident Roz McCall. Bottom right, Beth Moore, left, checks out the beauty products at the booth of Arte Rosebury, center, and Dana Pettaway. Jazzercise classes relocateCLEARWATER Jazzercise dance-fitness classes recently moved to a new location in the Clearwater/Largo area. Jazzercise instructor Laura Price had to move the classes unexpectedly when the dance studio where she had been teaching classes went out of business. Classes are now offered Tuesdays and Thursdays, 5:15 to 6:15 p.m., at Temple BNai Israel, South Belcher Road. The classes were formerly offered at Dance America Dance Studio. Im excited about the new location for Jazzercise classes, said Price in a press release. Jazzercise offers a unique blend of fitness and jazz dance that Clearwater and Largo residents have discovered is a lot of fun. The new location and time will just make it easier for participants to enjoy a workout where and when its convenient for them. The 60-minute Jazzercise class includes a warm-up, high-energy aerobic routines, muscle-toning and cool-down stretch segment. Jazzercise combines elements of dance, resistance training, Pilates, yoga, kickboxing and more to create programs for people of every age and fitness level. For information, call 512-7770.

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Business 9A Leader, January 17, 2013 Z 393-2216Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-5:30 Sat. 7:30-3:00Winter Service Special!$5998Service CenterFamily OwnedLube, Oil, Filter Service(up to 5 qts. 10W30)Tire Rotation Brake Inspection Air Filter Replacement(Some air lters are extra)Replace Wipers(Some models extra)Coupon Expires 1/31/13. 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 #10110138350 Seminole Blvd. Pre Purchase Car Inspection!4 Wheel Alignment Special$1798Plus tax & disposal fee. Most cars & light trucks. Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions.We accept all competitors coupons. Must present at time of service.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 1/31/13. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. By AppointmentPeace of mind inspection. Written report provided. By appointment. Expires 1/31/13 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. 1/31/13Reg.$85Reg.$2495Reg.$7995Lifetime Warranty On Most PARTS!Including: Brake Pads, Radiators, Alternators, Starters, Shocks and StrutsWE ACCEPT COMPETITORS COUPONSReg# MV-66432 Most Extended Warranties Accepted FREE! Inspections! Brakes A/C Cooling System 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 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 FAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINEFAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINE010313 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 We 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 011013 011713 Business news Attendees at the Feb. 14 meeting of the Bluffs Business Association include, front row, from left, Tricia Priest, Coldwell Banker; Sondra Bober, PartyLite, and Liz Cuskey, Keller Williams; middle row, Nikki Phillips, Smith & Associates; Suzy Sofer, Codys Roadhouse; Bonnie Trembulak, Tampa Bay Newspapers; Liza Campa-Flanagan, Raymond James; Dr. Phyllis Alderman, Shepherds Village; Dr. Agnes Green, Physicians Center For Weight Loss and Age Management, and Rob Schoonaker, EnGarde Catering; back row, Tony Anderson, Florida Luxury Realty; Dr. Patrick Lepeak; Susan Shrively, Shabby 2 Chic; Mike Webb, Tampa Bay Counseling; Dr. Kimberly Bender, Bender Chiropractic, and Bill Munette, EnGarde Catering. The meeting took place at Physicians Center For Weight Loss and Age Management. The next meeting will be Thursday, Feb. 14, at Petal and Vine, 596 Indian Rocks Road, Belleair Bluffs. Networking begins at 5:30 p.m. followed by the business meeting from 6 to 6:30 p.m. For information, call Bonnie Trembulak at 686-8797.BBA meetsNew owners for Something SpecialLARGO Something Special Consignment, a long established womens clothing consignment store in the Harborcrest Shopping Center, 11985 Indian Rocks Road, has new owners. Two sisters, Mary Woodman and Bonnie Petrik, completely remodeled the interior to give it a fresh, new look with new lighting, laminate wood flooring and attractive display racks. The store carries a selection of casual and business clothes, party dresses, purses, shoes and handmade scarves. Airport shows passenger increaseCLEARWATER St. Petersburg-Clearwater International Airport airlines recently reported an overall 4 percent increase in 2012 over 2011, with 865,942 passengers. Domestic overall was up 3 percent and International increased 29 percent. The airports largest airline, Allegiant, served 24 cities and 743,996 passengers in 2012, a 5.7 percent increase over 2011. Beau Rivage Resort and Casino increased frequencies to Gulfport-Biloxi to five times a week for a 62 percent increase in passengers in 2012 using Vision Airlines. And, International service to Canada by Sunwing and Air Transat showed significant gains, including seasonal service to Toronto beginning a month earlier than in 2011 and added capacity from Halifax, Nova Scotia. Allegiant is poised for increases in 2013 with plans to bring retrofitted 166 seat MD80 aircraft to PIE and possible additional destinations. We also are seeing a growth in outbound passengers as more and more of our Tampa Bay community learns about the great fares and non-stop flights that make air travel so convenient, said Noah Lagos, airport director. We are very excited about the future growth of air service at St. PetersburgClearwater International Airport.Academy to host grand reopeningPINELLAS PARK American Mixed Martial Arts & Sports Academy will host a grand reopening and barbeque on Saturday, Feb. 2, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at 10450 66th St. N., Unit 1. The free event will feature food, games, door prizes, martial arts demonstrations and lessons. The business will be moving into its new 10,000square-foot facility. Attendees will have a chance to meet world champions, including David Bybee, three-time World Kickboxing Champion and threetime member of Team USA. For information, call 547-2662. Shephards to expandCLEARWATER Shephards Beach Resort recently announced plans for an 11-month expansion and renovation. The project will include 90 new hotel rooms, an additional parking garage, a new 7,000-square-foot pool and deck complete with 10 VIP cabanas and pool bar, new tequila bar and tap room, remodel of 10,000-square-foot interactive waterfront restaurant and private dining areas with meeting space, and an 11,000-square-foot tiki bar area with concert stage. The project also will require the demolition of the older two-story section of the hotel and pool area. The demolition will commence Monday, Jan. 21. During the construction, Shephards will be fully operational with the remaining 40 hotel rooms, restaurant, tiki bar and Wave nightclub. Beginning in mid February, construction updates and photos will be available online at www.shep hards2014.com.Adamo names top agentsSEMINOLE Realty Executives Adamo and Associates recently named its top agents for the month of December. Forrest Murphy was recognized as the top listing associate. Cathy Delorenzo was recognized as the top selling associate. Sandy Hartmann and Associates was named top listing and sales team.Listing, sales leaders namedCLEARWATER The Coldwell Banker office in Clearwater recently recognized its listing and sales leaders for December. Pete Mustafaraj was the top sales associate. Dimitrios Karides was the top listing associate.Bray joins Waterfront RealtyREDINGTON SHORES Linda Bray recently joined Waterfront Realty as its new director of marketing. Bray recently served as market center administrator assistant for Keller Williams Realty Gulf Coast in Seminole. With more than a decade in corporate marketing as well as several years in real estate sales/marketing, Bray will serve as waterfronts brand ambassador. In addition, she will participate in agent services and transaction coordination. Were so excited about having Linda on board, said Tim and Gina Johnson, Waterfront Realtys owners, in a press release. She will be an asset to the growth of our brand and ultimately our business. We pride ourselves on exceptional customer service, knowledge of the waterfront property market and a unique style of doing business. Lindas commitment to a multi-faceted marketing approach will help us solidify this message in the Tampa Bay Beaches community.

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10A Faith & Family Leader, January 17, 2013 011713 Winter FestivalCanadians and VisitorsYou Are Invited January 19th, 2012 Saturday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. We Welcome Back and CELEBRATE Canadians and Snowbirds!!! WGUL AM860 LIVE REMOTE-ENTERTAINMENT BY DUO PATRICIA & ROBERT BEAULIEU011013 www.CanCareClinic.com www.bayareamed.comWilliam N. Handelman, M.D.6399 38th Ave. N., St. PetersburgOpen Saturdays 9am-1pm, starting January 7th-March 31st Food 2013 Calendars Prizes BP Check Sidewalk ConsultsOPEN HOUSE PARTY 727-384-6411 DAVID P. CARTERATTORNEY AT LAWOver 38 Years of Experience Former Judge7985 113th Street, Suite 108 Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-4555 FAX: 727-397-4405 E-mail: carterlawgroup@yahoo.com Wills, Trusts, Estates General Civil Bankruptcy Accident/Personal Injury Auto/Slip-Fall Product DefectFREE CONSULTATION010313 011713 9104 Seminole Blvd. Seminole011013 Unique GiftsWe 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! DONT FORGET VALENTINES DAY!1608 Belcher Road S., Suite B, Largo727-648-4938011713 Tuesday-Friday 9:30-5:30 Saturday 10-3 Closed Sunday & Monday 581-3637Village Plaza1901 West Bay Dr., Largo Great Everyday Prices011713 Walk-ins all day Everyday28Years-Same Location14 Chairs to serve you betterMon.-Fri., 8:30am-6pm Sat., 8:30am-4pm LADIES HAIRCUT$995 $2MENS HAIRCUT$975 WEST BAYClippers Your Choice$3500 Redken Perm, Cut and Style Color, Cut and Style Partial Foil Highlights Cap Frost and Cut APPOINTMENTS ACCEPTEDOffer Expires 2-15-13-BLB PAY CASH & SAVEHAIR CUTCOLOR$2 OFFREGULAR PRICEOffer Expires 2-15-13 BLBPERM$3 OFFREGULAR PRICEOffer Expires 2-15-13 BLBOffer Expires 2-15-13 BLBOFF FROZEN YOGURTCAFEThe Fun Treat... The Delicious Treat... The Healthy TreatBluffs Plaza ~ With Codys & Panera,West Bay Drive & Indian Rocks Rd011713Sunday-Thursday 11am-10pm Friday & Saturday 11am-11pm 20%OFFTotal Purchasew/coupon. Exp. 2-17-13 TBN Serving Seminole for 35 Years Oil Changes Air Conditioning Tune-ups Check Engine Light Under the Hood Under the Auto Tires & Brakes Heating & Cooling Ignition & Electrical OIL & FILTER SPECIAL$1595Includes 24 Point Safety InspectionUPTO5 QUARTS OF5W-30 OIL. MOSTCARS. EXP. 1-31-13 Jim HobsonASE Certified Master Mechanic ASE Advanced Engine Performance Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-6pm Sat. 7:30-1pm Next to Pinch-A-Penny & Snyders TransmissionPick up and Delivery!011013GM & FORD SPECIALIST9660 Seminole Blvd., Suite B Seminole Computer Reprograming Available for GM & Ford Vehicles 1996-2013. Call For Appointment! We Can Fix It!727-437-0577 The Check Engine Light Means Lots of Things ...Ignore is not one of them!Complimentary Scan We accept most competitors coupons!BATTERIES Complimentary Check Starters Alternators Electrical Localchurchflipshomestoraisefundsformissionaries By TIFFANY RAZZANOPINELLAS PARK Flipping homes is nothing new to real estate investors. The process buying low-priced houses that need renovation, fixing them up, and then re-selling them quickly for a profit has long been a strategy for making fast money. But instead of focusing on personal gain, the members of Park Place Wesleyan Church have discovered that buying and selling homes is a creative way to raise money for its missionary programs. Last year, for the first time, the church started working with the group Habitat for Missionaries, an Indiana-based nonprofit organization. The group helped the church find investors three members of Lakelands Faith Wesleyan Church who provided an interest-free loan for the project and a home to renovate and sell for profit. After extensive renovations, the two-bedroom home at 6445 81st Ave. N. sold 15 minutes into its open house last February. A couple walked in off the street after seeing the open house sign and offered cash up front. The project raised around $10,000, which was donated to Jeff and Angie Hicks, former members of the congregation who are currently living in India where they work as missionaries. Look at the market, said Gigi Laursen, the project leader. For it to sell that quickly and to raise the money we did, we definitely had God on our side. She added, The day of the open house we were still out there putting the amenities of the home on fliers and printing them out, and my husband was out putting up signs when we got the call that it sold already. Its exactly what we prayed for, said Debra Osborne, a licensed Realtor who volunteers her time and real estate expertise for the project. Now the church is wrapping up renovations at 8668 57th St., the home, more appropriately sized for parents with kids, Laursen said. We had a lot of families interested in our last home, Osborne said, but they couldnt do a two-bedroom. [This property] is what we prayed for. We knew God would send us the right property. Used as a rental for decades, this new home was a real challenge for the volunteer team working on renovations. One of the bathrooms needed to be completely gutted and the plumbing had to be redone. Not only that, but the crew relocated the indoor entrance to the garage in order to create a more spacious kitchen, turned part of the garage into a laundry room, and created a screened-in back porch. And Osborne estimates they spent at least 50 hours scraping the walls of the main bedroom, stripping multiple layers of paint. But despite all the work the crew put into renovations, the home was still worth the time and effort. It had a good roof and a good foundation, said Leif Laursen, Gigi Laursens husband. Its exactly what we were looking for. The majority of the work done on the house was at no-cost to the church from the volunteer crew doing the construction, to the plumber, electrician, landscaper, and others who donated their expertise. We got a break on pretty much everything, Osborne said. As work on the home wraps up, the team is getting ready to put it on the market. And the benefits of these renovations and re-sales are two-fold. Not only does the church raise money to fund missionary projects, but its able to help buyers purchase a new home at an affordable price. We get to bless someone in our community as well as bless the mission field, said Laursen. Were able to sell at a little under market value so a person who was otherwise unable to afford a home is able to. second home it has purchased under the Habitat for Missionaries umbrella. And the projects team is thinking even bigger than last year. With a January open house planned, it hopes to raise more than $20,000 for various missionary projects around the world. This time around, the church wanted to be able to help a family get a fresh start. So the project team found a four-bedroom, two-bath Photo by GIGI LAURSEN A house that the members of Park Place Wesleyan Church have renovated and sold to raise money for missionaries. Faith briefscall Carol at 398-1254 or Marguerite at 474-7139, or visit www.largoseminolewomensbiblestudy.com. Faith Presbyterian ChurchSEMINOLE Those having a hard time are invited to Faith Cafes Neighbors Helping Neighbors for a complimentary, fresh cooked, tasty and nutritious meal. Faith Cafe is at Faith Presbyterian Church, 11501 Walker Ave. N., Meals are served Thursdays, 5 to 6:30 p.m. RSVPs are appreciated. To RSVP, call 391-0596.Chapel-By-The-Sea CLEARWATER The fourth annual Beach Walk/Walk in support of RCS will take place Saturday, Jan. 19, 8:30 a.m., at Palm Pavilion, 18 Bay Esplanade. Presented by Chapel-By-The-Sea in support of RCS, registration will start at 7:30 a.m. The walk will start at Palm Pavilion and proceed south on Clearwater Beach. The course will turn around at Surf Style and proceed north along the Beach Walk ending at Chapel-By-The-Sea. The course is approximately a 2-mile walk. Music will be provided at the Palm Pavilion as well as the chapel. Island Way Grill will host a pancake breakfast and a silent auction will follow. Parking is available adjacent to the Palm Pavilion.Christ the King Lutheran Ministries LARGO A free financial seminar will be offered Saturday, Jan. 26, 2 to 4:30 p.m., at Christ the King Lutheran Ministries, 11220 Oakhurst Road. The Financial Learning Experience is a seminar that has been conducted both nationally and internationally. The FLE program was developed from Joseph Sangls book, I Was Broke. Now Im Not. The program is described as a high-energy, inspirational and easy to understand finances class taught by a gifted money teacher. Attendees will be taught easy-to-use budgeting and foolproof money management techniques designed to immediately improve available cash at the end of each month. For information, call 595-2117 or visit CTKLC.org/FLE.Seminole First Baptist ChurchSEMINOLE The Ladies Spring Bible Study will kick off Thursday, Jan. 17, 9:25 to 11 a.m., at Seminole First Baptist Church, 11045 Park Blvd. N. The group will host a coffee event to open the spring session. This nondenominational group will study First Corinthians in the New Testament. There is no charge and childcare is provided. For information, See FAITH BRIEFS, page 11A

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Faith & Family 11A Leader, January 17, 2013 Time Care Inc.Rik Dietel CW21All types of clock repair. Howard Miller Service CenterThe Watch Repair Expert! 215-8870www.timecareinc.com 122712 PRIVATELENDINGOur lenders base mortgage loans on the value of your property ONLY! No credit reports No income verification No bank statements Minimum paperwork FAST closings Purchase or Refi Commercial.Call Mike today for more details. (305) 923-4153011013 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* *NEW YEAR SPECIALD0150 Exam D0274 Bitewings D0330 Panoramic D1110 Prophy *Minimum fee only. Full payment required at time of service. Periodontal treatment may be required. Expires 2-9-13www.ClearwaterSmiles.com 011713 Happy New Year Happy New Year 011713 Family learns valuable life lessons in quest for a missing iPod I sure am glad there are still honest people out there. Over the Christmas break, my 8-year-old daughter somehow lost her iPod Touch and was heartbroken. She bought it over the summer with her own money and had been pretty careful with it. That was until one busy day. My two girls and I were in and out of the car a lot that day. We dropped one of their friends home after she spent the night, we dropped my youngest daughter off at a birthday party, we went out to a restaurant for lunch, and then we went to the mall. Somewhere along the way, my daughter lost her iPod. But we didnt even realize she lost it until later that night when she couldnt find it. She just broke down and sobbed. We went over the whole day and tried to figure out where it could have been. Did she lose it? Was it stolen out of the car? Did she even bring it with her or was it somewhere at home? All these questions were going through my mind. My daughter couldnt remember exactly what happened, but she did know she had it with her in the car. So, I started calling the places we had been, leaving my number just in case it was left at a store. That night, my husband and I had a talk with our daughter to tell her she needed to be more responsible with her things. We told her we didnt want her to worry anymore, because there wasnt anything we could do. It was gone. My daughter was OK and stopped crying. She was still sad, but understood there wasnt anything we could do. As a mom, I still wanted to figure out at least what happened. I knew how much that iPod meant to her, because she had saved for a long time to get it. I kept thinking about what could have happened. Then it hit me late that night: when she was getting out of the car, while dropping off my other daughter at the birthday, her friend ran up to her to gave her a hug. She must have dropped it in the lawn. The next morning, I called my friend who hosted the birthday. She said a man and his little boy found an iPod while walking their dog. They had asked my friends husband if it belonged to his kids and he told them it didnt. He didnt realize my daughter dropped her iPod. I asked my friend if she knew the person who found the iPod. She said she thought she knew where he lived. Since they didnt live too far from us, my husband and I drove to the house to see if they still had the iPod. My mind was racing thinking that it had been less than 24 hours, but still they could have sold it or pawned it. Its worth about $200. We got to the house and, while he wasnt home, a lady at the house said she knew he had the iPod and told us that when he got home they would call so we could pick it up. My mind was relieved. We were going to get the iPod back. We explained to our daughter that these people were nice and honest, because they could have just kept her iPod for themselves. We told her she should give the boy who found it a reward. She decided to reward him with her own money. I also reminded her of a time not too long ago before she bought her iPod when we realized that someone had left their iPod at our table in the mall food court. We were honest and didnt take it, turning it into security so the person who lost it could get it back. I told her when you do the right thing, the favor comes back to you. We were very fortunate that the boy and his dad are good people. We thanked them again for doing the right thing! You made my daughter so happy and rekindled my faith in people.Kadi Hendricks Tubbs, mother of two girls ages 7 and 8, lives in Seminole. Visit her blog at Mom2MomFamilyFun.blogspot.com. Mom 2 MomKadi Hendricks Tubbs Registration is $25 on day of the event or $20 with a food donation. Registration for children is $10, and there is no charge for children 5 and younger prior to the event. All proceeds will benefit the RCS Food Bank in Clearwater, nonperishable food donations are encouraged at both the Palm Pavilion and at Chapel-By-TheSea. To preregister, call 446-0430 or visit www.chapelbythesea.net.Unitarian Universalists Church of ClearwaterCLEARWATER All I Really Need to Know I Learned in Kindergarten will be presented Saturday, Feb. 2, 7 p.m., at the Octagon Arts Center, 2470 Nursery Road. Based on Robert Fulghums bestselling books, the show takes a funny, insightful, heartwarming look at what is profound in everyday life. This play will be held at the Octagon Arts Center, at the Unitarian Universalists Church of Clearwater. It will feature an evening of theatrical storytelling in revue format, and will celebrate the human experience, from the whimsy of childhood to the wisdom of old age. Proceeds will benefit the Unitarian Universalists Church of Clearwater. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for children 15 and younger. Call 531-7704, email mail@uuclearwater.org or visit UUClearwater.org.First United Methodist ChurchPINELLAS PARK A thrift store sale will run through February at First United Methodist Church, 9025 49th St. N. Most items are half price. The thrift store carries clothing, household goods and knick-knacks. Hours are Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. For information, call 546-5741.Chabad Jewish Center of Greater St. Petersburg ST. PETERSBURG Comedian Marc Weiner will take the stage at Comedy Night, Saturday, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., at the Chabad Jewish Center, 4010 Park St. N. Weiner began his show business career as a street performer in Boston. From 1977 through 1979 Weiner created smiles on the streets of New York City, where he performed outside the Metropolitan Museum of Art, twice working with Robin Williams. He then worked as an improv comic who performed at Comic Strip Live, Catch A Rising Star, and The Comedy Cellar In addition to Weiners comedic shtick, Comedy Night will include a buffet of hors doeuvres, cocktails and desserts. Cost is $15. For information or to RSVP, call 344-4900 or visit www.ChabadSP.com.St. John Vianney Catholic Church ST. PETE BEACH Sharing the Heart of Our Parish Saint Valentine and Ministry Fair will be presented Saturday, Feb. 9, 3 to 7 p.m., in Trainer Hall at St. John Vianney Catholic Church, 445 82nd Ave. The churchs hospitality ministry will sponsor the event to help share and promote all the ministries at St. John Vianney Catholic Church. The community is welcome. To RSVP, call 360-1147 or email helen marielee@hotmail.com. FAITH BRIEFS, from page 10A Visit www.TBNweekly.com Did you know Tampa Bay Newspapers print publications are online at www.TBNweekly.com. Look for the Visit TBNs FREE e-Edition today link on the top right-hand page or go directly to eedition.TBNweekly.com. We dont publish every article or photo on our regular webpages. However, you can see everything in the weekly publications plus the advertisements in the e-Edition version. You also can send stories to friends via email or download a PDF of a single page or the entire newspaper to share with family and friends. If you havent visited e-edition.TBNweekly.com, we urge you to do so. Thanks for reading our newspapers and visiting us online.

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12A Schools Leader, January 17, 2013 NO MORE PAINFUL, SWOLLEN LEGS OR FEET OR UNSIGHTLY VARICOSE OR SPIDER VEINS!TREAT YOUR LEGS TO A BRAND NEW LOOK! Board Certi ed Vascular Surgeons Convenient O ce Based Procedures Minimal Down Time and ScarringNew location in Walsingham Podiatry14219 Walsingham Rd., Suite K, Largo. FREE VEIN& FOOT SCREENING(Limited time o er. With this Ad.)4 Locations to Serve You; Davis Island/Sun City Center/Town n Country/LargoAll procedures performed by a Board Certi ed Vascular Surgeon. Ultrasound by registered vascular technician. Most insurance accepted.www.izzoalkire.com011013 Call today to schedule your FREE foot or leg screening in Largo one-on-one with our own physician on Tuesday, January 22727.871.VEIN (8346) 011713 112212 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.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 Time011013 5200 Seminole Blvd., Seminole392-3376 Available In This Area Only At:A Division of Florida Dermatology and Skin Cancer Specialist KIMBERLYD. HUGHES, LMT, NMTMA44996 Neuromuscular Therapy, Deep Tissue Sports, Relaxation, Medical Massage9750 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772727-698-5791msenergizer39@yahoo.com http://www.kimberlyhugheslmt.com GRANDOPENINGSPECIAL3 One-Hour Massages for $120 or 1 One-Hour Massage for $45 011713 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 011713 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 Volunteers needed for United Ways ReadingPalsUnited Way Suncoast is looking for volunteers to serve as part of a statewide initiative to help young children learn to read at grade level. ReadingPals is a program focused on increasing the number of students who are reading at grade level by the end of third grade. United Way will connect volunteers to a particular site based on their preferred location schedule. Volunteers will undergo a background screening and receive training in the curriculum selected for their region prior to being assigned a reading pal. Volunteers will continue to work with children in ReadingPals throughout 2013. Those interested in becoming ReadingPals volunteers should contact United Way Suncoast. Interested prospective volunteers should contact Nicole Brown, Program Manager, ReadingPals, by calling 813-274-0998 or emailing her at nbrown@uwsun coast.org. She encourages volunteers to become a part of the program. Great readers eventually become great leaders, said Brown, in a press release. Volunteers will commit to reading for at least an hour per week throughout the school year with one, two or three children. The program uses proven techniques to meet the needs of each community. Volunteers will read a book out loud, guiding children through literacy activities and general conversations about the book. The program also begins to build home libraries for participating children by sending books home throughout the school year. Children who read at grade level by the fourth grade are four times more likely to graduate from high school. Graduates earn more throughout their lifetime, make better choices, use fewer social services and statistically are more likely to stay out of trouble. United Way Suncoast is working with local school districts, early learning coalitions, childrens services councils and other childrens organizations to help students from prekindergarten to third grade, said Diana Baker, president and CEO of United Way Suncoast. Through Carol and Barney Barnetts generosity, we will be able to recruit hundreds of local adult volunteers and launch the program in some of the most challenged public schools and neighborhoods. In August, Gov. Rick Scott and First Lady Ann Scott joined former Miami Herald Publisher Dave Lawrence, chair of The Childrens Movement of Florida, and Carol Barnett, president of Publix Super Markets Charities, to launch ReadingPals early literacy initiative. Thanks to the Barnetts generosity, 10 United Ways across Florida will share $3 million over three years to achieve the goal of helping children read on grade level by third grade. We so strongly believe that the future of our state rests in the hands and minds of our youngest that we have personally contributed to the launching of Reading Pals an early literacy initiative in 10 Florida regions. Our goal is to ensure that more children are reading at grade level by the end of third grade, said ReadingPals sponsor and proponent of early learning, Barnett said. United Way is extremely excited to embark on this new journey toward academic excellence and help people throughout the community. Todays third graders are tomorrows doctors, engineers, teachers and innovators tomorrows job creators, said Scott. What Carol and Barney Barnett are making possible will make such a difference in the future of our state, and Ann and I look forward to working with them on this great initiative, Scott said. We are a blessed family, and feel obliged to make sure we give back a full measure to our community and country, said Barnett, who is also vice chair of The Childrens Movement. Theres no greater investment we could make in the future of Florida. The early years when 90 percent of brain growth occurs are crucial to growing children who become eager students and contributing adults, said David Lawrence Jr., chair of The Childrens Movement of Florida. Learning to read by third grade is crucial, and reading to learn must become the standard by no later than fourth grade. The very future of our state and country depend on this. The Florida Department of Education recently released the statewide 2012 third-grade FCAT 2.0 reading scores, and 44 percent 89,491 students were found to be reading below grade level. These children, who struggle with reading at a young age, will be four times more likely to drop out of high school than their peers reading at grade level. Ten United Ways across the state have received ReadingPals grants. Locally, this includes United Way of Central Florida (Polk and Highlands counties), United Way of Manatee County, and United Way Suncoast (DeSoto, Hillsborough, Pinellas, and Sarasota counties). United Way Suncoast has made a commitment to work with children and youth to help them achieve their full potential in life by focusing programs on early childhood learning. This is part of their threepart community impact agenda that includes financial stability for families and health initiatives. Learn more about United Way Suncoast at www.United WaySuncoast.org. School notesForum on phasing out of FCAT setSEMINOLE A forum called Farewell, FCAT Hello, Common Core: Floridas New Testing Strategy is set for Wednesday, Jan. 23, 6 to 8 p.m., at the Seminole Campus Conference Center, 9200 113th St. N. Reservations for this dinner event are required by Friday, Jan. 18 and may be made online at www.spcollege.edu/solutions. Click on the Village Square link. Tickets are $30 for Village Square members and educators or $40 for guests. For 14 years, Floridas children have faced an academic challenge that caused stress for many and forced some to repeat a grade or be denied a high school diploma. FCAT also impacted the performance evaluations of their teachers and the career plans of principals. The tests were created in the early 1990s out of concern for low achievement rates and a demand for accountability. Beginning in 1998 it evolved from a simple measure of student success to a pass-fail instrument for students and a standards by which teachers are evaluated and schools labeled as successes or failures, as described in a Village Square press release. Now the state has joined a coalition of 45 states that is developing a shared set of assessments in math and English known as the Common Core Standards. As these standards are fully implemented in 2014-15, FCAT will be phased out except for science testing. A panel representing four stakeholder groups will delve into the impact of FCAT and the new Common Core Standards as well as debate the broad issue of academic accountability. The panel will include: Michael A. Grego, superintendent of Pinellas County Schools Mindy Haas, president-elect of Florida PTA Jo Anne McCall, vice president of the Florida Education Association Pam Stewart, chancellor of K-12 for the Florida Department of Education Doug Tuthill, president of Step-Up for Students, a nonprofit provider of private school scholarships for low-income students. For more information, call 394-6251.Nord makes presidents listLARGO Joyce Nord of Largo has been named to the fall 2012 presidents list for Champlain College for academic achievement. To earn this honor, students must have received a 4.0 grade-point average for the fall semester. Nord is majoring in computer forensics and digital investigations. Champlain College provides a career-focused education in Burlington, Vt. Champlains distinctive educational approach embodies the notion that true learning only occurs when information and experience come together to create knowledge. It offers traditional undergraduate and online undergraduate courses, along with online certificate and degree programs and eight masters degree programs.Elementary schools take part in programStudents participating in a school challenge developed by the Walk with Walgreens program and Alliance for a Healthier Generation, a national nonprofit focused on reducing the prevalence of childhood obesity, made great strides toward a healthier school day by helping participants add nearly 1,800 hours of walking to their schools daily routine over the course of the six-week program. Ten elementary schools and more than 6,000 students in Charlotte, N.C., and in Pinellas County, participated in the initiative to help incorporate and encourage healthier habits. The Walk with Walgreens School Challenge was designed to help encourage students and faculty to increase their physical activity and learn healthy habits. As part of the challenge, each school classroom was challenged with adding a minimum of 10 extra minutes of walking See SCHOOL NOTES, page 13A

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Health & Fitness 13A Leader, January 17, 2013 Pinellas Medical DirectoryPublish Date: February 28 Deadline: February 12011713 Please Call727-397-5563. ext.312for more information Reach 138,000 Homes Also Appears on our Website Useful Year-Round Guide 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. 010313BLBJames 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 011713 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! Vip Auto Showroom Buys/Sells/Trades & CoSigns. Read on and find out why they are #1 in the industry! Owners, Bill Brunes, brother David and Mrs. Yanic Rogers strive to provide excellent customer service and the sales department is ready to answer any questions. They offer guaranteed pre-approvals in 15 minutes and $500 drives you off the lot with approved credit (and they approve EVERYONE)! They offer many financing programs: Federally Funded a way to work is a low interest car loan program thru Sun Center, Inc. Bad or No Credit, Low to Moderate Income and Credit Rehab Programs as well as the Grow Program, & GTE, with 1 year of paying on time allows you to refinance after 1 year at a low 3.9%. A 90 day warranty comes with every car at no cost in Jan. & Feb. (This is a $299. Value). This is through Nationwide Repair where cars under warranty up to $1,500 in repairs are honored anywhere nationwide. Bring in this ARTICLE for $100 discount on your auto purchase or refer a friend and get $100. They will even do your Income Tax Return for you. If you can think of anything more just ask! They are ready to compete for your business and will give you the best service available. Phone 727-531-2277. View www.vipautoshowroom.com to see inventory now available. F aith F amily Outreach C hurch was established in October 1995 by Pastors Steve and Sheri Nicholson. Starting with only a group of 8, they continue to grow in number and vision. These Pastors welcome ALL people from a wide variety of backgrounds to come and worship with them. No two services are exactly alike as they invite the Holy Spirit to touch people in ways that are needed in their life. These Pastors invest the message of faith, healing and the power of confessing Gods Word, which results in the restoration and refreshing of the Body of Christ. After worship, believers learn practical ways to apply biblical truth to their lifes from the preaching and teaching of Pastors Steve and Sheri. Both are licensed and ordained under RHEMA Bible Training Center resulting in freedom from addictions and healing for the spirit soul and body. This year they celebrate 24 years of their ministries. Youll enjoy the positive preaching and teaching of the Gods word as well as music and comradeship for All Ages. Come and Visit: www.faithfamily.com Services are Sunday at 10am and 6:30pm and Thursday at 7:30pm at 2045 Palmetto St. in Clearwater. P hone: 7274619673.Alternative Health Therapies starts the year with 3 big announcements (1) A New Body & Facial Skin Care Therapy Service (2). The introduction of Elaine Talmage to her staff. (3) OPEN HOUSE on February 3 at their location, 1201 Sheridan Road in Clearwater. There will be door prizes, discounted Gift Certificates, etc. and fun. RSVP requested. C all 727449-909 0 Dr. Carrillo and Elaine Talmage will utilize their therapies with Medical or Organic Natural Technology that allows the skin to grow new cells while being biologically compatible for healthy vibrant skin. Let them turn back the clock and create a healthy new you with products that are effective and non-harmful. Dr. Mayda Carrillo is a pain specialist who gives her patients freedom from pain and illness without the use of harmful drugs. With over 15 years of practice in this community Dr. Carrillo is excited about this alternative to plastic surgery with this non-invasive technique. C all 727449-909 0 and ask Helen to set you up an appointment for your FREE CONSULTATION AND FACIAL ANALYSIS AND FREE CONSULTATION AND BODY ANALYSIS.See why VIP Auto Showroom is the favorite place to buy a pre-owned vehicle.FAITH FAMILY OUTREACH CHURCH Welcomes ALL people from a wide variety of backgrounds to come worship with them.ALTERNATIVE HEALTH THERAPIES can help you turn back the clock & create a healthy new you!011713Both Pastors Steve and Sheri Nicholson are ministers with a strong anointing and are sought after to minister both nationally and abroad. Pastor Steve is also a gifted music minister. His latest CD is This House is on FireOwner, Dr. Carrillo, D.O.M., AP, welcomes Elaine Talmage to her staff. Elaine is professionally trained in many facets of the skin care industry for 22 years and is an educator at the Fla. Career College and Sunstate Academy of Clearwater. SCHOOL NOTES, from page 12Aper day to the school day, outside of recess and physical education. Some examples of ways educators increased physical activity included walking school grounds for seed identification during science class and reciting multiplication facts while walking the gymnasium. We know that children need at least 60 minutes of physical activity each day, said Ginny Ehrlich, CEO of the Alliance for a Healthier Generation, in a press release. Were proud to team up with Walgreens to offer more opportunities throughout the school day for kids to have fun while moving more. Its important these programs inspire lifelong healthy habits. Elementary students from the following schools participated in the program: Belcher Elementary Highland Lakes Elementary John M. Sexton Elementary Skycrest Elementary Curtis Fundamental Elementary Health newsClinic provides care on sliding-fee scaleLARGO The Low-Income Pool Primary Care Clinic at the Pinellas County Health Department is now offering health services to uninsured, low-income children and adults on a sliding-fee scale at its Mid-County center location. LIP is funded by the state of Florida to ensure continued government support for the provision of health care services to Medicaid, underinsured and uninsured populations. For information about LIP funding, visit ahca.myflorida.com/Medicaid/medi caid_reform/lip/index.shtml. The Mid-County center is at 8751 Ulmerton Road. Appointments are now available. Call 5244410, ext. 7646. Fees are based on the declared income of the childs family or the individual. Adults must be uninsured or have Medicaid. Incomes should be at or below 200 percent of the federal poverty level. For a family of four, 200 percent would be $44,700 in annual income. A second LIP clinic for children and young people 18 and younger only is located at Boca Ciega High School, 924 58th St. S., Gulfport. Call 893-2780, ext. 2199. For more information about the Pinellas County Health Department and its services, visit www.PinellasHealth.com.DOH reopens of Clearwater centerCLEARWATER The Pinellas County Health Departments Clearwater center will reopen to serve the community on Monday, Jan. 28. The center has been closed for renovations since late July. The center at 310 N. Myrtle Ave. has had the second-highest client volume among the six locations that the health department serves. The renovations were needed to make the building more accessible to all clients and to upgrade the buildings systems. Medical, dental, immunization and WIC services will be available at Clearwater when it reopens. Other Pinellas County Health Department centers are at these locations: Tarpon Springs: 301 S. Disston Ave., 942-5457 Mid-County: 8751 Ulmerton Road, Largo, 524-4410 Largo: 12420 130th Ave. N., 588-4040 Pinellas Park: 6350 76th Ave. N., 547-7780 St. Petersburg: 205 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. St., N. 824-6900 With the reopening of the Clearwater center, the limited WIC and nursing services that had been offered at the Hispanic Outreach Center will no longer be available. For information about the Pinellas County Health Department, visit www.PinellasHealth.com.Health seminar setCLEARWATER Morton Plant Mease will present a health seminar geared for older adults that will focus on fatigue and depression while aging on Monday, Jan. 28, 2 p.m., at the Aging Well Center at the Long Center, 1501 N. Belcher Road. Geriatric psychiatrist Asher Gorelik, M.D., will host the seminar, Geriatric Depression. Gorelik will discuss the different forms of major depression, symptoms and signs and physical illness for older adults. To register, call 953-6877 or visit www.Bay CareEvents.org.St. Lukes Cataract & Laser Institute opens Clearwater facilityCLEARWATER St. Lukes Cataract & Laser Institute, one of the worlds leading ophthalmology practices, opened its seventh location downtown Monday, Jan. 7. Several community leaders attended the opening of the facility, which will provide 20 new jobs in the area. St. Lukes will offer ophthalmology services on the first floor of the Clearwater facility and is introducing Reflections at St. Lukes, which will offer plastic surgery, aesthetic skin care and Mohs dermatology on the second floor. Reflections at St. Lukes will pair the most advanced surgical techniques in plastic surgery with an extraordinary level of patient-centered care, a press release said. Dr. Nicolas Villanustre, a double board-certified plastic surgeon, who trained and then taught at Indiana University before joining St. Lukes in early 2011, leads the plastic surgery team. Dermatologist and Mohs surgeon Dr. David Sable has been with St. Lukes since 2010. He has performed nearly 10,000 Mohs surgery cases. Dr. Pit Gills leads the St Lukes team of ophthalmologists who will now provide their Clearwater based patients with an unparalleled healthcare experience in a convenient location. St. Lukes Cataract & Laser Institute is headquartered in Tarpon Springs. The two newest facilities are in The Villages, which opened Dec. 3, and in Clearwater. Visit www.StLukesEye.com.Library to host shingles seminarCLEARWATER A Morton Plant Mease health seminar will be presented Wednesday, Jan. 23, noon, in the community room at Countryside Library, 2741 State Road 580. The seminar will focus on shingles, its causes and treatments. Cynthia Miller, M.D., will discuss shingles, a painful blistering rash caused by the same virus of chicken pox. Miller will speak about the causes, symptoms, treatment, prevention and a vaccine that can help protect adults who may be at risk. To register, call 953-6877 or visit www.Bay CareEvents.org.

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14A Pet Connection Leader, January 17, 2013 Super Thrift StoreCome Shop Or Donate! Your Donations Help Us Save Lives! Almost 14,000 Sq. Ft. Of Shopping Now In 2 Buildings727-412-8764 COUPON REQUIRED25%OFFEverything In StockOne coupon per person per day. Not valid with any other offer or coupon. Expires 1-31-13 TBNLocated At 2860 Roosevelt Blvd. 1/2 mile East of East Bay & US 19 behind Family Dollar in the old pink Enterprise Art Store East BayRooseveltUS 1949th St. FREE Pick-Up Of Furniture, Household Goods & Appliances(Working or Not)Check Us Out On The Web! www.centerofhopedtc.org122712Center Of HopeMon.-Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. 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 011013Celebrating 30 Years of Professional Mac Perry, author and past Pinellas Horticulture Agent controls over 40 different Lawn Insects, plus Diseases, plusWeeds, plus your Shrubs and Treessprayed all for $57 up to 5,000 sq. ft. Includes Fertilization. 010313 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! AIR DUCTCLEANING$4995One Week OnlyUNLIMITED VENTSIncludes 1 Main & 1 ReturnIs Your Home Making You Sick? Excess Dust? Allergies? Asthma? 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Lic. #MRSA1774 Aging with Dignity WorkshopJanuary 30, 2013 3pm 5pm Limited SeatingCall Helen Marie Lee to Reserve @ 568-6709011713 Estate Planning Checkup Power of Attorney Update Medicaid and Veterans Benefits End of Life Decision Making Assistance for Care Givers FREE to Public (727) 397-55718640 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 011713 625 Pinellas St., Clearwater Quality Service for 31 Years BRASSPOLISHINGProtective NO Tarnish Coatings SILVER-GOLD-BRASS-COPPER-PEWTERRobert P. Alex Silversmiths 442-7333010313SILVER & VFW Post 2550 Ladies Auxiliary of Dunedin is Pleased to hold its 2nd AnnualCROCK FOR THE CUREJanuary 26thBenefits Cancer Aid and Research Crock Pot recipes will be judged for the Most Unique, Best Overall and Crowd Favorite! Judging begins at 5pm Dinner at 6pm Cost is $7 for Dinner Come see our new updated Non-Smoking Club Located at Douglas & Beltrees For more information call 727-799-3343 011713 01171312 Noon 011713Weekdays before 1PM Come Check Out Our New LocationPAWNCash Max Cash Max Guinness011013 BUY SELL TRADE727-545-CASH (2274)5532 66th St. N., St. Petersburg(Next to Ace Check Cashing)Storewide Deals!DVDs $1.50 ea. 1,200+ in Stock! Looking for a home Highland to offer pet first aid classLARGO A pet CPR and first aid class will be presented Saturday, Jan. 19, 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at Highland Recreation Complex, 400 Highland Ave. The class will feature mouth-to-snout resuscitation using functioning pet mannequins. Participants also will learn about common pet toxins and how to care for an injured pet. The program includes a certificate of completion with a free pet first aid booklet. Cost is $65 for residents and $81.25 for nonresidents. A Largo Recreation membership card is required. The class is limited to 10 participants and preregistration is required by Thursday, Jan. 17. Call 518-3016 or visit PlayLargo.com.MurphyMeet Murphy, a big sweetheart. He is a 61-pound pit bull terrier mix who knows lots of commands and is easy to walk on a leash. He looks gray when he is inside, but the sunlight shows off his brindle striping. All of the animals at Pinellas County Animal Services now receive a microchip at no additional cost. Bring this article with you and adopt him for only $25. Call 582-2600, visit 12450 Ulmerton Road, Largo or www.pinellascounty.org/animalservices/petfind.htm. HannahHannah is a 4-year-old boxer. She is a shy girl who gets along well with other dogs and would do best in a home without small children. She has been spayed, vaccinated and microchipped. To learn more about her, contact Pet Pal Animal Shelter at 328-7738 or visit 405 22nd St. S., St. Petersburg. Visit www.pet palanimalshelter.com.AnnaleeAnnalee is an affectionate, 6-month-old kitten. She loves to play and snuggle and is spayed, vaccinated, microchipped and waiting for her forever home. For more information on Annaleee or any of the other adoptable cats, call Friends of Strays at 522-6566 or visit the adoption center at 2911 47th Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Visit www.friendsofstrays.com.LloydMeet Lloyd, a real gem of a rabbit. He is 5 months old and is an adorable American rabbit. He loves to cuddle more than any rabbit anyone at the SPCA Tampa Bay has ever met. He came to the SPCA when he was only 5 weeks old. He spent a lot of time in foster care with his siblings, so he was positively socialized as a baby and is well adjusted to being handled and petted. He enjoys being held and having his forehead petted. He is very well litter trained, too. He would make a wonderful family pet. Adopt him for $25 at 9099 130th Ave. N., Largo. The fee includes neuter surgery, microchip and vaccinations.BradyBrady is a Russian blue lookalike. He just doesnt have the papers to prove it. This handsome 3-year-old with exquisite gold eyes is a lap cat with a laidback personality. He gets along well with the other cats in his foster home. He has been neutered, microchipped and up to date on his shots. To meet and fall in love with him, call Save Our Strays at 545-1116 or visit www.saveourstraysinc.com.

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Viewpoints 15A Leader, January 17, 2013torist started to accelerate. I stopped, noticing that he was looking straight ahead. Then he hit the brakes, half-heartedly lifting a hand in an attempt at an apology. A week later, I approached a crosswalk at nearly the same time a motorist did. He blocked the crosswalk for several seconds, even though there were no vehicles crossing the intersection. As I waited for him to get out of the way, he cleaned his sunglasses. Any time now, I thought. Oh, I forgot. Im invisible. A few days ago, I was attempting to use a marked crosswalk in Dunedin on Alt. U.S. 19 near Edgewater Park. Six to eight vehicles whizzed by me before a motorcyclist stopped and let me cross. As weve reported in the last two weeks, local governments in Pinellas are taking steps to address pedestrian safety. St. Petersburg has installed more than 40 rapid flashing beacons at crosswalks and has plans for more. As they operate, they resemble a police strobe. The Florida Department of Transportation also believes the beacons are effective and plan to install more of them in the county, such as along Gulf Boulevard. Agency officials caution, though, that if the beacons are used at too many intersections, they will be taken for granted. Nevertheless, Im all for seeing more of the flashing beacons, including the intersection I cross to go work out. I wont walk to the fitness center at dusk anymore. My new plan is to drive there, silly as it may seem to ride in a car for one-tenth of a mile to avoid walking. As I let my Hyundai run interference for me, Ill be ever mindful of pedestrians approaching the intersections. I know how it feels to be invisible.Tom Germond is executive editor of Tampa Bay Newspapers.see the eyes of the drivers whose paths I intend to cross. Since I interviewed a St. Petersburg transportation planner, Mike Frederick, for our series on pedestrian safety, Ive tried to take his advice while Im walking or jogging. Be predictable, he said. Be where you are supposed to be so the motorists at least have a chance of seeing you. Dont cross on red lights. Cross at the intersections. Cross at crosswalks. Wear bright clothes at night. This is the typical stuff that causes 70 percent of our crashes. Be predictable. I get it, I think. But I hate being the invisible pedestrian. Recently, a yellow walk signal at an intersection directed me to cross Indian Rocks Road. I took one step onto the street and a moI had this morbid, strange thought the other night as I walked across the street to work out at my neighborhood fitness center. Wouldnt it be ironic if I were run over by a vehicle the day after our newspapers began publishing a series of stories on pedestrian safety? Safe and sound. But I share many of the sentiments expressed by pedestrians who TBN correspondent Brian Goff interviewed a few weeks ago. Heres a quote from a person who spoke to him: I nearly got hit twice recently. I walk this way every day and I have to be constantly on my guard for cars that dont stop even when I have the right of way. Thats troubling, but true. Governments are up against a powerful force despite their best efforts to make our streets safer for pedestrians; its called human nature. As an avid walker and jogger, Ive seen the dangers of trying to cross an intersection where numerous vehicles are converging, particularly at rush hour when drivers are tense, tired and in a hurry. Ive seen the listless faces of drivers looking straight ahead, oblivious to pedestrians approaching the crosswalk. Some dont even bother to stop at the intersection while they make their turns. Others are making love to their cell phones. Dueling horns. Stereos blaring. Vehicles blocking the crosswalks. Can anybody out there see me? The show goes on almost any evening I try to cross the street near the fitness center, which is only a minutes walk from my condominium. Bright yellow yield-to-pedestrian signs greet motorists, but the intersection is devoid of traffic signals. Should it be? Cant say. Im not a traffic engineer or a law enforcement officer. All I know is that Ive become scared to cross the intersection at dark because I cant When it comes time for us to list the greatest invention of all times, weve got a tough job. People have been inventing stuff since Hector was a pup. Which immediately raises the question: who was Hector, in the first place? If he is or was a dog, he must be getting pretty old by now. Have you ever met a dog named Hector? Nor have I. In fact, I dont recall ever meeting a human named Hector. Some experts say the wheel is humankinds most important invention. Without the wheel the Roman chariot would never have come along, followed by MGM movies about chariot races starring Charlton Heston, which would have been a big loss for all of us. Lets say that the wheel was invented in 7200 B.C. Well, if humans are so blamed smart and creative, how come it took us until about 1990 A.D. to put wheels on suitcases? I recently read that adding wheels to luggage cost the jobs of millions of hotel porters worldwide. Today we dont need a bellman, or bellwoman, to lug our luggage up to our room, open the door, turn on the lights, check the air conditioning, and then stand there waiting for us to hand over a tip. Instead we get to figure out how to open the door ourselves, using a piece of plastic instead of a key, and hoping weve got the correct end of the plastic inserted in the tiny slot that serves as a keyhole, or at least used to back when Cal Coolidge was president. Human speech was an important invention, or development. Before words came along, we communicated in grunts. Ugga ugga boo ugga meant Oona, theres a dinosaur at the cave entrance. Could you see what he wants? Today many husbands still talk in grunts, especially in January during NFL playoffs. Harry, dear, have you noticed that the sofa is on fire? Ronk ulla morf! is her husbands reply, at least when the quarterback gets sacked for the seventh time. After understandable speech came along, printing was sure to follow. Around 4000 B.C. a couple of Sumerians were horsing around with wet clay tablets, and discovered that if they took a blunt reed and pressed it into the clay it would form a picture. One man drew two round circles and put a smiling face above them. He said, I have just drawn Ninbanda! That was the name of the local bosomy queen. His buddy agreed. They made some more clay tablets, and proceeded to invent the earliest form of writing, to be known as cuneiform. Cuneiform means wedge-shaped, because the blunt reeds made wedgy impressions. (Are you getting all this? If not, let me know and I will instead write sixteen consecutive columns about the federal budget, which should teach us all a lesson.) Several thousand years later someone invented moveable type and the printing press. This allowed mass publishing of Martin Luthers objections to the corruption of the Roman Catholic Church. This led to the Protestant Reformation, which in turn gave us Southern Baptists, the Mormon Church and Mitt Romney. The moral: be careful what you invent, buster. The spear, the crossbow, gunpowder, the drone and the atomic bomb have all been vital to the development of civilization. Before they came along, men (and some women) just sat and grumbled about their enemies. I hate that guy. I wish I could smack him one. Weapons of war allowed people to express their hostility. Warfare cost money, so we invented taxes. To authorize taxes, we needed politicians, parliament and congresses. Do you see the logic in all this? Its why Newt Gingrichs family coat of arms features a spear, a cudgel and a Thompson submachine gun. In the 6th century A.D. the Chinese invented toilet paper. The end result (no pun intended) is those disgusting Charmin TV ads showing bears hoping theyre clean enough to pass inspection. The telephone was a major invention. It encouraged people to talk to one another, even when they had little of consequence to say. The cellphone further advanced mindless chatting, and eliminated the likelihood that people might spend time thinking rather than talking. Today, with our handheld computers, iPads, Androids, etc., we seldom talk. Instead we email, text, Twitter, Gabble and Natter, often while operating a motor vehicle or giving birth to triplets. An invention humankind is dying for (literally) is a device that will eliminate or severely reduce carbon dioxide emissions from the worlds smokestacks. But before that happens, well need another major advance: a majority of people who will choose good sense rather than money, power and comfort. Bob Driver is a former columnist and editorial page editor for the Clearwater Sun. Send him an email at tralee71@comcast.net.What were the greatest inventions? 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563 Fax: 727-397-5900 www.TBNweekly.com Publisher/President: Dan Autrey dautrey@tbnweekly.com Accounting Manager: Andrea Marcarelli tbniandy@yahoo.com Retail Advertising Manager: Jay Rey jrey@tbnweekly.com Classied Advertising Manager: Shelly Fournier sfournier@tbnweekly.com Executive Editor: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.comProduction Manager: David Brown production@tbnweekly.com Internet Services Manager: Suzette Porter webmaster@tbnweekly.com Seminole/Beach Beacon: Bob McClure bmcclure@tbnweekly.com Largo Leader: 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: 727-397-5563LETTERS Drivers SeatBob Driver Does anybody out there see me? Please type letters to the editor (or print legibly) and include your name, town of residence, phone number and signature and mail to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Emails should include town of residence and telephone and be sent to tgermond@TBNweekly.com. We will not print the letter writers phone number. Here are some more guidelines for letters: Letters are printed on a rst-come, rst-served basis. They may be edited to correct grammar, spelling and factual errors. They also may be edited for clarity. Please keep letters to editor to 500 words. Longer letters may be cut due to space limitations. Letters should address issues or current events. Please refrain from making unsubstantiated allegations. The newspaper will not print letters that contain slanderous or racial statements. What do you think? Tom Germond A misinterpretation of the Second AmendmentEditor: In light of recent events, perhaps now is the time to revisit the Second Amendment and re-engage in the discussion of the rights it was intended to convey. Whether you believe the framers wanted us to interpret the Constitution strictly on the basis of intent or you embrace the proposition it was created as a living document, one that was meant to be subjected to contemporary interpretation matters not in the context of this discussion. At the time the Bill of Rights was under consideration, the law of the land required that all male citizens, when called to military service, must report with their own musket, powder and shot. This clearly indicates the discussion, as well as the resultant amendment the framers drafted, was never intended by them to address what was at the time a broadly accepted reality. The reality was the fact that most male citizens were not already armed. This was their right. In addition, it was also vital to their own security as well as that of their nation. This made it not only a fundamental right but also more importantly a legally mandated responsibility. What the framers were trying to address when they proposed the Second Amendment centered on the issue of whether the government should create a state militia, federal militia, a standing Army or none of the above. This is where the discussion was centered. Most citizens accepted at the time that because of the instability that existed in the political world, coupled with the disagreements between Americans and native Indian population due to our westward expansion, security decisions were the governments paramount concern. However, at the same time there was a prevalent fear among many that whatever decision was made as to the form that protection should take, once it was decided exactly what kind of military force was necessary, Congress must take the steps to assure it could not be turned against the very government that gave birth to it. Thus, in the framers final draft when they wrote, A well-regulated militia being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed, they were rendering their decision regarding the twin dilemmas of internal and external security. The rights of individuals were never given consideration in these discussions. Accepting this hypothesis it would follow, since there were no specific provisions into the Second Amendment directly prohibiting them from doing so, Congress, with the president in concert, remains free to regulate the rights of private citizens to be armed as they see fit. Nothing has occurred in the intervening years after this situation. Because of this, should they (Congress) decide on regulating gun ownership, they are acting within the provisions granted them in the Constitution. Those citizens who do not find favor with this action are free to register their objections as citizens always have. I refer of course to seeking redress at the ballot box. Finally, to those who subscribe to the theory of interpretation based on the framers intent, I would hope you find consolation in the fact you have a generally recognized right to own, without restriction, a musket, powder and shot. In the meantime, I would admonish the NRA, its members and all who campaign on their behalf or support them legislatively to quit hiding behind the Second Amendment in pursuit of their narrow agenda. Robert Shaw Madeira BeachDo the simple and sensible things firstEditor: How about doing the simple and sensible things first like putting security guards and not crosswalk guards in our schools? If metal detectors work at airports, why wouldnt they work at our schools? Why not have security guards at the front and rear doors of schools? Why dont we have security cameras at all schools and in the playgrounds as well? Why arent classroom doors secured during classes? Isnt that what all that money from state lotteries is for? Maybe we should take a look at our maximum-security prisons for examples on how to keep a large facility safe and secure. Sure, we could push for more gun controls but lets do the simple and sensible things first! What if these psychos had been terrorists? Would gun controls have prevented any of it? Parental responsibility is also key to having guns at home and should perhaps be scrutinized and enforced. Anyone who owns a gun should bear responsibility for owning these guns and be accountable for their use or misuse. Perhaps no 25or 30-year-old should ever be able to purchase an automatic or semiautomatic weapon but, if they are old enough to fight for our country, wouldnt they be old enough to also purchase these weapons? Maybe we should focus more on someones mental health and issue gun permits to only those who are sane and responsible adults. Gun shows also should have to follow the same rules and regulations as retail gun stores. Ultimately, sales of assault and high capacity magazine semiautomatic weapons should be regulated. Michael Maribona ClearwaterRobocalls out of controlEditor: I have just registered all my phone numbers with the Florida donot-call program as apparently the federal registry does no good. I have been getting numerous telemarketing calls, both on my cell phone and my landline, especially for credit consolidation. These are prerecorded calls that if you listen all the way through, give you an option to be put on their do not call lists, which they pay no attention to. I received another call within the hour. Now Ive read you shouldnt validate your number by pressing a button. Since robocalls are so out of control, I think free caller ID (for landlines) and a free reverse number look-up directory should be made available to us although many numbers arent valid, as well as providing us with a way to block these calls. Neither of my phones nor service providers allow me to block calls. Currently, all directories Ive found are linked to a pay service for caller disclosure. As long as I am paying for my phone services, I should have the right to govern who calls my phones. Marianne Ryan ClearwaterRight turn scofflawsEditor: I agree with the article by Brian Goff in the Jan. 3 Seminole Beacon about the disregard of right turn stop signs and traffic laws. I ride a bike and often observe motorists roll thru stop signs without looking both ways. This is particularly dangerous for school children riding bikes since they assume that motorists see them. In fact, I have experienced motorists flying through stop signs and not bothering to stop on red signals when making a right turn. The fault for this scofflaw mentality is the lack of enforcement by law enforcement agencies. Police must enforce the basic traffic laws to prevent further deaths and injuries to pedestrians and bicyclists. Stefano Longionotti LargoGovernments are up against a powerful force despite their best efforts to make our streets safer for pedestrians; its called human nature.

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16A Sports Leader, January 17, 2013 Get The NewsALL FORFREE!Sign Up Today! www.TBNweekly.com e-Editions121312 011713When 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. 011713 101112 110812 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! 121312Call NOW For Our Marketing Package and For Any Questions You May HaveCarl Gresen 727-324-4734www.SaveBigWithCarl.comOnly Way Realty ... Home of the 3.5 RICHRIPPETOEColdwell Banker Sun Vista Realty, Inc.727-902-1437www.BeachRealEstatePro.com 011713Selling your home? Ask about my "29 Day Performance Listing Program"!Call Rich Rippetoe to Sell Your Home!Sand Dollar Condos On Redington ShoresDirect Gulffront 3 Bedroom condo with over 1,450 Sq. Ft. Great investment or second home 7 Day Rental Building! New on Market. $479,900Shore Mariner Condos on the GulfDirect Gulffront 2/2 on Redington Beach 2 Car Tandem under building parking Views, Sunsets & Amenities! New Price $329,900 Whats Sellingin Pinellas County 2/2 standard floor plan has wonderful views of the community waterways and marina. Four pools, tennis, shuffleboard and kayak storage offer year round activities in this 55+ community.Caroleanne VoracRealty Executives Adamo & Associates Indian Shores Redington Beach St. Pete Beach $93,000 SOLD 5 unit building directly on the Gulf of Mexico. Westshore Condos.Patrick CalhoonSmith & Associates 5 Unit Condo $925,000 SOLD Many improvements throughout the home include an updated kitchen, additional cabinets in utility room, nicely finished Florida room that has been made level to match the rest of the floor plan. Corner lot has tropical landscaping. Low maintenance backyard is perfectly manicured and has an additional storage and a patio for a grill.Sandy HartmannRealty Executives Adamo & Associates 3 Bedrooms/2.5 Baths $260,000 SOLD 1,301 Sq. Ft. well built, updated beach home with polished terazzo floors, landscaping and screened porch in back. Listed for $289,900.Otniel GilRe/Max All Star 3BR/2BA/1CG $255,000 SOLD Gulfport 2Bedrooms/2Baths011713 011713 Rays outfielder Sam Fuld gives back to the community By BRIAN GOFFBELLEAIR It isnt any fun to discover when you are 10 years old that you have diabetes and your life is going to change forever. Just ask Sam Fuld, outfielder for the Tampa Bay Rays, who was that 10year-old back in New Hampshire. It is an incredible burden, he said. It changes your life, day to day. It isnt just the pricking of your finger to check your blood or the injections of insulin. It is also a mental thing, a constant. It is tough for people of any age. Fuld made the remarks during an interview at the Belleair Country Club on Jan. 11, where he was the chairman of the second annual Fight for a Cure Golf Tournament on behalf of the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation. He said his diabetes was not something that kept him down even as he grew older and was a multisport athlete. I really didnt change a thing. I stayed just as active as ever and played soccer and basketball as well as baseball, he said. However, he said that baseball is probably the best sport for a diabetic. There is some down time in baseball, time for you to check your blood, Fuld said. The golf tournament is part of a weekend long series of activities organized by Mike Wisniewski, the president of the National Aviation Academy in Largo. His son, Kyle, 11, was diagnosed with diabetes when he was 2 years old. As a result, finding a cure is top of his mind for Wisniewski. Having a diabetic in the family is a 24/7 responsibility, it never leaves your mind, he said. We had to get up at 2 in the morning to monitor his blood level. You are always monitoring and checking the blood sugar. But it is all about trying to do everything in life that we would be doing without it. Through his aviation academy Wisniewski started a car show, which was held on Saturday the day after the golf tournament, and a career fair on the day before the tournament. All the proceeds go to JDRF. Were not saying a cure for diabetes is right around the corner like we used to say, he said. And while were funding research work toward finding a cure, were also supportive of efforts to prevent the disease and that in its own way is a cure. Were trying to make life for diabetics as good as we can. The executive director of JDRF, Carolyn Boos, paid tribute to Wisniewski and others for their work. Every event they organize and hold puts us one step closer to finding a cure, she said. Our families are deeply involved with the organization; it is a personal mission for many of them. It is also, obviously, a personal mission for Fuld, who is as dedicated as anyone else toward the cause. Perhaps his play in the field is an indication how he views the fight against diabetes, with hustle and hard work. In fact you cant sit down with Fuld without talking a little baseball and hes ready. He said he likes the Rays chances this year. It is scary to think how good our division (American League East) is, he said. Look at what the Blue Jays did in the offseason and who would have predicted the Orioles would have come on strong like they did last year. Our team on paper is as good as ever. He credits his manager for that. Joe (Madden) can get the most out of guys, he said. And the front office is a Moneyball type organization; they are always going to make sure were competitive. Fuld said he was sorry to see James Shields go, traded to Kansas City in the off-season. He was a huge component to this team, Fuld Photo by BRIAN GOFFRays outfielder Sam Fuld, left, gets ready to tee off in the JDRF golf tournament in Belleair with JDRF Executive Director Carolyn Boos, center, and Tournament organizer Mike Wisniewski.said. He led the rotation. He was a tremendous person, so dominant. He was a good leader and a good guy. As for himself and his style of play, Fuld said he really didnt have a choice. I realized early on that I was not going to be a big person so I had to hustle to make it. In fact if there is anything about his game that Fuld takes exception with, it is the lack of hustle on the part of some players. I understand it, but I dont agree with it, he said. We should never be satisfied with anything until we go all out. That is the way this game should be played. Then Fuld returned to the reason he was in Belleair at the golf tournament, to help raise money for diabetes research. He said as devastating as it was discovering he had diabetes, he was able to get through it with support. My family gave me all the support in the world, he said. But they also taught me to be realistic; there is no getting rid of this, so live your life. One of the things that Fuld does now is get very involved in JDRF to help others. The fact that he is a major league baseball player is important for youngsters who look up to him. And he has a message for them. He says it is a simple message. I stress the importance of being positive and optimistic, he said. Minimize the moments of feeling sorry for yourself and dont let anything stop you. BriefsRays spring tickets on saleST. PETERSBURG Single-game tickets to Tampa Bay Rays spring training games will on sale online Friday, Jan. 18 at www.raysbase ball.com. Single-game tickets will range in price from $10 to $27. The Rays begin their fifth spring training season at Charlotte Sports Park in Charlotte County on Saturday, Feb. 23 against the Pittsburgh Pirates at 1:05 p.m. The first workout day for pitchers is Wednesday, Feb. 13. The first full-squad workout is Sunday, Fe b. 17. Tickets can also be purchased by phone at 888-FAN-RAYS or 800745-3000, beginning Saturday, Jan. 19. Tickets also are available at the Tropicana Field box office and all Ticketmaster outlets. The Rays open the regular season at home on Tuesday April 2, 3:10 p.m., against the Baltimore Orioles.Volunteers needed for PGA eventPALM HARBOR The Tampa Bay Championship is in need of volunteers for the upcoming PGA Tour event March 11-17 on the Copperhead Course at Innisbrook. The volunteer agreement includes apparel, tournament admission when not volunteering, discounted golf all while helping the PGA Tour event raise funds for Tampa Bay area charities. Call Doug Laseter at 942-5557 or go to tampabaychampionship.com. LARGO The city of Largo has started a youth track program, for ages 5 to 18, to be held on Wednesdays, beginning Jan. 16, 6 to 7 p.m. The program includes three practices at Largo High School and one track meet per month at an off site location, which will require travel. Youth from Largo will team up to run against friends and rivals from other local cities. The program is $55 for Largo residents and $68.75 for nonresidents. Register at any of Largos recreation centers. Visit www.largosports.com for track meet locations. For more information, call Brian at 365-0044.Youth track program begins The Largo Leader welcomes your news! Email information and notices to Largo Leader Editor Juliana Torres at jtorres@TBNweekly.com. You also can send mail to 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 or call 397-5563, ext. 324. Our deadline for inclusion is Friday at noon.

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Outdoors 17A Leader, January 17, 2013 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 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)112912 Obituaries Mary Ann Dodson KUFFEL47, passed away January 2, 2013. She was born June 8, 1965 and served as a local Contractor for Tampa Bay Newspapers. Mary Ann is survived by her four children: sons, Steven, Matthew and Thomas Dodson, all of Louisville, Kentucky; a daughter, Veronica Dodson of Largo, Florida; five grandchildren, Nathaniel, GianCarlo, Cameron, Elijah and Layla; her mother, Joyce Kuffel of Citrus Springs, Florida; four sisters, Shirley Megaffagan of Indian Rocks Beach, Florida, Belinda Robinson of St. Petersburg, Florida, Donna Garamosli of Largo, and a brother, Kenneth Kuffel, Jr., of Hudson, Florida. A Memorial service was held January 11, 2013 at Transfiguration Catholic Church. In lieu of flowers, contributions would be greatly appreciated by sending them to Veronica Dodson, P.O. Box 2104, Largo, FL 33779-2104. Heres what you will learn...Learn to Read the Bible EffectivelyTo Register and Get More Information Call (727)528-1197FREE Seminar Schedule Jan. 29 Introduction Feb. 5 Why two Testaments The Age of Prophecy Tips on Reading Overview of the Books of the Bible Part 2 Feb. 12 Terminology Part 1 Feb. 19 Critics of the Bible Background Study Tools The Purpose of God Revealed The Bible interprets Itself Overview of the Books of the Bible Part 3 History Lesson Part 4 Overview of the Books of the Bible Part 1 Terminology Part 2 Study Tools Part 2 Why the Bible is difficult to read Cross References Version of the Bible Feb. 26 Mystery Terminology Part 3 Overview of the Books of the Bible Part 5 The Jews and the Law of Moses Mar. 5 Life and Death in the Bible Overview of the Books of the Bible Part 6 Good vs. Evil Terminology 4 Conclusion011713 Hampton Inn & Suites 100 East Bay Drive, Largo Time: 6:30 p.m. 8:30 p.m. Who wrote the Bible where did it come from? How to use cross references and a center margin. How to learn more in less time with effective study tools. How to get past the sometimes difficult language used in the Bible. An overview of each book of the Bible in a concise easy-to-understand manner. History and chronology (the order of events) in the Bible. How to read carefully (e.g. Adam and Eve didnt eat an apple). Prove for yourself the Bible is not a work of fiction. How science is reconciled with the scriptures. Why quoting a single scripture is dangerous (how to keep passages in context). Who are the Jews? Why are they so important in the Bible? Why parts of the Bible are so difficult to understand and how they can be simplified. How did so many interpretations of the Bible develop? When and how to understand the Book of Revelation. Why does God allow so much suffering and wickedness? What are the differences between Bible versions. Why is there an Old Testament and a New Testament? How to use a concordance and a lexicon. Young eagle is discovered and rescued in Safety HarborIntern finds a natural benefit to helping to protect the watershed By BOB COSTIGANThere are a wide variety of reasons why a person may decide to do volunteer work. For some its simply looking to stay active after retirement. For others its the joy of being able to help others in their community. Or perhaps its having special skills and talents to share with others. For Danielle Passerello, it began while attending the University of South Florida in St. Petersburg. Passerellos major was environmental science and as a requirement to receive her bachelors degree, she had to complete a project or intern in the environmental field. With the help of the university, she became a volunteer intern for the Pinellas County Watershed Management Division, of the Department of Environmental and infrastructure. Passerello said she has always loved the environment, the outdoors and science in general, so getting a degree that deals with the environment and working in the field was a natural. The concern for the environment led to concerns about pollution. She notes people that are in the field helps tremendously. They may know someone or some department that you didnt know even existed, so its been great. She admits though that having just recently graduated from USF and gotten remarried and moving to Seminole, she hasnt had much time to actively seek a job but plans to do so in the coming year. Ive kept my face out there and my feelers and am confident. Natasha Dickrell, Environmental specialist II with Pinellas County Watershed Management, said Passerello was great to have helping out the department. We looked forward to her internship days since she jumped right in to whatever we needed her to do and exceeded our expectations with every task. She had a great attitude and showed that she could lead other volunteers and helped others get excited about what she was working on. Dickrell said Watershed Management coordinates a variety of programs that include environmental monitoring, permitting, planning, restoration and enforcement. They determine the that all of the stormwater drainage goes into the local waterways and not to the wastewater treatment facility. Runoff of fertilizers, pesticides and hazardous materials, along with oil and grease from vehicles, are just a few of the contributors to polluted waterways. Over the summer Passerello assisted the county in increasing the publics awareness of the dangers caused by people polluting the environment and waterways. Twice she was able to actually collect samples of water around the county to be tested. She didnt mind getting dirty at all and wished her schedule had allowed her to do more of it. Passerello enjoyed her internship with the Watershed Management Division. Not tonly did she get to help the environment, but also she met a number of very nice people. And she has made some great contacts, which she hopes will help her in her quest to land a job. Jobs are so scarce right now, so working for the county with By BRIAN GOFFSAFETY HARBOR It was just going to be another, normal day at the park for Carolyn Puckett. Puckett, 43, of Dunedin often made the trip to the Philippe Park in Safety Harbor to meet her friend Annette Marie Anderson. There was nothing unusual about the day, yet Puckett would later describe it as one of the best days of her life. She arrived at the park around 11:30 a.m. Jan. 11 and sat on a bench waiting for her friend. Alone, she began to notice unusual things around her. A great blue heron was standing in the water nearby facing her. It wasnt looking toward the water where its food was, it was unusual in that it looked at me, said Puckett. Then an osprey began circling overhead, around and around her. Finally it flew away but within minutes another osprey came and did the same thing. They werent fishing, they were trying to send a message, she said. Then, said Puckett, the morning light changed and seemed like a beacon shining on her. She was soon to discover what that beacon was for. Shortly after her friend Anderson arrived and they chatted on the bench for five minutes. Then they both noticed something large in the water swimming toward them, swimming toward where the morning light had been shining. We thought it might have been a giant turtle, said Puckett. It was coming directly at us. We soon saw that it was a falcon-like bird; it turned out to be an eagle. It was then that the adventure intensified. Annette said lets go closer, so we did, she said. The bird came directly toward our feet; it was soaking wet. It opened its wings and we could see that it was not injured that way but it was just too weak to fly. Then Plunkett said the bird looked up at them, made a connection then seemed to give up. He slumped over, he totally slumped over, it was so sad; it was enough to make you cry, Plunkett said. It was then Plunkett and others in the vicinity called the Suncoast Seabird Sanctuary to have the bird rescued. Plunkett said while they were waiting for the rescuers to arrive she more about the bird before they decide where it will go and be used as an educational tool for school children. Puckett, who first spotted the eagle, said her background came together to make it all possible. A former physiotherapist, four years ago she went into a field of holistic approach to healing. She believes the energy techniques she learned helped her communicate with the eagle and helped it trust her during the rescue. She hopes to put photos of the bird on her website blissmyofascialrelease.com. Plunkett said she will never forget that day in the park, the day she helped save the young eagle. This is what she wrote in her journal; As we said goodbye, love, faith and hope shone through at its best today. learned a valuable lesson. If you see an injured bird you should stay with it at all times, at least keep an eye on it, she said. Annette and I both left the bird for a few moments, other people had moved off and when we got back the bird had disappeared. They finally located the bird nearby in a mangrove thicket near the seawall. It had taken refuge there. The bird wasnt frightened and trusted me and he seemed to know help was coming, said Plunkett. When the help did arrive, two hours had passed since the bird was first spotted. Plunkett said the rescuers were very careful with the young eagle and wrapped it in a towel and took him away in a cage. Just before they left I went to say goodbye to the eagle, he made eye contact with me. I knew he was all right, she said. Laura Riordan, an avian care specialist at the Seabird Sanctuary in Redington Shores said the eagle is doing fine. Hes doing great, she said. His lower beak was extended longer than his upper beak, and the upper beak was twisted to one side. Were not sure if that is a birth defect or the result of a fight with another eagle, that is possible. Riordan said they have managed to shave off a little of the bottom beak to bring it more in line with the other and they will do a little more in a few days. She said the twist in the upper beak couldnt be fixed so the bird cannot be released. Apart from the beak issue Riordan says the bird will be OK. He is eating and drinking on his own, she said. He doesnt like fish but he does like mice so we dont have to do anything further. His wings are fine, they get full extension. It is because of those wings that the bird cant stay at the Seabird Sanctuary. Our flight pen is not quite big enough for a bald eagle, said Riordan. They need a lot of room to fly and they need flight time. If they dont get it their wings will stiffen. The Audubon Birds of Prey Center in Maitland is a possible destination for the eagle, which is a juvenile. It takes five years for a bald eagle to mature and until that time, short of a blood test, it is impossible to tell if it is a male or female. Riordan said they would like to find out number of interns needed each semester and recruit through local colleges and through Pinellas County Volunteer Services. Dickrell points out our goal is to provide a learning environment as we expose them to a variety of opportunities and experiences. Pinellas County volunteers can expect to make a difference in the life of their community, while exploring interests, sharing knowledge, assisting others and making friends. For more information, visit www.pinellascounty.org/volunteer, email volunteers@pinellascoun ty.org or call 464-8477.This article was submitted by Pinellas County Communications. Photo by CAROLYN PUCKETTAn injured bald eagle at Philippe Park was rescued and taken to the Suncoast Seabird Sanctuary.Photo courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY COMMUNICATIONS Danielle Passerello helped protect the countys waterways during her internship with the Watershed Management Division, a part of Pinellas Countys Department of Environment and Infrastructure. BriefsAfrican Violet Society to meetLARGO The African Violet Society of Pinellas County will meet Monday, Feb. 4, 7 p.m., at Cypress Palms, 400 Lake Ave. NE. Admission and parking are free. Visitors are welcome. The meeting will include refreshments, a plant raffle and the program Light One of the Essentials for Growing. Call 585-5170.McGough to host night hikesLARGO Night hikes will be presented Saturdays, Jan. 19 and Feb. 16, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m., at George C. McGough Nature Park, 11901 146th N. St. This will be a free interpretative nature hike through McGoughs habitats. Call 518-3047.Philippe to host nature walksSAFETY HARBOR Guided nature walks will be offered Saturdays, Jan. 19, Feb. 16 and March 16, 9 to 10:30 a.m., at Philippe Park, 2525 Philippe Parkway. The hike is limited to 12 participants. Attendees will learn park history while exploring nature. Participants should meet at the Philippe gravesite at 9 a.m. Closed-toe shoes, water, sunscreen a hat and insect repellant are recommended. Reservations will be accepted through the Friday prior to the hike. An adult must accompany children. To register, call 669-1947 or email dickestes76@yahoo.com.

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Empowering business for 60 years!Chamber Membership Benefits Are Many!Membership with the Central Pinellas Chamber of Commerce includes a variety of MemberPerks. Heres just a sampling. Business Credibility Committee and Community Involvement Dozens of Monthly Business Networking Events Member-to-Member Discounts Business Seminars and Workshops Central Pinellas Business & Community Go-To Guide Central Pinellas Business Showcase/Women in Business Expo Networking with Area Chambers Grand-Opening Ribbon-Cuttings Bi-Monthly Printed Newsletter (Chamber Connection) Monthly Electronic Newsletter (Chamber eConnection) Business Spotlight Sponsorships Website Advertising All it takes is a basic membership to take advantage of these and many other benefits. For more information, call the Chamber at 727584-2321 or visit www.CentralChamber.biz WelcomeThe Central Pinellas Chamber of Commerce is the areas leading organization spearheading initiatives to strengthen the regional business community. In addition to its many business-to-business programs and services, its advocacy on behalf of the Chambers mem bership and non-aligned businesses is especially significant. The rising tide does lift all ships! For the past 60 years, this volunteer-driven association has been empowering business by providing the necessary tools and reso urces to help them succeed. This includes networking leads groups, government advocacy and economic development initiatives in additi on to programs and events focused on professional development. Most importantly, the Chamber consists of people who realize that they can accomplish collectively what they cannot accomplish individually. If a Return on Involvement (ROI) is your approach to business and life in general, then youd be a welcome addition to the Chamber family.Please visit www.CentralChamber.biz to learn more or call us at 727-584-2321.151 3rd Street N.W., Largo, FL 33770727-584-2321www.CentralChamber.biz Ametek America's Best Contacts & Eyeglasses Bay National Title Company Bayada Home Health Care Belleair Village Mote Coastal Chiropractic Rehab & Wellness The Columns At East Bay Cornerstone Community Bank DEX Imaging Inc Edible Arrangements Harbor Freight Tools Heron House Indian Rocks ALF Holiday Inn Harbourside Holland Associates Inc. Johnson, Pope, Bokor, Ruppel & Burns Living Young Center Mederi CaretendersMichael Luzny Home & Business EnhancementsMilitaryparts.com Optical Factory & Showroom Patch.com Pinellas Classroom Teachers Association Pinellas County Solid Waste Piper Fire Protection, Inc. R.S. Williams & Associates Inc. Salon Studio 400 Sonnenberg Insurance Services, Inc. Spectrum Strategy Resources LLC Sugar Creek Development Corp. Teakwood Village Mobile Park Total Title Solutions Largo Mall Weisner Insurance Inc. Woody and Sons MovingSupporting Business & CommunityWe salute the following businesses and organizations that joined or renewed their association with the Chamber during the past month. For a complete listing of Preferred Chamber Businesses, stop by the office for a free copy of the Central Pinellas Business & Community GoTo Guide or visit the Chamber website at www.CentralChamber.biz. Looking for a Business Visit the Chamber WebsiteFinding a reputable Central Pinellas business is a mouse click away. Just visit the Chamber website www.CentralChamber.biz. Its designed for easier visitor navigation specifically in finding a business. Also, the homepage Calendar of Events makes it quick and easy to find all thats happening at the Chamber. As an introductory offer Spotlight Ads are now available at $500 a year to have your business front and center for the more than 10,000 unique hits the site gets each month. Call the Chamber at 584-2321 for more information.Chamber Kicks-Off 2013 with Economic Forecast EventWill the 2013 economy weather another fiscal cliff? Hear what some industry leaders predict when the Central Pinellas Chamber of Commerce presents Focus on 2013: A Tampa Bay Economic Forecast. It takes place on Tuesday, Jan. 22 at from 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. at the Sheraton Sand Key Resort, 1160 Gulf Blvd, Clearwater. This annual signature event features a panel of business experts who will share predictions and provide insight on significant global, national and regional issues destined to impact the Tampa Bay economy. This years Focus panelists of industry leaders and their topics include:Financial Industry Forecastby Richard F. Moody, Senior Vice President and Chief Economist, Regions Financial Corporation. Richard serves as the principal spokesperson on all economic issues for Regions. He has an extensive background in economic analysis and forecasting on the regional, national and international levels. He joined Regions in 2010 to establish and manage the Applied Market Research Group, which is responsible for identifying and monitoring economic, market, and industry specific risks to Regions real estate and commercial loan portfolios. He was named as Regions Chief Economist in July 2012.Political Forecastby Frank Torres, Political Analyst, featured in the Boston Herald, CBS News, and the Orlando Sentinel. He's worked as an on-air analyst for FOX 35 in Orlando, and more recently Central Florida News 13 for the 2012 election cycle. He is an eight-year United States Army Veteran (HR Specialist) whose service took him to Korea, Europe and the Middle East. It provided him the opportunity to study at the University of Maryland, before returning home to Central Florida. He is also the owner of Frank Torres Strategies an internet reputation management firm.Energy Forecastby J. Jason Cutliffe, Duke Energy Operations Center Manager, Region General Manager and Director of Asset Management. Jason joined Progress Energy in 2001. Prior to that he represented Dominion-Virginia Power where he held a variety of engineering, operational, and leadership positions in Distribution and Transmission. He holds a BSEE from the University of Maine, an MBA from University of Richmond, and is a registered professional engineer.National/International Economic Forecastby Sean Snaith, Ph.D., Director of the University of Central Floridas Institute for Economic Competitiveness and a nationally recognized economist in the field of business and economic forecasting. An award-winning forecaster, researcher and professor, he has served as a consultant for governments and multi-national corporations such as Compaq, Dell and IBM. This is his second consecutive appearance at Focus! Presenting sponsors of the program are Regions Bank, Diagnostic Clinic and Sheraton Sand Key Resort. Cost to attend is $35 for open seating which includes breakfast or reserved tables of eight for $260. Tickets can be purchased at the Chamber office at 151 3rd Street NW, Largo. For more information, call 727-584-2321. Expo to feature Biggest Loser contestantExhibit space is now available for the 2013 Women in Business Expo on Tuesday February 26 from 4:00 to 7:30 p.m. at the Largo Cultural Center. Its presented by the Chamber and Largo Medical Centers H2U Program. The event kicks-off with an inspirational talk by special guest Hannah Curlee runner-up of the NBC hit The Biggest Looser. Cost to reserve an exhibit space starts at $225 for Chamber members and $350 for others. A variety of sponsorship opportunities are also available. Please call the Chamber at 727-584-2321. Chamber Ambassador of the MonthCongratulations to Scott Lake, a financial services provider with R.S. Williams & Associates, Inc., whose activities in support of the Chamber has earned him the Ambassador of the Month honor. The Ambassadors Committee serves as the outreach arm of the Chamber to its many business associates. To learn more about Scott and his business, please visit www.rswilliamsassoc.com. Build new contacts in 2013 Join the Chamber Leads Network!The New Year is here, and its the perfect time to join more than 75 business leaders already engaged in one or more of the four Chamber Leads Network Groups now operating. Members meet twice a month to share business leads and build business contacts. The success of the program is participation so regular meeting attendance is required. Participants must be Chamber members, provide a $100 annual enrollment fee and cover the cost of meals. Call the Chamber at 5842321 for an application and to learn if your business is eligible to become a team player.Free SCORE Business CounselingThe Chamber hosts business counseling services provided by SCORE (Service Corps of Retired Executives) at it offices by appointment every first and third Thursday monthly. SCORE counselors represent working and retired business executives who volunteer their lifetime experience providing assistance for people looking to start a business and for owners/managers of existing businesses. There is no cost involved. Counseling appointments can be made only by calling 584-2321. 18ALeader, January 17, 2013 BELLEAIR COINS ILVER UEEN S QTHE INC. Always Buying All Coins and Precious Metals1350 West Bay Drive Largo 727-585-4502 BelleairCoins.com 101112 Primary Care Specialists Onsite Lab Testing On-Site Digital Imaging After Hours Clinic Diabetes & Weight Management Clinic Balance Clinic SurgeonsSAMEDAYAPPOINTMENTS(727) 584-7706www.dc-fl.com 3 CONVENIENTLOCATIONSTOSERVEYOU 1301 2nd Ave. SW Largo, FL 33770 3131 N. McMullen Booth Rd. Clearwater, FL 33761 3820 Tampa Rd., Suite 101 Palm Harbor, FL 34684 71212 091312 SOLID. DISCIPLINED. THOROUGH. AND OTHER TITILLATING ADJECTIVES.In the spirit of full disclosure, we may not be your first choice of who to spend the entire evening next to at a cocktail party. Our process is unapologetically deliberate and unflashy whether its planning for your retirement, a future education or passing along family assets. LIFE WELL PLANNED .James S. ConlinSenior Vice President, Investments2401 West Bay Drive Largo, FL 33770 727-584-8615 Toll-Free 800-237-0153 James.Conlin@RaymondJames.com www.conlinwealthmanagement.com 2010 Raymond James & Associates. Inc. member New York Stock Exchange/SIPC M10-2122 12/31/2012 121312

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Leader, January 17, 2013 www.mcwoodworking.com727-692-1156EYH13 LIC.#C-9627 Pinellas County, FLMichael Hollander, ownerof WeatherTite Windows, announced a great savings plan.His $0 down,no interest for up to four years, along withreduced pricing,isgreatfor homeownerswho areinneedof replacement windowsand doors. Allhomeowners whorespond within four weeks from the date of thisnotice andpurchase energy-efficient money-saving WeatherTite windows or doors areeligibleto make this purchase with nomoney down and have a payment plan with fixedminimum paymentorno interest program. Mr.Hollander emphasizedthe programiseffective immediately and he will be able to arrangelow monthly payments tosuitthe budgetary needs of everyhomeowner. Thisveryspecial program features the finesttilt-inwindow manufacturedtoday. WeatherTite Windowscomewith sevengreat warranties,meet stringentcodesfor hurricanesand provideyear-round securityforyour home.Theycut down the exterior noise, are also very energyefficient and custom designedby WeatherTite, your windowdesign specialistsfora perfect fit in every home! Plus for the next fourweeks, homeowners who purchase WeatherTite windows will get a specialpriceof buy two windows and getonewindow free! As a bonus, receiveaFREE fiberglassentry door, with minimum purchase. These offers are availablewith 100% financing,no interestandno prepayment penalty. Asalways, WeatherTiteis proudtooffera special discount to seniors and to the military. Plus our products qualify for ProgressEnergy Rebates. Call TOLL FREE, 24-hours-a-day for a FREEin-home estimate. Theseofferswill expire 02-01-13.Replace Old Windows & Cut Energy Bills with Special No Cost Now Program!Call 24 hours a day!727-280-6029Toll Free800-640-3161weathertitewindows.com#CGC-1515541EYH13 Visit Our Beautiful Showroom:11000 70th Ave. N., Seminole Free Estimates: 391-8062Saul Plumbing & Design, Inc. <><><><><><><><><><><><><><><><><><><><>Your Complete Kitchen & Bath Remodeling Specialists Cabinets Granite Tops Tile Faucets Water Softener Specials Convert Your Bathtub Into A Shower New Rebates on Solar Hot Water Systems for Homes Tankless HeatersLic #CFC056687EYH13 CARPET BUBBLES? DONT TRIP AND FALL!Have Your Carpet Stretched Today ... Without Moving Furniture. Adding Years More Wear.MOBILE SHOWROOM Specializing in Flooring Solutions For Safe LivingLocated In Largo Since 1973 from Vermont Tom Carver Insured Ask AboutKITCHEN AND BATH1 Piece Vinyl Flooring EYH13 727-919-5222 The Metal Roof Specialists Quality Commercial/Residential Roong & ContractingJames Borst, PresidentPhone: 727-647-6470 Fax: 727-791-1592www.westcoastroof.netLic. #RC 29027093EYH13 Accredited Member 011713 Pottery Pavers Pools Pergolas Tiki Huts Lighting Artificial TurfTampa Bays Largest Selection of Unique Ceramic Pottery3252 Tyrone Blvd. St. Petersburg, FL 33710727.954.8899www.OutdoorAccentsofFlorida.com 011713CGC1521047Personalized Service Quality Results Licensed & Insured13445 Walsingham Road, Largo727-744-0123www.DiscoverDPS.comHomes & Condos Additions & Garages Interior Redesign Kitchen Remodel Baths New Flooring Stairs Windows & Door Replacement Decks & Waterproofing And So Much More!Eric MeyerContractor BeforeEVERYTHINGOLDISNEWAGAIN!After EYH13 Cabinets Granite Remodel 4424 US 19 N., St. Pete, FL 33714 727.526.3240 Kitchen Remodeling, Cabinets and Granite Countertops 15,000 sq. ft. showroom & granite yard in 1 location! A true 1 stop remodeling showroom. SAVE $$ ON KITCHEN REMODELING Granite Countertops lowest bottom line prices in Tampa Bay All wood cabinets and vanities at factory direct prices (100+ door styles) Licensed General Contractor CGC1517184 EYH13 www.oldjaenterprises.com No Sub-Contractors. Fully Licensed & Insured CCC#1329635 CBC#1258259 727-286-6169www.Acu-Line.comEYH13Your Local Roofing Experts! Call For Winter Rates! Special Classified Section of the Beacon Leader Bee

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Leader, January 17, 2013 EYH13 Heating and Air ConditioningSales Service & Installation On All Brands727-527-4300www.FloridaComfortControl.com $50 OFFProfessional Duct CleaningCERTIFIED TECHNICIAN SEASONALTUNE-UP15 SEER Heat Pump ONLYFREE!Includes Air Handler Unit, Condenser & Honeywell Digital Thermostat.Specials are subject to change without notice. Please contact us to discuss ways to save.Ultraviolet light with purchase of any system, $350 Value!InstalledIncludes 1lb Freon$59.95CAC181568483012 Winter Wise Buys A/C & Heat Pump Sales and SpecialsEYH13Amana 15 SEER Heat Pump Systems2 Ton2.5 Ton3 Ton $2,950$3,400$3,800Winter Wise Buys A/C & Heat Pump Sales and Specials 10K Boat Lift $6,995Lift, Pilings & Installation Included813-495-7727Bonded & Insured State Certified General Contractor License # CGC1518440EYH13 DOCKS, BOAT LIFTS & SEAWALLS DESIGN & ENGINEERING Clean, Seal, Color Stain, Tile & Grout Replace Dirty, Missing or Cracked Grout & Tile Remove Mold & Mildew Tile Installation Recaulk Floors, Walls, Showers, Countertops, Back Splashes & More Eco Friendly Products Available Residential & Commercial FREE ESTIMATES!!!Must Present TBN Coupon at Time of Estimate Not Valid with other offers. Exp. 2/1/13011713 AN ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR WITH A CAN-DO ATTITUDE For All Your Wiring or Service NeedsGeneratorsPanel UpgradesCircuits AddedRemodelingMarina & Dock Wiring THERES ALMOST NOTHING WE CANT DO!Since 1977For FAST Service, Call727-530-5041#EC13001284EYH13 We dont do discounts, we guarantee your BEST OFFER the first time!Owner certified by Simonton College, PGT University, and WinDoor Inc. L. L. C. Office/Fax 813.644.6523 Cell 727.331.6970 www.WindowsandInstallation.comLic. C-9983 $ 300 off your best written quote by another contractor on the same products.Lifetime Warranty Owner Present @ Every Job FREE LOW E366 EYH13 727-528-2449www.BarnettAluminum.com BarnettAlum@Yahoo.comLic. #C-9302www.BarnettAluminum.com BarnettAlum@Yahoo.comLic. #C-9302EYH13 aOld TimeRoongLicensed & Insured #CCC056850A Christian Owned Co.EYH13Old Time Workmanship Old Time Integrity WHOLESALE FURNITURE SALENew Mattresses, Bedroom, Living Room Sets. Everything 50%-80% LESS. Can Deliver! 22075 US 19 North, Clearwater Behind the Clearwater Toyota Dealership AtlanticBeddingandFurniture.com(727) 667-8288 EYH1312 EYH13You'll Love Our Work Just Ask Your Neighbors Driveways, Walkways, Pool Decks. Commercial/ Residential Free estimates Lic# C-10498 FLORIDAPAVERS.NET EYH13JJs SHARP GROUTGROUT CLEANING AND SAW BLADE SHARPENINGOWNER: George Kalns PHONE: (727) 422-1664 EMAIL: kalnsfl@gmx.comTHANK YOU FOR SUPPORTING SMALL BUSINESSES! Let Your Lawn Be OUR Mascot727-744-4979Professional Lawn Carewww.mascotlawncare.com0113EYH One MonthFREE**With one year signed agreement. Furniture Fine Art Jewelry Collectibles450 34th Street North (U.S. 19)St. Petersburg 727-321-3331Visit AntiqueGalleriesofStPetersburg.com and Like us on Facebook85 Dealers and Designers 16,000 Square Feet Lots of Free Parking ANTIQUESFLEAMARKETA Pet Pal Animal Shelter BenefitSat., Feb. 16, 8am-3pmEYH13 Mon.-Sat. 10-5 Sunday Noon-5 of St. Petersburg FREE ESTIMATESCARPET PROS CARPET LIFETIME STAIN WARRANTY$1699Sq. Yd. $1.89 Sq. Ft. Installed with pad. Exp. 1-31-13 BERBER CARPET$1499Sq. Yd. $1.66 Sq. Ft. Installed with pad. Exp. 1-31-13 FHA VINYL FLOORING$222Sq. Ft.Installed. Exp. 1-31-13 SAXONY PLUSH CARPET$1499Sq. Yd. $1.66 Sq. Ft. Installed with pad. Exp. 1-31-13CALL TODAY! Check Out These Prices EYH13Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9-5 Sat. 9-Noon727-392-7847Shop at Home Service ACCEPTS VISA, MC, DISCOVER CALL: 397-5563 Special Classified Section of the Beacon Leader Bee

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Diversions Things to do around Pinellas County Classieds Events MoviesLeader Section B January 17, 2013Visit www.TBNweekly.com By LEE CLARK ZUMPEST. PETERSBURG The inaugural Sunshine Blues Festival will take place Sunday, Jan. 20, 11 a.m., at Vinoy Park, 701 Bayshore Drive NE. The 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 and are available online at www.livenation.com, at all TicketMaster outlets or by calling 800-745-3000. The Blues is where it all began for modern music in America, said Neil Jacobsen, president of Live Nation Florida, in a press release. Putting this show together has been a labor of love and we are very excited to bring a world class blues festival to Florida as an annual event. In fact, the Vinoy Park date is the last of three festivals, presented over three consecutive days. The inaugural Sunshine Blues Festival in Florida will make its official debut Friday, Jan. 18, at Centennial Park in Fort Myers. Then, on Saturday, Jan. 19, itLCC welcomes The MachineBoasting a new lineup, The Machine will perform classic Pink Floyd gems Photo by MICHAEL FRANKMembers of The Machine are, from left, Ryan Ball (guitar, vocals), Scott Chasolen (keys, vocals), Adam Minkoff (bass, lead vocals) and Tahrah Cohen (drums). The band will perform Jan. 19 at Largo Cultural Center. Among the artists playing at the inaugural Sunshine Blues Festival Jan. 20 are, top left, Joe Louis Walker, above, Walter Trout, and, at left, Tedeschi Trucks Band. www.SandyHartmann.comProperties@Sandysofce.comThe Power of Knowledge ... The Gift of Caring011713 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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Thank you. Ilene and James Nguyen CONDO CORNER Seminole 55+ condo, 2/2 $74,900 MOVE-IN READY Largo condo, 2/2 $128,900 CLOSE TO THE BEACH Seminole 55+ villa, 2/2 $49,900 MOVE-IN READY Seminole 55+ villa, 2/1 $39,900 PRICE REDUCED Seminole condo, 2/2 $69,900 AFFORDABLE BARDMOORAMAZING OPPORTUNITY TO BUILD A CUSTOM ESTATE NEW LISTING PRICE CORRECTION GRANDOPENINGOFNEWOFFICESyeda Rizvi, M.D.Dr. Rizvi is pleased to welcome new patients to her new practice located at 9677 Seminole Boulevard, Seminole, Florida 33772. Dr. Rizvi focuses on combining traditional medicine with holistic treatment to maximize patient health care and nutrition. Dr. Rizvi is passionate about healthcare and enjoys educating patients with their medical needs. Dr. Rizvi has privileges at Morton Plant Hospital, Largo Medical Center, Mease Countryside, Mease Dunedin, etc. Medical Weight Loss Diabetes, HTN, COPD & Chronic Disease Management Trigger/Joint Injections Osteoporosis Management Minor Surgeries Vaccines Skin Cancer Screening & Treatment Acute Infection Management Anxiety, Depression & Alcohol Dependence EKG Blood Work Coumadin Clinic Annual Physicals/Well-Woman ExamsBoard Certified in Internal Medicine & Geriatric Medicine 24 Hrs. On-Call Service Same Day Appts. & Walk-ins Welcome All American Family &Geriatric Care9677 Seminole Boulevard, Seminole, FL 33772727.490.9096011713 Blue Cross Optimum Freedom Wellcare United Universal More to comeAccepting Most Insurance LARGO The Machine, considered by many to be Americas best live Pink Floyd show, will perform Saturday, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive. Tickets start at $29.50. Add $5 to the price for tickets purchased at the door. For tickets and information, call 587-6793 or visitlargoarts.com.The Machine will return to the Tampa Bay area with a new lineup. The band last played Largo Cultural Center in 2009. The Machine currently includes founding member Tahrah Cohen on drums with long time stage mates Ryan Ball (guitar, vocals) and Scott Chasolen (keys, vocals) with new member, Adam Minkoff (bass, lead vocals). Minkoff joined the band this month, taking over lead vocalsSunshine Blues FestivalInaugural event to feature two stages, smokin hot blues performances Largo in the spotlight A Night of Magic Saturday, Jan. 17, 7 p.m., at the Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. A Black Box Theater Production, the show will feature Master Mentalist Robert Smid and Master Illusionist Bob Klase. Tickets are $10 in advance or $12 at the door. Call 518-3131 or visit largo communitycenter.com. Marty Stuart, Friday, Jan. 18, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $34.50. Call 587-6793. 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 Andrew Sisters and the 42nd Street Big Band Thursday, Jan. 24, 1 to 3 p.m., at the Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. The Andrew Sisters and the 42nd Street Big Band will perform favorite classics of the 1940s, plus music of Benny Goodman and Artie Shaw. Tickets are $14 in advance or $15 at the door. Call 518-3131. The Stephen Sondheim Songbook, presented by the Suncoast Performing Arts Foundation, Saturday, Jan. 26, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, Jan. 27, 2 p.m.; at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $22.50. Call 5876793. A cast of Tampa Bays best performers will sing and dance their way through the songs of Tony Award winner Stephen Sondheim. Accompanied by live musicians, the cast will sing and dance to notable tunes from West Side Story, Gypsy, Follies and Sweeney Todd. Proceeds will benefit the Suncoast Performing Arts Foundation. Let Freedom Sing presented by Stages Productions, Saturday, Jan. 26, 11 a.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $7.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. This will be a celebration of American history and patriotism. Pinellas Folk Festival, Saturday, Jan. 26, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Heritage Village, 11909 125th St. N., Largo. Dozens of the Tampa Bay areas premier folk musicians will be playing traditional folk, gospel, country and bluegrass music on stages throughout Heritage Village at this festival. Sponsored by the Pinellas County Historical Society, the event also will include historical demonstrations and activities. Admission is a suggested minimum donation of $5 for adults. No admission is required for children 11 and younger. A shuttle to the event entrance will be available from the free parking area on 119th Street between Ulmerton and Walsingham roads. Handicapped parking and drop-off will be at 12211 Walsingham Road. For information, call 582-2123 or visit www.pinellascounty.org/heritage. iWonder Magic Show, Saturday, Feb. 2, 11 a.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $7.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Wonder is the place where reality and illusion collide. See i-mazing, eye-popping magic with Bob and Chris. Its more than just tricks its magic, its fun and its for everyone. The California Guitar Trio and The Montreal Guitar Trio, Saturday, Feb. 2, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $29.50 in advance and $34.50 at the door. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Featuring virtuoso guitarists from Japan, Canada, Belgium and the United States, the trios will explore intricate original compositions as well as new arrangements of progressive rock, world, jazz and classical music. Come see what the buzz is about and share an evening with these fantastic musicians. Bright Stars Senior Talent Show, Wednesday, Feb. 6, 7 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $6.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Bill Murphy, feature reporter of Tampa Bay On Demand, will host the show. Three performers will be chosen by the audience to go on to perform in the Tampa Bay Senior Idol show. See MACHINE, page 3B Photo by MICHAEL WEINTROB/ALLIGATOR RECORDS Photo courtesy of ENTOURAGE TALENT ASSOCIATES Photo courtesy of WALTER TROUT See BLUES, page 4B

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2B Just for Fun Leader, January 17, 2013 Vertical Blinds Plantation Shutters Draperies Valances Shades service center Window Treatments Window Treatments FREE Shop at home service 0% Interest up to 12 monthsCarpet Ceramic Tile Laminate WoodServing Our Neighbors for 32 Years! Ehomefashions.comShowroom Open Monday Saturday8710 Seminole Boulevard Seminole 727-397-8770All Hunter Douglas Products On Sale Now!$50 OFFOrders of $500 or more$100 OFFOrders of $1,000 or moreCoupon must be redeemed at time of purchase. Offer expires. 2-13-13 011713 SECURELY STORE YOUR: Trailers & Boats Cars & RVs Construction Materials Bulk Storage Introducing Our 2nd Location 20,000 Sq. Ft.WarehouseNear Downtown Clearwater CallBelleair Storage of Floridafor an appointment1115 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Belleair, FL 33756www.BelleairStorage.com727-584-3575011713 011013 BUY SELL TRADE REPAIR APPRAISEwww.THESGDEX.comBRING IT IN OR WE COME TO YOU! BRING IT IN OR WE COME TO YOU!727-559-9559166 Clearwater Largo Road Largo, FL 33770ITEMS CAN BE IN ANY CONDITION.Rings, Necklaces, Bracelets, Earrings, Antique Jewelry and Collectables Photo by ALAN MARKFIELD/TWENTIETH CENTURY FOXThe Mayor (Russell Crowe) subtly threatens his wife, the citys First Lady (Catherine Zeta-Jones), whom he suspects might be undermining his plans in Broken City.Last Stand marks return of Schwarzenegger to action films Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPEA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following films opening in wide release:Broken CityGenre: Drama and thriller Cast: Mark Wahlberg, Russell Crowe, Catherine Zeta-Jones, Barry Pepper and Kyle Chandler Director: Allen Hughes Rated: R In a broken city rife with injustice, ex-cop Billy Taggart (Mark Wahlberg) seeks redemption and revenge after being double-crossed and then framed by its most powerful figure, the mayor (Russell Crowe). Billys relentless pursuit of justice, matched only by his streetwise stage for a classic showdown.MamaGenre: Supernatural thriller Cast: Jessica Chastain, Nikolaj Coster-Waldau, Megan Charpentier, toughness, makes him an unstoppable force and the mayors worst nightmare.The Last StandGenre: Action Cast: Arnold Schwarzenegger, Zach Gilford, Forest Whitaker, Luis Guzman, Rodrigo Santoro, Johnny Knoxville, Jaimie Alexander, Eduardo Noriega, Peter Stormare, Harry Dean Stanton and Genesis Rodriguez Director: Kim Jee-Woon Rated: R Action icon Arnold Schwarzenegger makes his much-anticipated return to the big screen in Korean director KIM Jee-Woons hard-hitting U.S. directorial debut, The Last Stand. After leaving his LAPD narcotics post following a bungled operation that left him wracked with remorse and regret, Sheriff Ray Owens (Schwarzenegger) moved out of Los Angeles and settled into a life fighting what little crime takes place in sleepy border town Sommerton Junction. But that peaceful existence is shattered when Gabriel Cortez (Eduardo Noriega), the most notorious, wanted drug kingpin in the western hemisphere, makes a deadly yet spectacular escape from an FBI prisoner convoy. With the help of a fierce band of lawless mercenaries led by the icy Burrell (Peter Stormare), Cortez begins racing toward the US-Mexico border at 250 mph in a specially-outfitted Corvette ZR1 with a hostage in tow. Cortez path: straight through Summerton Junction, where the whole of the U.S. law enforcement, including Agent John Bannister (Forest Whitaker) will have their final opportunity to intercept him before the violent fugitive slips across the border forever. At first reluctant to become involved, and then counted out because of the perceived ineptitude of his small town force, Owens ultimately rallies his team and takes the matter into his own hands, setting the See FILMS, page 3BJanuary 17, 2013CapricornDecember 22 January 19 Financial concerns will ease with a windfall, as long as you put the funds to good use. This is not the time for careless spending, Capricorn.AquariusJanuary 20 February 18 No news is good news, Aquarius, so stop snooping. You will find out soon enough what is going on, and it may surprise you. A scrapbook revives a tradition.PiscesFebruary 19 March 20 Can it, Pisces. Youve said more than enough. Let someone else have a say at work. There is more to a friends story than you realize. Dig a little.AriesMarch 21 April 19 Watch your step, Aries. Someone is waiting for you to slip up. Dont. Move forward with confidence, and others will soon join you. An auto issue persists.TaurusApril 20 May 20 Tsk-tsk, Taurus. You didnt make the mess, so why are you feeling the need to clean it up. Leave it to the one at fault, else a valuable lesson will be lost.GeminiMay 21 June 21 Furry friends bring out the kid in you, and the urge to play hits. Go for it, Gemini. It will be some time again before you have the opportunity.CancerJune 22 July 22 Misunderstandings lead to chaos at home. It is up to you to resolve the matter, Cancer. Dont dawdle. Memories resurface at the sight of a book.LeoJuly 23 August 22 Youngsters lighten your load at home. Show your gratitude with a trip somewhere nice, Leo. A phone call provides insight into a personal dilemma.VirgoAugust 23 September 22 A project comes to a satisfactory conclusion. Take out the team to celebrate, Virgo. Travel plans begin to take shape. Dont overlook a deal.LibraSeptember 23 October 22 Many offers are extended, but only one is worth taking, Libra. Study them in great detail. A weekend excursion provides a much-needed change of pace.ScorpioOctober 23 November 21 New faces enter the fold, and the ideas start whirling. Make sure you write them down, Scorpio. Who knows when creativity will strike again.SagittariusNovember 22 December 21 The answer you seek is near, Sagittarius. Look closely. A bargain is struck, and the item youve had your eye on is yours for the taking. Across 1. Short, horse-riding whips 6. Coffee break snack 11. Resolve (2 wds) 13. Genus of tropical plants with ornamental, brightly colored leaves 15. Do museum work 16. A hole drilled in the earth from which petroleum flows 17. "Dig in!" 18. Disturb the order of 20. ___ grecque (in the Greek manner) 21. Barber's motion 23. First stomach of cattle 24. Jam 25. Break off 27. "Dear" one 28. Expenditure 29. Having finished one's active working life 31. Clean 32. Boris Godunov, for one 33. Atomizer output 34. Projecting sharp points 36. Principles and practices of the National Socialist Workers' party 39. Part of a simple bouquet 40. Anita Brookner's "Hotel du ___" 41. Creeper 43. Carve in stone 44. Daybreak 46. Expert 47. Dracula, at times 48. Mosaic piece 50. Decline 51. Not common 53. Adolescent 55. Tallest land animal 56. Steams up 57. Prehistoric axelike tools 58. Force units Down 1. Janitor 2. Impatient under delay 3. ___ grass 4. Egg on 5. More likely 6. Condescend 7. Eye 8. "___ what?" 9. Discover 10. Cultivation of land 11. Salad green 12. One who reads or examines with great care 13. Blunder 14. "Remember the ___!" 19. During 22. Ill-tempered 24. Sharply penetrating 26. Hazardous 28. Desert sight 30. 2004 film of rhythm and blues musician 31. Show ___ 33. Large, heavy knife with a broad blade 34. Extremely evil 35. Visualize 36. Badgers 37. Link 38. Optical phenomenons that create the illusion of water 39. Fix, in a way 40. Fine thread 42. Racing sleds for 1 or 2 people 44. Flips (through) 45. Current 48. Cluster of elongated strands attached at the base 49. Ethereal 52. "Do the Right Thing" pizzeria owner 54. Masefield play "The Tragedy of ___" Place a Number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.Sudoku answers from last weekSudokuCrosswordHoroscopesCrossword answers from last week

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Entertainment 3B Leader, January 17, 2013 Greek Salad for One $5.95 For Lamb Lovers 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.010313 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 Meal 011013 5800 Seminole Blvd. SeminoleOpen: Mon.-Sat. 9:00-5:30 727-391-0600011013 Fresh Citrus Juice Famous Orange Swirl Ice Cream Salt Water Taffy Indian River Citrus Garden Fresh Produce Fresh Cut Fruit Sections Sweet Strawberries ARE IN! Honeybell Tangelos Are In! Honeybell Tangelos Are In!Now Shipping 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 1-5 p.m. Filet Mignon(around a pound)Includes Two Sides$999with this adFilet Mignon $9.99 Daily010313 Saturday, January 19 Screwie Louies Car Show with Tri-City Cruise Car Club 1-6pm HAPPY HOUR ALL DAY CHEAP EATS! 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 011713 011713$2490Early Dinner Selections 4:30-6pm DailyReservations Accepted on parties of 5 or more. Warm up with CIOPPINO Jan. 15 20thThe legendary Portuguese shermans stew.The perfect dish to warm you up as our weather turns a little cool. Featuring scallops, shrimp, clams, mussels and a variety of fresh sh in a rich seafood broth with a touch of garlic and white wine. Served with Salad, Warm Bread & Seasoned Olive Oil Happy Hour Daily4-6pmSpecial Pricingon House Wines House Cocktails Wine by the Glass and Call BrandyLive Entertainment Thursday thru Saturday from 7pm featuring Anthony Barcelo & Nicole Esposito 13079 Park Blvd., Seminole727-393-1703 Restaurant & LoungeCelebrating27 Years! Full BreakfastMenu 8am Tues.-Sun.125 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks BeachWEDNESDAYJDS SPECIALTYBURGER$100ALL DAYwith purchase of drink. Dine-in only.THURSDAYTACOS & HOT DOGS$100 Cindys 25th B-day Bash Fri. & Sat. Jan. 18th & 19th Music by North 2 South 6-10pm on the PorchLIVE ENTERTAINMENT Every Day Inside and OutOutside Music with Happy Hour Prices on the Porch Tues.-Sun. 1-5pm & 6-10pm Piano Bar Inside NightlyHAPPY HOUREveryday 8am-6pm CHEAP DRINKSSATURDAY, JANUARY 19th1PMJDS CAR SHOWEnjoy our Famous BBQ & Cold Beer Specials under the tent all day long with great music!Live Music: Don & SuzyPrizes will be awarded for: Best Late Model, Early Model, Super Hot Rod and Best of ShowALL CARS WELCOME!727-595-1320www.jdsrestaurant.com 011713In Lounge Noon-4pm and bass, while Ball gracefully slides across the stage to lead guitar. Minkoff will help the band as it continues to perpetuate Pink Floyds legacy through a multi-dimensional approach. For more than 24 years, The Machine has been faithfully re-creating the timeless music of Pink Floyd. The Machine makes significant use of expanded theatrical elements, mirroring Pink Floyds elaborate stage displays such as spectacular state-of-the-art lighting, multimedia accompaniments, and impeccable sound. The result is strikingly faithful interpretations giving the band a reputation for excellence and creating an intimate connection with their loyal audience. The New York based band plays a mix of Pink Floyds 16album repertoire, resulting in a blend of musical styles that span the bands career. On occasion the band performs Pink Floyd albums in their entirety, including Dark Side of The Moon and The Wall. The Machine has toured North and Central America as well as Europe and Asia, selling out clubs and theaters along the way. They have performed at music festivals such as Bonnaroo, Riverbend and Germanys Rock of Ages. In the last couple of years, the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Delaware Symphony Orchestra, San Diego Symphony Orchestra and Richmond SymBy LEE CLARK ZUMPECLEARWATER Kansas Americas most successful progressive rock band is set to make its Ruth Eckerd Hall debut with a spellbinding show featuring a rock symphony and laser light spectacular. Kansas will perform Saturday, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets start at $49. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. The story of Kansas began more than four decades ago when a group of musicians formed a progressive rock group in their hometown, Topeka, Kan. Vocalists Lynn Meredith and Joel Warne, keyboardist Don Montre, keyboardist Dan Wright, and saxophonist Larry Baker soon joined the founders Dave Hope, Phil Ehart and Kerry Livgren. Some of the musicians had already performed together in a band called White Clover. After a number of lineup changes, in 1973 Kansas signed with Don Kirshners eponymous label and released their debut album Kansas in 1974. Band members now included original founding members Ehart on drums and percussion, Hope on bass and vocals and Livgren on guitars, keyboards, synthesizers and vocals. Added to the mix were Robby Steinhardt on violin and vocals, Rich Williams on guitars and Steve Walsh on keyboards, synthesizers, percussion and vocals. This lineup remained the same through seven studio albums and endless touring in the 1970s. Albums during this period included Kansas (1974), Song for America (1975), Masque (1975), Leftoverture (1976), Point of Know Return (1977), Monolith (1979) and Audio-Visions (1980). Kansas steadily developed a cult following through 1975, and finally achieved chart success with the release of Leftoverture which featured the hit single Carry On Wayward Son. The album reached No. 5 on Billboards pop album chart. The follow-up, 1977s Point of Know Return peaked even higher, at No. 4. That album produced the bands bestknown hit, Dust in the Wind.Then and nowOne could make a valid argument by saying that Kansas introduced two recognizable phrases to rock and roll parlance: air guitar and arena rock. During the s and s, Kansas put together a string of gold and platinum-certified hit albums, sold out tours, and penned some of classic rocks most instantly recognizable and enduring tunes. While it has been nearly 40 years since the groups self-titled debut in 1974, today the band is as strong as it ever was. Featuring singer/keyboardist Steve Walsh, guitarist Rich Williams, violinist David Ragsdale, bassist Billy Greer, and drummer Phil Ehart, Kansas released its fifth live album, Theres No Place Like Home, on CD and DVD in 2009. The DVD charted at No. 5 on the Billboard Music DVD chart the week of its release. In a press release issued by Chipster PR & Consulting Inc., Ehart unveils several reasons as to why Kansas continues to flourish. We have the best fans in the world, Ehart said. Their responses are always solid, insightful ... and they will tell you what they think. The classic songs Kansas recorded have shown that they hold up fine, attracting new generations of fans. New fans are discovering us every day, thanks to video games, movies and TV shows that use our phony Orchestra have backed the band at special concert events. The Machine has released several CDs and DVDs of performances, capturing their intense live show. Two Nights at the Keswick, from the bands 2003 performances, is a live concert CD and DVD. The Machine Unplugged is an acoustic performance recorded at B.B. Kings in New York City. The band also released Live in Amsterdam, a recording of a 2006 concert, on DVD. The bands current release is The Machine: Symphonic Side of the Moon, a recording of a live performance of Dark Side Of The Moon with a symphony orchestra. For information about The Machine, visit www.themachine live.com. MACHINE, from page 1Bmusic, Williams said. He offers his thoughts as to why Kansas continues to rule the classic rock airwaves. [The songs] have retained a relevance through the years that only a small percentage of recordings do. Theres Know Place Like Home was recorded Feb. 7, 2009, in Topeka, Kan., at Washburn University. For the concert, Kansas paired with the Washburn University Symphony Orchestra. The evenings set-list included several orchestral arrangements. Kansas will be accompanied by a rock symphony at its Ruth Eckerd Hall concert, too. Its always an adventure, explained Ehart about playing with an orchestra. Adding another 50 people to your band can always prove eventful. Fans coming out to catch Kansas on tour can be confident that theyll be catching one of rocks most finely tuned machines. We are more relaxed and comfortable with who we are now than we have maybe been ever, said Williams. Were playing with the confidence that comes with experience. Kansas joins Ruth Eckerd Halls Rock Symphony Concert seriesDaniel Kash and Isabelle Nellsse Director: Andres Muschietti Rated: PG-13 Guillermo del Toro presents Mama, a supernatural thriller that tells the haunting tale of two little girls who disappeared into the woods the day that their parents were killed. When they are rescued years later and begin a new life, they find that someone or something still wants to come tuck them in at night. Five years ago, sisters Victoria and Lilly vanished from their suburban neighborhood without a trace. Since then, their Uncle Lucas (Nikolaj Coster-Waldau) and his girlfriend, Annabel (Jessica Chastain), have been madly searching for them. But when, incredibly, the kids are found alive in a decrepit cabin, the couple wonders if the girls are the only guests they have welcomed into their home.The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks before these films appear in local movie theaters.LuvGenre: Drama Cast: Common, Michael Rainey Jr., Charles S. Dutton, Dennis Haysbert, Danny Glover, Meagan Good, Lonette McKee and Michael Kenneth Williams Director: Sheldon Candis Rated: R An 11-year-old boy gets a crash course in what it means to be a Photo courtesy of CHIPSTER PR & CONSULTING INC.Kansas plays Ruth Eckerd Hall Jan. 19.man when he spends a day with the uncle he idolizes in Luv, a poignant and gritty coming-of-age story featuring standout performances by Common, Danny Glover, Dennis Haysbert, Charles S. Dutton and newcomer Michael Rainey Jr. S FILMS, from page 2B CLASSIFIEDSwww.TBNweekly.com

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Award-winning guitar slinger, passionate vocalist and gifted songwriter Joe Louis Walker, touring in support of his Alligator Records debut, Hellfire, will perform at the event. Walker has been releasing groundbreaking music since 1986 and has toured and continues to tour worldwide. He has won four Blues Music Awards and has been nominated for 48 more. Walker was recently nominated for four 2013 Blues Music Awards, including B.B. King Entertainer Of The Year, Contemporary Blues Album Of The Year for Hellfire, Contemporary Blues Male Artist Of The Year and Gibson Guitar Guitarist Of The Year. Walker also has recorded as a guest with some of the blues worlds best-known artists, including appearances on Grammy-winning records by B.B. King and James Cotton. He and his band recently appeared on TBSs Conan to perform the song Ride All Night from Hellfire. Walker was born in San Francisco in 1949. His parents were both from the South and they brought their love of blues with them when they headed west. His dad played blues piano, and his mom played B.B. King records. Walker picked up the guitar as a child, and by the time he was 16 was regularly backing touring blues artists rolling through town. San Franciscos music scene was quickly becoming a melting pot of blues, jazz and psychedelic rock, and Walker was right in the center of it. As a 16-year-old, Walker was the house guitarist at San Franciscos famed musical playground, The Matrix, where he played with or opened shows for everyone from Lightnin Hopkins to Jimi Hendrix to Thelonious Monk. The blues legends Walker accompanied shared not only musical knowledge but also their personal wisdom. Fred McDowell, Ike Turner, Albert King, Freddy King, Robert Jr. Lockwood, Lightnin Hopkins and many others taught, fed and chastised the youngster. From 1975 to 1985, Walker performed nothing but gospel music, playing and singing as a member of The Spiritual Corinthians. In 1986, after Walker returned to playing the blues, Hightone Records released his debut CD, Cold Is The Night. Firmly rooted in blues, gospel, R&B and rock, the album caught the attention of music fans around the country. Mac Rebennack is better known as Dr. John the living embodiment of the rich musical heritage exclusive to New Orleans. His roots can be traced back to the 1950s when he wrote and played guitar on some of the greatest records to come out of the famed Crescent City, including recordings by Professor Longhair, Art Neville, Joe Tex and Frankie Ford. Following a gun incident that injured his left ring finger, Dr. John transitioned to organ and piano. By the 1960s, he had relocated to Los Angeles and was making a name for himself as a session musician, playing on records by Sonny and Cher, Van Morrison, Aretha Franklin, Frank Zappa and the Mothers of Invention and The Rolling Stones. Around the same time, he launched his solo career, developing the charismatic persona of Dr. John The Nite Tripper. Adorned with voodoo charms and regalia, a legend was born with his breakthrough 1968 album Gris-gris, which established his unique blend of voodoo mysticism, funk, rhythm and blues, psychedelic rock and Creole roots. Dr. Johns career highlights include the masterful album Sun, Moon and Herbs in 1971 and 1973s In The Right Place. The latter included the chart hits Right Place Wrong Time and Such A Night. Dr. John has earned a number of Grammy Award wins and, in March 2011, he was inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame. In 2012, he released a new album Locked Down, produced by Dan Auerbach of The Black Keys. Dr. John continues to write, arrange, produce and interpret with a passion that has yet to wane. He continues to dazzle and delight audiences across the globe touring consistently. American blues guitarist, singer and songwriter Walter Trout still recalls the day in 1965 when his brother brought the first album by the Paul Butterfield Blues Band into his familys New Jersey home. The event set Trout on a musical path: The magic of the twin guitars of Michael Bloomfield and Elvin Bishop, and Butterfields gutdeep harmonica and vocal performances ensnared him. Trouts practical schooling in blues started when he arrived in Los Angeles in 1973 and got gigs behind John Lee Hooker, Big Mama Thornton, Finis Tasby, Pee Wee Crayton, Lowell Fulsom, Percy Mayfield and Joe Tex. In 1981, he joined the remaining original members of Canned Heat. Then, beginning in 1984, Trout began his tenure with British blues giant John Mayall. Trout became part of the Bluesbreakers lineage of great guitarists along with Eric Clapton, Peter Green and Mick Taylor. Sharing sixstring duties with Coco Montoya in Mayalls band, Trout helped to create a flexible guitar dynamic that sparked a renaissance for the Bluesbreakers. In 1989, Trout established his own group, cutting his debut album Life In the Jungle, which launched him into the limelight in Europe. In 1998, his eponymous album ensured that he would remain a fixture in the American blues-rock scene for the foreseeable future. Trouts passionate Blues for the Modern Daze, released in 2012, cuts right to the core of his art and his heart. His 21st album returns the contemporary guitar legend to his hard-core blues roots and finds his songwriting at a creative and personal zenith. Sonny Landreth an American blues musician from southwest Louisiana, is best known as a slide guitar player. Attendees may bring umbrellas, blankets, low profile lawn chairs, one sealed bottle of water per guest. Personal cameras will be permitted; however, flash photography, video and removable lens cameras are not permitted without venue approval. All small bags, purses, diaper bags and fanny packs will be inspected before they will be permitted onto the festival grounds. Items that will not be permitted at Vinoy Park include weapons of any kind, glass or metal containers, laser pointers, alcoholic beverages, rollerskates/blades, bikes, scooters and skateboards, lawn darts, air horns, megaphones, illegal drugs, narcotics, drug paraphernalia, fireworks or explosives of any kind and carts or tents. For festival information, visit www.sunshinebluesfestival.com. will come to Mizner Park Amphitheater in Boca Raton. Finally, on Jan. 20, the festival wraps up with a full day of smokin hot blues performances at Vinoy Park. Headlining the premiere event will be the Tedeschi Trucks Band. The Tedeschi Trucks Band had an amazing year in 2012. In February, their album Revelator won the Grammy Award for Best Blues Album. Then, in July, they dominated the Blues Music Awards where they won not only Album of the Year, but also took home trophies for Band of the Year, Gibson Guitar Award (Derek Trucks) and Contemporary Blues Female Artist (Susan Tedeschi). Revelator boasts a collection of blues-dipped rockers and heart-stirring ballads in which the echoes of so many great traditions flowed together naturally, blending with an entirely original, modern sensibility. The album broke into the Billboard Top 200 chart at No. 12, bringing both artists to their highest first week sales and charting of their careers. The bands second album, Everybodys Talkin, is a double live disc recorded on the bands fall tour last year. Tedeschi Trucks Band is an 11-member ensemble. In addition to Susan Tedeschi and Derek Trucks, the band includes harmony singers Mike Mattison and Mark Rivers, brothers Oteil Burbridge and Kofi Burbridge, drummers J.J. Johnson and Tyler Greenwell, trumpeter Maurice Brown, tenor saxophonist Kebbi Williams and trombonist Saunders Sermons. We are thrilled to be a part of these inaugural festivals in our home state of Florida, and share the stage with some great musicians and friends, said Truck and Tedeschi in a press release.

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ftn\023 (:69:G&6CJ6GN\020\021 CHECK YOUR ADS THE FIRST DAYIn the event of error in any advertising, this publication will not be nancially responsible beyond the cost of the advertisement in which the error appears. For advertisement scheduled to run more than one time, this publication will not issue credit for errors beyond the rst publication week. Tampa Bay Newspapers, Inc. reserves the right to refuse advertising copy deemed by the Publisher as objectionable in any sense and to change the classication from that ordered to conform to the policy of the publisher. SUBMIT YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINEToo busy to call in to our ofce? Cant visit in person?Order your classied ad online, 24/7, quickly and easily. Visit www.TBNweekly.com, click on Place A Classied, complete & submit the form. A representative from the classied dept. will follow up with you during regular ofce hours to conrm your order and obtain payment information.ADS WILL NOT BE PLACED WITHOUT CONFIRMATION AND PAYMENT DETAILS FROM YOU.12607 )18(\n\020r)55(r)18( \017r\031r\022\032\030\016 r)18()18(nntb)#$$!*'!$!())!f"%#$ &%nt)1(b)1(tnfb\001\btbnbrn)-99(nf)-99(n)1( f,95@\037GH5H9-5@9G f,95@\037GH5H9-5@9G f,95@\037GH5H9-9FJ=79G )(-#,#(!-&&#(! 3)/\036-,0fff %CI:GC6I>DC6A!MEDHJG:DC\030n)Tj 1.877 -1.1 Td (3:7H>I:H,GD;:HH>DC6A)Tj -1.112 -1.1 Td (,=DIDI>C<)Tj -0.639 -1.1 Td (".!!$DB:/I6<>C8:Hr #JA;2>:L(>K>C:H#GDJE%CIAr ")'-&&,--9@@CIF"CA9 CF )B@M\021f\033H\035@CG=B; 3:+;;:G\026,D>CI\ ,A6C::@AN\037DBBJC>86I>DCH DGA9\037A6HH/:GK>8: "DG)Tj /TT1 1 Tf ()B@M\021f F@!F9G9Bn\006)Tj -0.11 -1.1 Td (KKKf-5J9=;1=HCIB:CIr /::DCDJ0J7:\0174'/8"8N2) !,"''/(*FI89BH=5@.FCD=75@,95@HM ffnf\030f\013rrffnf$DB:H:AA:GH\fEG>8:NDJG=DB:)Tj 2.833 -1.1 Td (G><=II=:RGHII>B: ,GDE:GINB6C6<:B:CIH:GK>8: 6K6>A67A:r)Tj /TT1 1 Tf ( 2>H>IBNL:7H>I:I KKKfGC@8=BD=B9@@5G7CIBHMf7CA First Time Homebuyer Program*Low Interest Rate Mortgage Down Payment Assistance at 0% InterestHousing Finance Authority of Pinellas County1-800-806-5154www.pinellascounty.org/community/hfaPrograms available in Pinellas, Polk and Pasco counties. 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brf\023 (:69:G&6CJ6GN\020\021 'CJ=B;\005-<=DD=B; 'CJ=B;\005-<=DD=B; 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 nrrf)-5(nnbfnntft)-1(nfbtrftrfn)1(nn)1(f)1(b)1(bntfbb b \000 \022frb )1(r)1(fbb)1()1(f)1(r)1(ftbbn ,CC:=B; ,CC:=B; )r"*))' ).)"&)' )&$)"&) )r'')-**&')r&)f""' )"")"'-&'\004fnrbbbnrbbtb%)!,( #)1( +//)n)"$*)r& f"")"&)r&)"'-&tbb)1(fnntr ,//)n "$*)"tbb)1(fnntr r\t\013r\nf)1(rnbtrtrrnfbf rt)56(r -7F99B=B; -7F99B=B; @95B=B;\005$5B=HCF=5@"##T-\036.#&\035&(#(! /:GK>8:r\020f5:6GH!ME:G>:C8:r (>8:CH:9%CHJG:9\036DC9:9 ) ">GHIf0>B:/:GK>8:r #>;I:GI>R86I:HK6>A67A:r HIE:I:GH7JG<8A:6C>C<8DBE6CNr8DBbfr "IG65B8\005=:9\035@95B=B;.95A)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.137 -1.068 Td ($DB:H+;;>8:H\ .:CI6AHr-J6A>IN#J6G6CI::9r)Tj 1.75 -1.1 Td (DC9:9.:;:G:C8:Hr)Tj 1.278 -1.1 Td (bfr -/(&#!".")'\035&(#(! /:GK>8:r,GD;:HH>DC6A/6I>H;68I>DC)Tj 1.139 -1.1 Td (#J6G6CI::9"G::!HI>B6I:Hr +;;DJG">GHI+G9:Gr)Tj 2.249 -1.1 Td (bfr -1#--.)/"\035&(#(! ,GD767AN*DI=:\037=:6E:HI HDAJI:AN=:\036:HI /:GK>C<,>C:AA6H\020:6GHr)Tj 2.584 -1.1 Td (bf CADIH9F-9FJ=79G',%\0370(-\035)'*/.,-0=:;DG:BDHI!ME:GIHI=6IAD86A%0)Tj 0.138 -1.1 Td (9:E6GIB:CIHC9DI=:G\037DBEJI:G)Tj 1.11 -1.1 Td (H=DEHHI6C8:r\020N:6GH>CJH>C:HH)Tj 1.208 -1.1 Td (nDBEJI:GH>CHID8@C9)Tj 0.208 -1.1 Td (I=DJH6C9HD;=6EENG:E:6I)Tj 0.002 -1.1 Td (8JHIDB:GHr:D;;:GG6G:)Tj -0.446 -1.1 Td (8DB7>C6I>DCD;\037DBE:I:C8:)Tj -0.277 -1.1 Td (0GJHIAJ:C9"6HIH:GK>8:r)Tj -0.722 -1.1 Td (AA;DG%CfH=DEDG+CH>I:/:GK>8:)Tj 7.5 0 0 7.5 64.3575 1233.5051 Tm (r*DEGD7A:BL:CIRM **&\005*-9FJ=79\005,9D5=FG .:6HDC67A:.6I:Hr/6I>H;68I>DC)Tj 1.862 -1.1 Td (#J6G6CI::9\0376AA.6;:)Tj -1.19 -1.239 Td (A:6GL6I:G)Tj /TT0 1 Tf 8 0 0 8 81.6472 1144.4622 Tm (LLLr6668DBEJI:G9D8IDGr8DB )1()1(tnrft )1(ttrtbtb trtttb f" t b n!f\005\001r ),&)Tj -1.445 -1.1 Td ()'*/.,,*#, (D86A"6HI,GD;:HH>DC6Ar +CfH>I:%CfHIDG:.:BDI:r "G:: >68\005!HI>B6I: LLLr,>C:AA6HDBEJI:GHr8DB -9A=BC@9\025 &5F;C\025 -.f*.\035)'*/.,\023I=/IG::I*r,>C:AA6H,6G@ bf DBEJI:G\005\(6EIDE.:E6>G>GJH)Tj 0.306 -1.1 Td (/ENL6G:.:BDK6ArJC:fJEH)Tj 1.417 -1.1 Td ( 6I6G6CH;:GEH=:9\037DBEJI:GH\(6EIDEHr)Tj 1.488 -1.1 Td [(2>H>ILLLrHIE:I:E8r8DB;DG)]TJ -0.709 -1.1 Td (DJEDC\005$6G9L6G:/E:8>6AHr)Tj 1.278 -1.1 Td (+CH>I:H:GK>8:K6>A67A:r CB7F9H9)(,.S(\034&)% )-#GDJEr/I6I:f:GI>R:9)Tj 0.36 -1.1 Td (DCIG68IDG\002#r)Tj -1.583 -1.1 Td (-J6A>INDG@.:6HDC67A:.6I:Hr)Tj 2.472 -1.1 Td (f5:6GH!ME:G>:C8:r)Tj -1.918 -1.1 Td (bf\007bf CAD@9H9\035CB7F9H9n\034@C7?\005 ,6K:GDG@r G>K:L6NH />9:L6A@H,6I>DHr.:H>9:CI>6A)Tj 1.502 -1.1 Td (DBB:G8>6Ar 6K>9>AA)Tj -0.42 -1.1 Td (bfr\002r '#%+/,(.)\035CB7F9H9#B7r)Tj 0.706 -1.1 Td (n:6GH!ME:G>:C8:r-J6A>IN)Tj 0.821 -1.1 Td (/:GK>8:r G>K:L6NH,6I>DH)Tj 1.472 -1.1 Td (/>9:L6A@Hr\002fr)Tj 0.167 -1.1 Td (AA\007bfr 0(&\035)(,. 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"G::!HI>B6I:Hr\007bfr �#(!., *))&-,0#3::@AN/:GK>8:+G\037=:B>86A)Tj -0.973 -1.1 Td (=:8@+CAN%C8AJ9:H\037=:B>86AHr)Tj 0.444 -1.1 Td ("6B>AN+LC:9r\007bfr 1,#!".T-*CC@\005&5KB-9FJ=79r)Tj 0.805 -1.1 Td (DBEA:I:,DDA\005\(6LC/:GK>8:)Tj 1.75 -1.1 Td (6HADLH\003\ (>8:CH:9%CHJG:9 .:H>9:CI>6A\037DBB:G8>6A G:9>I\0376G9H\03588:EI:9 "G::!HI>B6I:Hr\007bf *F9GGIF9\035@95B=B;.,'*F9GGIF9\035@95B=B; (>8%CHr:\037A:6C\035CNI=>C< >B6I:Hr\007bfr )(T-\ ,G:HHJG:\037A:6C>C<.DD;H#JII:GH)Tj 1.278 -1.1 Td (,DDA!C8ADHJG:H G>K:L6NH)Tj 0.305 -1.1 Td ($DJH:Hr\(>8:CH:9>CHJG:9r)Tj 2.612 -1.1 Td (bfr)Tj ET q 1 0 0 1 516.0139008 968.9700012 cm 0.5 w 0 0 m 107.979 0 l S Q BT /TT0 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 516.343 922.1891 Tm (1\035&(\0370,3."#(! ,)' 0DED\036DIIDB\000.:H>9:CI>6A\005)Tj -0.36 -1.1 Td (DBB:G8>6Ar\(>8:CH:9r%CHJG:9r)Tj 3.611 -1.1 Td (bfr)Tj -3.527 -1.1 Td (.>I:36N,G:HHJG:A:6C>C6A)Tj 0.332 -1.1 Td (.:H>9:CI>6A :GI>R:9'>I8=:C\0366I=.:BD9:A:Gr)Tj 0.889 -1.1 Td (3:CG:6I:L>C9DLHDDGH)Tj -0.306 -1.1 Td (6C9L6AAHL=:G:I=:G:G:CDC:r :GI>R:9"ADD9EA6>C\ ,>C:AA6H\037DJCINr (>8:CH:9\022N:6GHr 3:@CDLI=:D9:HC9 D7I6>CI=:E:GB>IHr KKKfRCF=85F9BCJ5HCFGf7CA (>8#r\007bfr &)1-.*,#-\\033&& .:BD9:A>C<.DD;>C<.DDB >I>DCHr\035f;;DG967A:$DB: /DAJI>DCH:HI\037D6HI"ADG>96r fr\007bfr ,f$f*.\000)(.,.#(! .:E6>G.:BD9:AE96I:H @>I8=:CHI=HL>C9DLHDDGHr "G::!HI>B6I:Hr%f.r)Tj 0.277 -1.1 Td (bf\007bfr ,CC:=B;")1,)) #(!n,CC:,9D5=FGn)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.332 -1.068 Td (3DD9LDG@r\000.DD;:GI>R86I>DC;DG)Tj 0.151 -1.1 Td (%CHJG6C8:r,>C:AA6H\037DJCIN\022n)Tj 2.487 -1.1 Td (N:6GHr\002.r)Tj 1.306 -1.1 Td (bf \trbnff \002\r nnnbt\n\017\nb\003t\004bn tfr\tn\017\f\013f rnf f \020tf \003 ,CC:=B; f\n btrrnnnb)1()1(ntnb)1()37(rfn\005f n\006nfbn)37(t &&\035(.,& &),#)Tj 1.332 -1.1 Td (,)) #(!\035(., ,\037-.#'..:fGDD;\005.:E6>G!ME:GIH (>8:CH:9\005%CHJG:9\037 ',%\006\020 ,%,)) #(!.:f.DD;H*:L.DD;H .:E6>GHr\035AA.DD;NE:Hr (>8:CH:9\005%CHJG:9r"(r\(>8%f )%(,)) #(!#(f.:HDBBr"G::!HI>B6I:H)Tj -1.349 -1.1 Td (\035n.6I>CI:H=>CCHI6AA:Gr\000.)Tj 1.528 -1.1 Td (bf ))%T-\035)-.&,)) #(! "G::!HI>B6I:H.:H>9:CI>6A)Tj -0.833 -1.1 Td (DBB:G8>6Ar\035AANE:H/=>CA:\ "6H8>6r+LC:G+E:G6I:9r)Tj -1.446 -1.1 Td ((>8:CH:9%CHJG:9r.r)Tj 2.168 -1.1 Td (+;;>8:\007bf)Tj 0.445 -1.1 Td (:AA\007bfr ,)) &%-)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -1.972 -1.068 Td (.:H>9:CI>6A\037DBB:G8>6Ar &JHI\035H@"DG#6GN/E>8:G+LC:Gr@@*9F:CFA5B79,CC:=B;f7CA!HI67A>H=:9\020r %f\000bfr %/,.\036)',)-%#,)) #(!)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.831 -1.068 Td (DCIG68IDG%C8r\035AANE:H+; .DD;>C<"A6I.DD;/E:8>6A>HIr)Tj 0.334 -1.1 Td (DBB.:Hr\037fr)Tj 2.694 -1.1 Td (bfr &)1-.,)) #(!*,#f=DJG!B:G<:C8N.:E6>G)Tj -0.416 -1.1 Td (.:f.DD;/E:8>6A>HIr\035AA.DD;Hr\000 f;;DG967A:$DB:/DAJI>DCH)Tj 2.057 -1.1 Td (3:HI\037D6HI"ADG>96r)Tj -2.501 -1.1 Td (fr\007bfr '!3,,)) #(! AANE:H+;.DD;H\005.:E6>GHr DCIG68IDG+C/>I:r"G:: !HI>B6I:Hr\037r bf)Tj ET q 1 0 0 1 636.0171051 984.2310028 cm 0.5 w 0 0 m 107.98 0 l S Q BT /TT0 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 645.8733 975.9507 Tm [(1-.\035)-.,)) #(!)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 1.361 -1.132 Td (+*0.%*#%*r AAH"DG\035AADJG.DD;>C<)Tj 1.249 -1.132 Td (*::9H)Tj /TT0 1 Tf ( LLLr3:HID6HI.DD;rC:I .f -7F99B=B;$$,-,(#(!&& .:H8G::CDJG,DDA\(6C6>D96N)Tj 0.779 -1.132 Td (/%*!\020r)Tj /TT0 1 Tf ( !HI>B6I:Hr)Tj -8.501 -1.1 Td (36GG6CINr\000fr\000%CHJG:9r)Tj 2.889 -1.1 Td (bfr *%-#(f AJB>CJB.:H8G::C>C<)Tj 7 0 0 7 650.1465 848.8651 Tm ("6AA/E:8>6AH\(DL,G>8:H /:C>DG >H8DJCIHr"G::!HI>B6I:Hr r :E:C967A:r)Tj 1.445 -1.1 Td (bfr )-20()*\031.&%-1\027(\021\022.!$".&&\023$"\032", +""("*%+ +%/ 1\001\034.##\030"-\033 +""( '%&1\0270("! )*\033"+/% "\035%(("+,\036btt+ +""( )'n)-5(nnr--"\026% \033bfrnn\033 +""(\025( \004\003 -9@:*FCH97H=CB f)1(tntb)1(tttfrtfnnbtbtfttt)1()1()1()1(nn)1( nr)1(nr)1(nnn)1(nftn ff)1()1(nbfntfbnrn\003\006)1( -<5FD9B=B;n%B=J9G\005\034@589G $$T--)Tj 0.612 -1.1 Td (& -",*(#(!\(!#,(\031& $!-)/',) $*+'/',b)Tj /TT4 1 Tf -4.083 -1.1 Td (r\031 -+ )Tj -10.198 -1.1 Td ($!'/',)\032$\031&*-\003\000\000KKKf>>GG<5FD;FCIHf7CA)Tj ET q 759.021 1499.703 43 38.503 re W n q /GS2 gs 41.6242828 0 0 28.7783966 759.0209961 1507.4839935 cm /Im48 Do Q Q 1 0 0 1 756.0209961 1440.0180969 cm 0 0 0 0.6 K 19 w /GS2 gs 0 0 m 107.979 0 l S 1 0 0 1 -756.0209961 -1440.0180969 cm BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 758.0315 1436.3179 Tm (-=8=B;\005-C::=HFB9HH@IA=BIAf7CA/D;RI"6H8>6/>9>CC<,6I>DH LC>CC9DLHr/6I>H;68I>DC #J6G6CI::9r\002r\037=6GA:H)Tj 0.417 -1.1 Td (GC:II%C8r\007bfr -DF=B?@9FG&&-*,#(%&,-r*/'*-)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.048 -1.068 Td [(/=6AADL3:AA/E:8>6A>HI"G::)]TJ 0.047 -1.1 Td (!HI>B6I:Hr\022f5:6GH,>C:AA6H)Tj -1.138 -1.1 Td (DJCINr\002fr\000':AA>H>AA>6BHr\ bf ,#",-)(#,,#!.#)( /:GK>8:.:E6>G-J6A>INDG@r)Tj 0.276 -1.1 Td ((>8:CH:9%CHJG:9r\002fr)Tj 0.028 -1.1 Td (">G:;><=I:GDLC:9DE:G6I:9r)Tj -0.805 -1.132 Td ("G::!HI>B6I:Hr)Tj /TT0 1 Tf (f -,0# ".!!/EG>C@A:G%CHE:8I>DCHr .:E6>G%CHI6AA\ ".!!!HI>B6I:Hr,GDBEI,GD;:HH>DC6A :E:C967A:r :AJM:\(6C9H86E>C<\005%GG><6I>DC (>8:CH:9\005%CHJG:9r\037f ,f)-124( )&)-124(#FF=;5H=CBr)-124(&5B8G75D9n%CHI6AA6I>DC)-139(.:8A6>B:9)-139($DD@f1EH)]TJ T* [(/EG>C@A:G)-139(0JC:fJE)-139(rr)-139(=:8@)]TJ T* [("DG)-22((:6@H)-22(?JHI)-22($:69H)-22(,GDB:Gr\037fr)Tj /TT0 1 Tf (f .=@9\005!FCIH\035@95B=B; .#&\005!,)/.\035&(#(!)Tj 1.194 -1.1 Td (\ /-.)',-t\(D86AANDLC:9\005DE:G6I:9r t\023:CIHE:GHFJ6G:;DDIr t/:C>DG>H8DJCIHr #:INDJG=DB:G:69N;DGI=:)Tj 0.861 -1.1 Td (=DA>96NH\007bf KKKf>>GG<5FD;FCIHf7CA\000 .F99-9FJ=79G88=9TG)-459(*FC:9GG=CB5@)-459(.F99)]TJ T* [(-9FJ=79Gf)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 794.6196 1029.5952 Tm [(DBEA:I:)-139(/:GK>8:)-139()]TJ -5.514 -1.112 Td [(/IJBE)-139(.:BDK6Ar)-139(">G:LDD9r)-139((>8r)]TJ T* (%CHr/Gr >H8DJCIr\007bfr ),,!,(.,\035,)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 756.9182 992.2006 Tm (/>C8:\020G::/IJBEG:BDK6A)Tj 1.418 -1.1 Td (IG>BB>C;>:9\035G7DG>HIr)Tj -0.362 -1.1 Td ("G::BJA8=:HI>B6I:r\(>8%CHr)Tj 3.111 -1.1 Td (bfr AA\037G:9>I\0376G9H\03588:EI:9 .,-\0343%#('f\0363, /E:8>6A>O>C<%C+6@.:BDK6A\005)Tj 6.9 0 0 6.9 762.4932 933.7753 Tm (,GJC>CINDG@)Tj -7.416 -1.118 Td (.:6HDC67A:.6I:H/:B>CDA:)Tj -4.769 -1.1 Td (.:H>9:CIr\007bf)Tj 2.251 -1.1 Td (bfr #-\035,.# #\033,),#-. >IGJH!K6AJ6I>DCH\005G:6IB:CI)Tj 0.249 -1.1 Td (0G::\005/=GJ7!K6AJ6I>DCHr/D>A)Tj 0.835 -1.1 Td (0:HI>C<"DGE$\005\ 0G>BB>C<\005.:BDK6AHr ,=>AJGC:G"(f)Tj /TT0 1 Tf 6.9 0 0 6.9 762.2881 852.395 Tm (KKKf*<=@.IFB9FF6CF=GHf7CAbf &)1-.*,#-/>C8:\020r"G::!HI>B6I:Hr)Tj -0.472 -1.1 Td (%CHJG:9%/\037:GI>;>:9\035G7DG>HIr)Tj 0.531 -1.239 Td ("(fr)Tj /TT0 1 Tf 8 0 0 8 801.0913 765.6777 Tm (KKKf<5DDMGHF99G9FJ=79f7CA .0\005)80(0=89C,9D5=F&,1.,.0 /:GK>8:\0376AAH\003r AANE:HPHfDBEJI:GH nL\022f5GH!ME:G>:C8: /:C>DG >H8DJCIH LLLrA:6GL6I:G02/:GK>8:r8DB /r\ bf 15@@D5D9F-5@9G\005#BGH5@@f #!$&(226(6,7$/5<7553fn\0277t\037\0347t$9t t\003)]TJ 0.609 -1.176 Td [($9t",9,t\004fbr"75"(6,7(4.,7t*53(22(9054\024;(02()2,)]TJ ET 1 0 0 1 756.0209961 551.0850067 cm 0 0 0 0.6 K 19 w 0 0 m 107.979 0 l S 1 0 0 1 -756.0209961 -551.0850067 cm BT /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 758.0315 547.385 Tm [(19@@G-<5@@CK-"&&)1&&-*#&#-.)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.553 -1.1 Td (f5:6GH,>C:AA6H\037DJCINr)Tj 1.862 -1.1 Td (,JBEH%GG><6I>DCr "G::!HI>B6I:Hr\002fr)Tj 6.8 0 0 6.8 763.1665 503.6625 Tm (':AA>H>AA>6BH\007bfr)Tj ET 1 0 0 1 756.0209961 489.2689972 cm /GS2 gs 0 0 m 107.979 0 l S 1 0 0 1 -756.0209961 -489.2689972 cm BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 758.0315 485.5691 Tm [(1=B8CK-5@9Gn,9D@579%,)&3#()1-\005\036)),(DL:HI,G>8:#J6G6CI::9r =:8@DJG:M8:AA:CIG:EJI6I>DCI)Tj -0.167 -1.1 Td (C<>:H\(>HIr#:I%CHI6CI-JDI:I LLLrL>C9DLH6C9>CHI6AA6I>DCr8DB)Tj 2.527 -1.1 Td (DGAA\007bf)Tj -0.445 -1.1 Td (bf\037fr 1#()1-n\036)),-\005-,(/A>9>C<,6I>D DDGH!CIGN DDGH)Tj 0.027 -1.1 Td (#JII:G,GDI:8I>DCr/8G::CHB69:)Tj 1.694 -1.1 Td (6C9G:E6>G:9r/>C8:\020 #G::C,GDE:GIN/DAJI>DCH \035AI:GC6I:\020*,6AB$6G7DG)Tj -0.14 -1.1 Td (bfr\(>8\037# 1=B8CK\035@95B=B;-"(T-#()1\035&(#(! /:GK>C<,>C:AA6H\037DJCIN\020N:6GHr)Tj 1.279 -1.1 Td (3::@AN\036>fL::@AN\ DCHIGJ8I>DC\037A:6CfJE/E:8>6A>HIr)Tj -0.11 -1.1 Td (.:H>9:CI>6A\037DBB:G8>6Ar%CHJG:9r f #DD9K>:LI6BE676NrGGr8DB tnnf rt\017n rnf ntb\003

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8B Leader, January 17, 2013 011013Exp. 1/31/13Exp. 1/31/13Exp. 1/31/13all offers good thru 1-31-13 S S P P E E C C I I A A L L$ $5 5 0 0 0 0 O O F F F FI I N N V V I I S S I I B B E E L LT T H H R R O O U U G G H H 1 1 / / 3 3 1 1 / / 1 1 3 3

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Leader, January 17, 2013 CARPET TILE WOOD LAMINATE VINYLBeautiful, Hand-scraped and made in the USA!Amendoim High Performance Looks youll love.$2.99SQ. FT.Hallowell Excellent Stain Resistance!89SQ. FT.carpetStore Hours: Monday-Friday 10am-6pm, Saturday, 10am-4pm Closed Sunday Lic. #C9390 & Lic. # C9673 9012 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772(One mile north of Park Blvd.)727.397.5509www.FlooringAmericaofSeminole.comPat Marlowe Flooring America Rob Wagner Flooring America011713 100 Patricia A ve., Du nedin, FL 34698(1.5 miles south of 580)727.733.1356www.FlooringAmericaDunedin.com We Fix It Right The First Time! 727-466-0426www.PinellasPumpSprinklers.com Have a Green New Year20% OFF SodJanuary Only!Min. 1,500 sq. ft. Must present coupon at time of payment. Cannot combine offers. Coupon expires 1-31-13Lic. #C-8146 Sprinklers Pumps Reclaim Connections Sod Service Pump & Well Repairs! $50 OFFAny Pump InstallationJanuary Only! 15% OFFANY Sprinkler WorkJanuary Only!Must present coupon at time of payment. Cannot combine offers. Coupon expires 1-31-13EYH13 0913FHP Special Classified Section of the Beacon Leader Bee

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Leader, January 17, 2013 Quality Construction with A Womans TouchVan Selow Design Build NARI 2011 Remodeler of the YearProfessional Services Available Design & Create Plans Residential Remodeling Room Additions Bathrooms & Kitchen727-391-2959www.VanSelowDesign.com Lic# I-CBC1252610 EYH13 011713 FREE!Hydrotherapy Air Spa Upgrade with Your Installed Walk-In Tub Your new Neighborhood Salon727-202-8939Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9:30-7 Sat. 10-5 Now Open Sundays 11-4Walk-Ins Welcome 13049 Park Blvd., Portobello Square, SeminoleNOW HIRING EXPERIENCED STYLISTSAffordable Pricing Kids Cuts Under10 Yrs.$500Good until 1/31/13Students Cuts Over 10 Yrs.$1000Good until 1/31/13 Adult Cuts$1295Good until 1/31/13Wash & Wear Perm$3500Good until 1/31/13Shampoo & Set$1295Good until 1/31/13Color Retouch$3495Good until 1/31/13 Mandi Karen011713Lori Family Owned and Operated...the foundation for our business. ROOFINGREPAIRED or REPLACED CHECK US OUT ON www.oakhurstcontractors.comRoc or Chris Spadaccino, Owners We Personally Supervise All Our Jobs From Start to Finish Roof ReplacementsMust be presented at time of Estimate. ($5,000 Minimum) $300 OFFFREE! Upgrade to Lifetime Warranty WE CAN LOWER YOUR INSURANCE PREMIUMS ASK US HOW RC0067441 CRC1330623 (727)595-8408QUALITY AND INTEGRITY TILES SHINGLES FLAT ROOFS FREE ESTIMATES Rotten Wood Replacement Vinyl Fascia & Softs InstalledCover Your Fascia & Softs and Never Paint Again Senior Discount We also specialize in Window Replacement NOSubcontractorsEYH13