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Largo leader

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Largo leader
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Largo, FL
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Tampa Bay Newspapers, Dan Autrey - Publisher
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English

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newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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United States -- Florida -- Pinellas -- Largo
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27.862364 x -82.786566

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Article redacted by publisher on 7/21/2011.

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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Copyright Largo Leader. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.

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DUNEDIN – A few years ago a local brewer said that the city had become a destination for craft brewery lovers. Judging by what’s present today, his words rang true. Over the past year or so, several new additions have joined established favorites like Seventh Sun, Dunedin House of Beers and the granddaddy of them all, the Dunedin Brewery. The downtown district features seven breweries and a distillery, all within a one-mile radius, with each offering a distinct style and atmosphere as well as a wide variety of beers and spirits. But while the craft beer industry has been booming locally and nationwide for the past several years, the abundance of so many breweries in a small area of a relatively small town begs Volume 39, No. 14 January 4, 2018 www.TBNweekly.com Features Business . . . . . . . . . . . .9A Classi eds . . . . . . . . .10-13B Community . . . . . . . . . .3-5A Entertainment . . . . . . . . .1-9B Faith & family . . . . . . . . . .6A Health . . . . . . . . . . . . .7A Just for fun . . . . . . . . . . .2B Outdoors . . . . . . . . . . .11A Pets . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9B Schools . . . . . . . . . . . .8A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . . .10ACall 727-397-5563 For News & Advertising Honor Flight seeking vets for upcoming D.C. trips Photo courtesy of HONOR FLIGHT of WEST CENTRAL FLORIDAHonor Flight of West Central Florida is seeking veterans for free trips to Washington, D.C. By JEFF ROSENFIELD TBN Correspondent DUNEDIN – Most people would think an all-expenses-paid trip to Washington, D.C., to visit the district’s historic war memorials, complete with a free orientation session, chartered ight and a personal assistant, would be an easy sell, for even the most inexperienced salesman. Nevertheless, Honor Flight of West Central Florida of cials are having a hard time giving away these once-in-a-lifetime experiences. The local chapter of the national organization, which was founded in Ohio in 2005 to honor World War II veterans by ying them to see the con ict’s memorial in the nation’s capital, has experienced a drop-off in signups for the flights in recent years, according to HFWCF fundraising committee chair John Tornga. “The number (of World War II veterans) is shrinking at an alarming rate,” said Tornga, a Vietnam veteran and Dunedin city commissioner. “Many of them still don’t know about this service, or forgot, or think they don’t Dunedin A buzz for beer A buzz for beer By TAMPA BAY NEWSPAPERS  Staff members In 2017, 86 of these small-production breweries were open in the Tampa Bay region with more than 30 doing business in Pinellas, according to Dan Bjerk, senior international trade specialist for the U.S. Department of Commerce, who is working on a new project to help breweries expand their market. The industry is growing rapidly, which is good news for owners and local communities, as more people begin to covet the taste of beer produced at microbreweries and fall in love with the creativity of craft beer. The Brewer’s Association de nes microbreweries as those that produce less than 15,000 barrels of beer a year with 75 percent or more of its beer sold off-site. A brewpub is a restaurant-brewery that sells 25 percent or more of its beer on site. Craft brewers are “small, independent and traditional,” per the Brewer Association’s de nition. They produce 6 million barrels of beer or less. They’re innovative. They use traditional ingredients but often incorporate non-traditional ingredients to create unique tastes. These new smaller breweries are making a difference in downtown and industrial areas throughout the county in a variety of ways. Forward Pinellas has been researching how local municipalities have been revising their zoning codes to accommodate the needs of local brewers. Brett Burks, Forward Pinellas program planner, talked about some of what the agency has discovered in a March 7 blog post. Breweries combine commercial and industrial uses. Brewpubs are best suited for areas zoned for retail uses that allow manufacturing. Microbreweries need a location that allows light manufacturing uses with a smaller retail component. Brewpubs are great ts for downtown and commercial areas near bars and other restaurants, and microbreweries, which have a taproom or tasting room, are suited for commercial or industrial areas, as well as transitional areas between downtown and industrial lands. Alicia Parinello, another Forward Pinellas program planner working on the brewery project, said Forward Pinellas was working to make sure breweries were included in the countywide plan. The agency is educating county commissioners and municipal leaders, as well as working with local governments on ways to attract microbreweries to their As the popularity of beer produced by smaller breweries continues to grow, local communities are bene ting in a number of ways. Pinellas County is no exception. Florida had 195 craft breweries and was ranked 10th in the nation at the end of 2016, according to the Brewer’s Association. As of 2015, about one-third of the state’s microbreweries were in Tampa Bay and about 20 percent of those were in Pinellas County, according to statistics compiled by Forward Pinellas.>> Microbreweries popping up along the beachesTREASURE ISLAND – In October the Sea Dog Brew Pub opened in Treasure Island. It followed others opening along the beaches: Mastry’s in St. Pete Beach and Mad Beach Brewery in Madeira Beach. There could be another to follow in Indian Rocks Beach if the hopes of city of cials are realized. Robin Sollie of the Tampa Bay Beaches Chamber of Commerce sees a trend, and she says it is a positive for the economy of the beach communities. “We think it is great to see some of the new brewers coming to the beach,” she said. “For a long time it was Clearwater and St. Petersburg; now they are coming here.” “I think it de nitely elevates what we offer from a food and beverage standpoint. As more come on line more and more people will venture out to the beaches to try them out.” That is the hope of the of cials of the latest microbrewery to open, the Sea Dog at 9610 Gulf Blvd. >> Dunedin brewery scene has something for everyone See BEACHES, page 4A See DUNEDIN, page 4A See PINELLAS, page 4A See FLIGHT, page 4A VIEWPOINTS Bob DriverSmall towns cannot be labeled good or bad.… Page 10A. ENTERTAINMENT ‘Molly’s Game’ hits theaters this weekMolly’s Game is based on the true story of Molly Bloom (Jessica Chastain), a young, charismatic Olympic-hopeful skier who was forced to abandon athletics after a devastating injury.… Page 1B. COMMUNITY No pharmacy, no problem in Indian Rocks BeachINDIAN ROCKS BEACH – When people see a CVS sign they may assume they are looking at a pharmacy. In Indian Rocks Beach, not so much. The CVS store in IRB is one of not many stores in the United States that are not pharmacies. They are in fact convenience stores that sell just about everything except prescription drugs. Why the IRB store isn’t a pharmacy may be explained by money. The company, with a 24-hour pharmacy about a mile away, may feel that was enough. … Page 3A.City moves to end paid parkingDUNEDIN – Like a perfect football play, a suggestion tossed out by Commissioner Maureen Freaney and parlayed into a winning goal by City Manager Jennifer Bramley, put an end to a stalemate over paid parking along Main Street in downtown Dunedin. … Page 3A. OUTDOORS Low tides expose good shing spotsExtreme full moon tides later this week will all but empty the Intracoastal Waterway. Grass flats that are rarely exposed will be dry for much of the morning.. … Page 11A. Fans will assemble at Amalie Arena for a live battle to defend the universe during “Marvel Universe Live!” … Page 5B. Marvel superheroes ready to swing by Tampa Bay o lume 39 No. 14 “ M Senior Empowerment Day set Annual event planned for Jan. 23 in Largo ... Page 5A. $22 PET GROOMING SPECIAL Academy of Animal Arts  Any Dog Breed! Includes Wash / Dry / Nails / Ears and a Trim! 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2A TBN, January 4, 2018 010418

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Community 3A TBN, January 4, 2018 By MARK SCHANTZ TBN CorrespondentDUNEDIN – Like a perfect football play, a suggestion tossed out by Commissioner Maureen Freaney and parlayed into a winning goal by City Manager Jennifer Bramley, put an end to a stalemate over paid parking along Main Street in downtown Dunedin. At the end of last week’s seven-hour hearing on the downtown parking plan, when a deadlock appeared inevitable, Freaney suggested a plan that went against advice from the city’s expert parking consultants, but appeared to curry favor with a majority of other commissioners. Consultant, and planning staff advised the city should retain paid parking along downtown Main Street to entice visitors to utilize a city-owned parking lot on Wood Street and a yet-to-be-open parking garage on Douglas Avenue. Freaney said she always felt parking along Main Street and in the downtown core should be a free pleasurable experience for visitors and residents. She suggested the city provide free parking in the downtown core along Main Street, while charging to park at the planned Douglas garage, City Marina and the Wood Street Lot. At least three other board members, Mayor Julie Ward Bujalski and commissioners Deborah Kynes and John Tornga, liked Freaney’s idea and asked staff to tweak it. During a follow-up meeting, Thursday, Dec. 21, Bramley put Freaney’s suggestion into play, recommending the city eliminate paid parking along Main Street and in the core downtown area. Under a revised concept, adopted in a 4-1 vote, there will be free, time-enforced, 3-hour parking on Main Street from Bass Boulevard to Marina Plaza, every day from 10 a.m. until 10 p.m. Paid parking, at a rate of $1.50 an hour, would be in effect Monday thru Friday from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m., and all day Saturday and Sunday, at the soon-to-be-opened Douglas Avenue parking garage, portions of the city marina, and a city-owned lot near Main Street; The Wood Street used to house a Baptist Church and someday may include a parking garage. All other areas around downtown would feature free parking with no enforced time limits. The plan would eliminate the need for a resident or downtown employee parking pass program. Bramley said the new plan would be a positive, user-friendly, experience for visitors to downtown. The revised plan will provide a parking strategy that is simple and consistent, while managing downtown parking; it also will provide a modest revenue stream earmarked for parking only. “All revenue collected by the new plan will be used solely for the Downtown Parking Plan,” the city manager said. “The recommendations have been developed to ensure a positive experience for visitors of downtown by providing convenient free parking, while generating funds to offset the costs incurred with the maintenance of the parking garage and the By BRIAN GOFF TBN CorrespondentINDIAN ROCKS BEACH – When people see a CVS sign they may assume they are looking at a pharmacy. In Indian Rocks Beach, not so much. The CVS store in IRB is one of not many stores in the United States that are not pharmacies. They are in fact convenience stores that sell just about everything except prescription drugs. Why the IRB store isn’t a pharmacy may be explained by money. The company, with a 24hour pharmacy about a mile away, may feel that was enough. Company official Stephanie Cunha, of the CVS public relations department in Woonsocket, Rhode Island, in an email pointed to that nearby location as a possible reason why there is no pharmacy in Indian Rocks Beach. “There is a 24-hours location with a 24-hour pharmacy just east of the store (in IRB) which is only one mile away,” she wrote. “Store 188 is located at the corner of Walsingham and Oakhurst in Largo.” Cunha also responded to a written question about the future of the IRB store. “To our knowledge there are no plans on putting in a pharmacy in this location as it has always been a location without a pharmacy since the building was opened with Eckerd,” she wrote. Back in 2004 CVS bought 1,260 Eckerd stores including Eckerd’s three distribution centers. The IRB location was one of the acquired stores. Local residents recall there was a pharmacy when it was an Eckerd’s; the pharmacy disappeared once CVS took over. “Eckerd was a pharmacy when CVS took over, after a while they changed it,” said IRB Mayor R.B. Johnson. “I used to get my prescriptions lled there.” Former Commissioner Terry Hamilton-Wollin remembers a pharmacy at that location as well. “When I moved here in 1994 it was an Eckerd’s and it was a total pharmacy,” she said. “When CVS took over they got rid of the pharmacy. It is a big company, and I imagine they did demographic studies and gured out it was just as cost effective if they didn’t keep it.” Hamilton-Wollin says even when Eckerd’s had a pharmacy in that location it wasn’t her pharmacy of choice, so losing the pharmacy was not an inconvenience to her. “It isn’t to me; I’m still able to drive,” she said. “Others who have disabilities may have some trouble getting off the island to another pharmacy.” Hamilton-Wollin said she owns property in South Tampa and the nearest drugstore to it is about the same distance as the nearest drug store to Indian Rocks Beach. She said no one seems to be complaining. “I’ve never heard anyone say anything about it in 25 years,” she said. Johnson noted that some people have mentioned the lack of a pharmacy to him. “Every once in a while, people remark that it is unusual that you have a CVS here that doesn’t have a pharmacy,” he said. “People are surprised when they move here that it doesn’t have a pharmacy. I guess they look at this as just a little beach store.” Like Hamilton-Wollin, Johnson goes across the Walsingham Bridge to have his prescriptions filled. In addition to the CVS, there is a Walgreen’s and a Publix pharmacy at that intersection. “It is just five minutes away,” he said. “It is not a real big inconvenience. Still, if there were a pharmacy here I’d go to that.” IRB residents aren’t the only ones with a CVS store that doesn’t include a pharmacy. CVS’ Cunha emailed that there are others, but she couldn’t be speci c as to their locations. “I know there are two others in the Tampa area,” she wrote in an email. “Right now, I can only con rm that there are select stores nationwide that have this format.” As time moves on, there could be more such stores popping up. Back in 2006, an industry analyst, Marshal Cohen, talked about the proliferation of drug stores and their function. “Drug stores are becoming more like convenience stores,” he said. “Drug stores are selling a greater variety of products like milk, electronics, toys and even some high-end beauty products. It is not unlike going to a gas station and picking up chips and other consumables.” Cohen said the future will continue to see change in the industry. “Drug stores are the next growth area in big-box retailing,” he said. “Don’t be surprised to see drug store operators start to build bigger formats in the future.” With that in mind, perhaps the pharmacy-less CVS store in Indian Rocks Beach is not lagging behind; it could in fact be a window into what’s to come.No pharmacy, no problem in Indian Rocks Beach Indian Rocks Beach Photo by BRIAN GOFFThe CVS Store on Gulf Boulevard in Indian Rocks Beach is one of the chain’s select stores that doesn’t have a pharmacy. 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4A Community TBN, January 4, 2018deserve it. We want to address it now while they’re still here.” Tornga, an of cer in the Marine Corps who joined the local Honor Flight organization soon after it formed in 2010, said they treat the trips as nal missions for the proud vets. “We break it down into three sections: orientation, departure and arrival,” he said. “We explain the mission on a Saturday, they depart from the airport on Tuesday and return to a huge greeting at the airport three nights later.” “It’s a lot to put together, and there’s a lot of emotion,” Tornga added. “We’ve had people buried in their Honor Flight shirts because that’s their last mission. We give them a three-day pass, and they go on their nal mission to visit the memorials.” Honor Flight was originally conceived to reward World War II vets for their service, according to the website. As the organization grew, the trips became elaborate tributes to those who served, complete with private chartered ights, personal caregivers and pomplled “welcome home” parties. “They get the attention and respect they deserve the entire time,” Tornga said, noting each returning Honor Flight participant is greeted by a highranking military of cial and handed a customized commemorative coin. “We escort them in like they’re kings, and they get applauded so many times they think they’re celebrities.” According to U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs statistics, just 558,000 of the 16 million Americans who served in World War II are still alive in 2017. That attrition led Honor Flight to welcome Korean War and Vietnam veterans on trips, a decision fully endorsed by Tornga. “To me, all veterans are special,” he said. “This is a way to honor them for their service and allow them to see the memorials built in their honor, because what they did for us, and gave for us, it’s something we feel compelled to do.” Tornga said HFWCF’s goal for 2018 is to reach as many vets as possible to offer them the opportunity to accept their nal mission. “We want to make sure every World War II, Korea and Vietnam vet has been approached to have this opportunity, and 2018 is the principal year for us to do that,” he said, noting the organization also conducts Honor Flight at Home missions for those vets who can’t travel out of state. “The application is online, and it’s not a long process. If you know of someone, please let us know. We really need help so each and every one of them is invited, or at least know they’re invited, to participate in Honor Flight.” For more information on Honor Flight of West Central Florida, visit the organization’s website at www.honor ightwcf.org. the question: how much is too much of a good thing? “It’s working well right now,” Bob Ironsmith, Dunedin’s director of economic and housing development, said recently. “You have to offer an experience for a successful downtown, and use food and craft breweries as a driver and then offer other activities. It’s the whole picture – parking, walkability, ambience, a good team and merchants who collaborate as a group. We work hard at this, and it seems to be working well right now.” Economic development specialist Danny Craig, who recently created a walking guide of the city’s breweries, said the variety offered at each establishment has helped them successfully coexist. “They’re all different – Dunedin Brewery has music and food, Soggy Bottom has a younger crowd, Caledonia’s is a bit older,” Craig said. “Right now, the seven are not hurting the others’ business. If we were to go to eight, who knows? But right now, they all say the business is good.” Checking with brewery owners, it appears that assessment of the city’s craft beer scene is spot-on. “Becoming a part of the city’s brewing scene was not dif cult,” Soggy Bottom Brewing Co. co-owner Andrew Buckingham said. “I know in other towns it can be a nightmare to open a competing brewery, with an unfriendly atmosphere and really cutthroat. But Dunedin is not like that. It’s not a competition here. It’s a big team. We all get together once a month to discuss what we can do to promote our businesses and talk about upcoming events. We even share extra supplies and ingredients when needed. It’s a nice relationship we enjoy.” Lucas Rizor, one of Buckingham’s two fellow co-owners, said that despite a few bumps in the road, opening their own brewery has been a great experience. “We all worked in town, so we knew what we were getting into,” Rizor said, noting he and Buckingham as well as co-owner Carey Lamb all worked in various downtown establishments over the past decade. “There’s de nitely a learning curve, and we’re still learning the business. But considering we opened right before the summer, and made it through Hurricane Irma, we like where we are right now.” In fact, things are progressing so well for the Soggy Bottom owners they said they plan on making some changes to their place as they approach their rst anniversary in a few months. “We hope to get a growler machine put in, and we want to put a patio out front,” Buckingham said, noting the Main Street brewery is “one of the rst things you see coming into downtown.” “We have to see what the city will let us do,” he added. “We want to make it look representative of the rest of downtown.” When asked why they thought the city could support so many breweries in such a small area, Buckingham and Rizor provided some interesting insight into the issue. “The great thing about Pinellas County and Dunedin is we have a great craft beer industry and a steady in ux of visitors,” Rizor said. “When people go out to dinner, they have one dinner. But when they go out to drink, they have six or seven drinks, so why not go to six or seven places?” “More places in a small area helps with craft beer tourism,” Buckingham added. “People who really like craft beer are more likely to go to a city with seven breweries instead of one.” Honu Restaurant owner Kimberly Platt, who also serves as president of the Downtown Dunedin Merchants Association, agreed. “I love the fact that there are eight breweries and 35,000 residents in Dunedin,” the longtime restauranteur and Dunedin resident said. “People here like their beer, and each one has their own niche. Every single one is different.” For those who say there are too many breweries in town, Platt is ready with a quick answer. “When people ask why there are so many I say, ‘You go visit them all and tell me which one needs to go,’” she said. “They do, then they come back and say they love them all.” As Dunedin of cials continue to reshape the face of the downtown district via several new developments, including the Artisan Apartment complex and the planned Courtyard on Main mixed-use development, Ironsmith sees the city’s collection of breweries playing a vital role in the city’s economic growth. “There is additional retail, food stores and restaurants coming, and we see people wanting to live and come into the downtown,” he said. “I think we are fortunate to have seven breweries that are doing well, and we’re in a good spot at the moment. The craft beer industry is not a fad. It’s something that’s here to say.”– By Jeff Rosen eldareas through a variety of incentives. She said that through Forward Pinellas’ research role, it was able to give advice about adjusting regulations, identifying proper locations and other information based on what had been done in other communities. Staff also can provide technical assistance if needed, especially for municipalities that don’t have their own planning staff. She said there had been a lot of interest from local governments. “They want to see what others are doing to attract them,” she said. “There is an economic bene t to breweries.” In fact, breweries are springing up all over the county from Tarpon Springs to St. Pete Beach with a big concentration in downtown St. Petersburg. Parinello said not only are the small breweries bringing a lot of economic growth, they are locating in areas where redevelopment is needed. Owners are taking over rundown spaces and sprucing them up, which is a boost to the entire area. “When you renovate older buildings, it increases property values,” she said. Local governments gain spaces that generate tax revenue. “It’s a win-win for everybody,” she said. “I’ve heard a lot of success stories.” She said St. Petersburg wasn’t offering incentives because it didn’t have to, but others are offering incentives such as faade grants, historic tax abatements for older properties and off-street parking. The best part is even if the brewery goes out of business, the property has been improved, which makes it more attractive for other businesses to take over. For more information, visit forwardpinellas. org/projects/microbrewery-study/.Boost to the tourism industryThe breweries also are tourist attractions. Visit St. Pete-Clearwater, the county’s tourism marketing arm, has a section on its website devoted to the “Gulp Coast: St. Pete/Clearwater Craft Beer Trail.” The trail runs from Tarpon Springs to St. Petersburg. It is broken into three parts – north, mid and south. The northern hub features 17 breweries, six are highlighted in mid-Pinellas, and nine are spotlighted in the south. Visitors can tour the breweries, meet the brewers, enjoy some samples in the tasting room and pick a favorite to ll a growler with to take home. For more information, visit www. visitstpeteclearwater.com/gulp-coast-craftbeer-trail.New opportunity brewingBjerk is working on an exciting new project that could help interested microbreweries in Tampa Bay become more successful through an export initiative. There is a market for American craft beer even in countries like Germany, which has a big reputation for beer, and a city in China recently had a pub-crawl featuring American craft beer, Bjerk said. “The consumer wants something different,” he said, which craft beer brewers are producing. He has identi ed four craft brewers that are interested in exporting what they produce outside the country. Two are in Pinellas – 3 Daughters Brewing in St. Petersburg and Pair O’ Dice Brewing in Clearwater. He said other local microbreweries had expressed interest in participating but had not yet said yes. However, it is his intent to start with a small core group and build out over time. “It is not a closed door,” he said. He said that as the core group began getting sales outside the U.S., others would likely become more interested. However, the export market may not be of interest to all local brewers, especially those that want to stay small and those that are interested in offering a brewpub atmosphere. And he admits there is a risk that as larger orders come in, breweries might become “less crafty;” however, Bjerk believes there is a market outside Florida and the U.S. for anyone who wants to tap into it. He’s impressed with local brewers and their comaraderie. He said while they are competitors, they are sticking together as a group to promote the industry. “I want to bene t that industry,” he said. For more information, visit the Cheers Tampa Bay! webpage at www.pced.org/cheers.Brewer sees market becoming challengingGregg Rapp, who owns a 650 square foot tasting room off Bryan Dairy Road in Pinellas Park, started the Pinellas Urban Brewers Guild four years ago. Rapp has been brewing for 15 years. “It’s been interesting time for us. There’s been a lot of growth.” “When we opened (in 2012), the Tampa Bay area had eight breweries. Now there are more than 80. That’s a ten-fold increase.” Looking to 2018, Rapp said his company is focusing on its core business model. “We’re focusing on creating small batch, handcrafted beer,” he said. “Distribution is pretty strong.” Rapp focuses on distribution (keg only) in Pinellas, Pasco, Citrus and Hernando counties. They have 25 regular accounts. “We’re producing as much as we can sell. We’re selling as much as we can produce,” Rapp said. However, he sees the market starting “to atten off a little bit.” “We were already seeing it in 2017. That’s going to require some innovation. It’s going to require people really stick to their product. It’s going to be challenging for everybody.” His goal for next year will be “to reach out to non-craft beer drinkers, people who have not really experienced craft beer. That will be where the growth will be in our [Tampa Bay] area.” He plans to do more marketing on social media as well as promotions at the tasting room. He also hopes word-of-mouth will continue to spread. “We’re trying to grow organically and do more with our local community. We’re small, but we’re trying to stay small. We’re focused on our local community,” Rapp said. “We have a lot of experience and are wellknown in the market regionally and nationally,” he said. He talked a bit about Tampa Bay being a craft beer vacation destination. “When people plan their vacations, we’re usually on a short list of places to visit,” Rapp said.A sense of identityIn Largo, Economic Development Manager Teresa Brydon said breweries are valuable because they help build a sense of identity in a community. “I would call them placemakers. They are destination locations,” she said. Therefore, Brydon said the city has taken measures to keep them happy and attract more. One such place is Barley Mow Brewing Co. in downtown Largo. The owner of the tavern, Jay Dingman, asked several months ago about adding a tasting room at his company’s production facility off Commerce Drive. After reviewing the city’s ordinances, Largo decided in November to make a change, including allowing the sale and consumption of alcohol at microbreweries, microdistilleries and regional breweries in industrial properties. “We changed regulations for our alcohol as well as our comprehensive development code to make it easier for the brewpubs, microbreweries as well as the regional breweries to do business in our city,” Brydon said. “We did a lot of changes in regards to that to kind of get caught up with some of the other communities.” The ordinance was also amended to allow breweries to request a reduction of the distance separation requirement of 300 feet from a church, child care facility or public school property. While the city doesn’t offer economic incentives, Brydon said one incentive Largo does offer breweries and other small businesses is cooperation, including helping them nd a site or helping them get through the city process in a timely manner.Downtown revitalizationIn Clearwater, leaders are working to attract more restaurants and breweries to downtown Clearwater. The Community Redevelopment Agency now offers a new program that offers funding of up to $250,000 to commercial property owners and tenants looking to open such a business. The Anchor Tenant Incentive Program was approved by city council members on May 12 during a meeting of the CRA at city hall. Some of the objectives of that program include attracting high quality restaurants and breweries to the downtown corridor; improving the appearance of downtown commercial buildings; increasing downtown commercial occupancy rate and property values; and promoting Clearwater’s downtown revitalization as a waterfront dining and entertainment destination. According to the program guidelines, the term of the loan will be ve years and for each year the business is in operation, 20 percent of the loan will be forgiven. At the end of ve years, should the business remain open, the loan will be forgiven in its entirety and will be converted into a grant. Applications for the program will be reviewed by city staff and upon recommendation, approved by city council members.– By Suzette Porter, TIffany Razzano, Chris George, Logan MosbyCharlie Breakiron, the general manager, says the owners of the company see the beach as a unique place to do business. “One of our owners, Fred Forsley, saw the property here in Treasure Island and he fell in love with the location; it has lots of water views,” he said. “He also envisioned having boat docks and having people pull up by boat. There are few restaurants that do that and ours should be ready by the spring, by the end of March or April.” Breakiron said his company caters to the beach-going customer – another reason why opening the business in a beach community is a plus. “The vacationers are what drive the business,” he said. “Those water views are de nitely a plus for the vacationers. They don’t get to see it every day like we do.” The Sea Dog Brew Pub has its roots in Maine. Its parent, the Shipyard Brewing Company, has been in business for 25 years and operates in Maine and New Hampshire. Breakiron said much of the food served in the restaurant comes from Maine-inspired recipes. “We have lots of lobster dishes and we use as much local food as possible, Gulf oysters,cod and grouper and the sauces of course.” Farther north on Gulf Boulevard in Indian Rocks Beach, the City Commission recently passed an ordinance allowing microbreweries to do business in the city. Without referring speci cally to microbreweries in the town ordinance, such a business could not operate. That has now changed, and microbreweries are welcome in IRB. City Manager Gregg Mims said microbreweries are a thing of the future. “We all travel and go places and nd microbreweries wherever we go,” he said. “It is something that is coming on particularly in Florida the last few years. Our business district would be an ideal location for a microbrewery.” But rst Mims realized that some housekeeping had to be taken care of. “We had contact about a year ago from a gentleman to open a small microbrewery in Indian Rocks Beach,” he said. “In reviewing it with him we realized we didn’t have provision to allow that.” With that situation now recti ed, Mims said the city will be active in recruiting a brewery, particularly that man who approached them a year ago. “They have been waiting for us to pass the ordinance,” he said. “At some point after the rst of the year we’ll reach out and make him aware it is legal. Also, we’ll be touching base with other operators in the area that the city does allow it; we’ll let them know it is legal.” Given what is happening in the industry on the beach communities to the south, Mims couldn’t be more on target. The Chamber’s Sollie said the industry is going in the right direction. “From what I know they are successful and they are maturing,” she said. “It is nice to see they are all working together; there is a nice dynamic about that industry. Some of them serve each other’s beer.” Sollie said there is talk that another microbrewery wants to open on the beaches, another indication of a growing industry. “Although they are not a brewery, Tapz on Corey Avenue serves local craft beers,” she said. “It gives another great aspect of an experience that people can have. People who travel these days are looking for that special local experience.” Sea Dog’s Breakiron said the hopes of his company echos that of the other players in the industry on the beaches, that of growth and of a future. “Business has been doing very well,” he said. “We’re going to be around for a while, we plan on it; we haven’t stopped building yet.” PINELLAS, from page 1A DUNEDIN, from page 1A Photo by JEFF ROSENFIELDThe Dunedin Woodwright Brewing Company at 985 Douglas Ave. was packed with revelers this holiday season. BEACHES, from page 1A FLIGHT, from page 1A File photoThe Sea Dog Brew Pub at 9610 Gulf Blvd. in Treasure Island is the latest microbrewery to open on the beaches.

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Community 5A TBN, January 4, 2018enforcement of free parking with time limits on Main Street.” Commissioner Heather Gracy, who cast the dissenting vote, said she can only support a plan that would not be on the backs of taxpayers. “I can’t let this hit the general fund,” she said, questioning if the plan provides for the potential of future revenue stream losses and impacts. She added the plan also does not provide a free pass for residents who park at the city-owned parking lot or garage. Commissioner Deborah Kynes said she is “very supportive” of this plan. “It’s extremely much more simple. The other plan was too complicated,” she said. A vocal opponent of paid parking along Main Street, who noted it kept both residents and visitors away from downtown, Mayor Bujalski voiced favor with the proposed plan. She said “one of the things I heard from the community is they want simplicity. They don’t want to have to think about two different rules, on two different days, in the same lot.” “Three-hour free enforced parking on Main Street is great because it’s consistent,” she added. Bujalski suggested she rather have enforcement of time limits along Main Street be handled by staff, who would handle infractions with a friendlier approach than an outside vendor. She foresees on rst infraction violators be issued a warning and brochure explaining the parking plan, rather than a summons. The mayor suggested staff to look at providing the same simplicity and consistency at the marina where three or four different parking regulations will be in effect. “There are so many different users in the marina. We need something more simplistic. It would be nice if we could have one rule for the entire thing,” she added. The mayor also suggested that paid lots should always charge the same fee both day and night. Commissioner John Tornga added the city will eventually have to add a parking garage to meet demand, especially if private lots are lost to development. “In the end that’s where we want people to go anyway; parking has to be vertical when increased.” The mayor added a plan by Housing and Economic Development Director Bob Ironsmith to install a waynding sign system downtown, which was scuttled, should be revisited. Lari Gerson, a Dunedin resident, called the parking plan an innovative compromise that “still ignores wishes of residents. We are against parking that includes paid parking in lots. We don’t need paid parking or another parking garage.” She said according to consultant reports, it’s not necessary to have a parking garage. It’s too costly and an unnecessary burden to residents, she added. City Commission approval of this revised parking plan will now result in a resolution being prepared and a transition plan developed, which would be presented to the commission next month. Given that the revised plan has an enforcement component, parking management will be necessary. This can be accomplished by the current method of hiring a company or by adding staff to accomplish the task, Bramley advised. City commissioners asked that downtown paid parking signs and kiosks be covered up immediately and removed as soon as possible. One resident suggested that concrete bases to which pay stations and signs are mounted should be used for art in public places. PARKING, from page 3A Photo by TOM GERMONDUnder a revised plan, parking will be free along Main Street in downtown Dunedin from Bass Boulevard to the Dunedin Marina. Bluffs commissioners re-electedBELLEAIR BLUFFS – Since only the two incumbents are running for Belleair Bluffs commission seats, the city will not have an election March 13. Commissioners Joe Barkley and Taylour Shimkus will retain their seats. The qualifying period for the two seats ended Dec. 19. City commissioners serve two-year terms.New book delves into the development of the barrier islands“Pioneer Days on Tampa Bay’s Gulf Beaches,” an eyewitness account of the settlement and development of the barrier islands and Pass-a-Grille 1898-1940, is available at several locations in Pinellas County. The new book is written by George Lizotte, “a Frenchman who gave up his life as a globe-trotting tour guide to settle in the unspoiled paradise of Pass-aGrille, Florida, in 1900,” a press release said. The book is edited by Wayne Ayers, a local historian and longtime correspondent for Tampa Bay Newspapers. Lizotte, who lived from 1861-1960, bridged the pioneer and modern eras and had an active role in transforming Pass-a-Grille into a major resort and later witnessing its transition to a thriving residential community. “His experiences and first-hand knowledge made him a perfect candidate to write the early history of the Pinellas beaches, which he did in 1941. This narrative, rst published serially that year in the Gulf Beach News, is the only extant eyewitness account of the early beach development,” the release said. Lizotte shares memories of abundant shore dinners, sport fishing famous visitors to his hotels, colorful locals, the building of the Don CeSar and an adventure during the Tampa Bay hurricane of 1921. The book also delves into the early years of St. Petersburg, Treasure Island, Indian Rocks Beach and other beach communities. “Ever since Wayne Ayers and his wife Nancy learned about the narrative, they dreamed of seeing it in print as a book so readers could enjoy it,” the press release said. “After they transcribed the original text, Wayne researched and wrote dozens of notes and an introduction to illuminate the narrative.” The Ayers worked with the Gulf Beaches Historical Museum, where the book is available, and other institutions to nd photographs and illustrations to complement the text. Available in hardback and paperback, the book also can be bought at Crabby Bill’s, Heritage Village, Indian Rocks Historical Museum, Florida Botanical Gardens gift shops, Haslam’s Book Store and Barnes & Noble Tyrone. It is also online at Amazon.com an dUTpress. UT.edu.Miniatures trains chug back into Largo Central ParkLARGO – Ride the miniature trains of Largo Central Railroad on Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 6-7, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Largo Central Park, 101 Central Park Drive. The rides are free, but donations are accepted. For a schedule of dates and pictures, visit LargoEvents.com. For more information, call 727-5876740, ext. 5014.Pinellas Chocolate, Arkane join for beer-inspired eveningLARGO – Craft brewery Arkane Aleworks will join Pinellas Chocolate, 10550 72nd St., Largo, on Friday, Jan. 12, from 7:30 to 9 p.m., for a beer and chocolateinspired evening. Arkane brewers will visit Pinellas Chocolate’s kitchen event space to discuss using chocolate and cocoa nibs in the brewing process and to sample an exclusive beer made using Pinellas Chocolate. A collaborative chocolate for the event also may be offered. Tickets are $15 and include beer and chocolate samples. The event is for those 21 and older.Society to host gem, jewelry showLARGO – The 42nd annual Gem and Jewelry Show of the Pinellas Geological Society will be held Friday through Sunday, Jan. 12-14, at the Central Park Performing Arts Center, Parkside Room, 105 Central Park Drive. The show will operate from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Jan. 12 and 13 and noon to 5 p.m. Jan. 14. Admission is free. A donation of $1.50 will enter attendees into an hourly drawing. A silent auction will be conducted every hour. The Pinellas Geological Society is a nonprofit organization.Highland Rec Complex to host Adaptive Family Night on Jan. 6LARGO – Highland Recreation Complex will host an adaptive family night for children with physical and intellectual disabilities and their families Saturday, Jan. 6, from 4 to 6 p.m. Activities will include PlayWorld, Exerplay, Game Room and open gym time. The Snack Shop will be open for snack purchases. Preregistration is strongly recommended. The cost is $15 for the family.Largo Police Department to host Senior Empowerment Day LARGO – The Largo Police Department Senior Services division is teaming up again with Aging in America Advocacy conferences to offer the third annual Senior Empowerment Day on Tuesday, Jan. 23, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., at St. Paul United Methodist Church, 1199 S. Highland Ave. The free event includes speakers on senior issues, including fraud prevention, abuse and successful aging, vendor tables, door prizes and a complimentary lunch. CarFit also will be on site offering free car safety evaluations. Learn more about the CarFit program at www.cart.org. Free registration is required and can be made at www.eventbrite.com, www.aginginamerica. net or by phone at 1-800-530-7047. Karyn Rizzo, author of “Aging in America: Navigating our Healthcare System,” said the goal of the event is to empower seniors by educating them about what scams are out there and what tools and resources are available to them. Largo Police Senior Services Officer Joel Quattlebaum also will be discussing the current scams targeting vulnerable older adults, and the Pinellas County Consumer Protection department will be on site to address potential fraud as well as the protections available. A panel discussion will outline best practices for aging. St. Paul United Methodist Church will feature its Joy and Handicapable Ministries, highlighting the spiritual opportunities available. For more information, please contact Largo Police Senior Services Of cer Joel Quattlebaum at 727-586-7351.Scandinavian club to host booth at annual Viking festivalOLDSMAR – The Suncoast Scandinavian Club of Clearwater will have a booth at the annual Viking Festival from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Jan. 13 at the Tampa Bay Brewing Company -(Westchase location) located on Racetrack Road across from the Oldsmar Flea Market. For more information visit http://scandinavia ntrade.org/sta-viking-fest/.Woman’s club seeking applicationsCLEARWATER – The Clearwater Community Woman’s Club is seeking applications for its annual grant program, which awards up to $2,000 to local charities with a speci c need for funds. Application and rules can be found at www. Clearwatercommunitywomansclub.org. The applications must be mailed; postmark date is no later than Jan. 5. Community news WHEN OUR CLIENTS SPEAK, WE LISTEN. It’s a simple but effective way of helping people reach their nancial goals and it’s a way of doing business that Raymond James has pioneered for more than 50 years. Make your voice count. Partner with our team of nancial advisors and get guidance that’s in tune with your life. LIFE WELL PLANNED. JIM CONLIN, CFPSenior Vice President, Wealth Management Branch Complex Manager // Belleair, Clearwater, Trinity 2401 West Bay Drive // Largo, FL 33770 T 727.584.8615 // T 800. 237.0153 // F 727.587.0196 jim.conlin@raymondjames.com // raymondjames.com/belleairlargowealthmanagementCFP Board owns the CFP marks in the United States2016 Raymond James & Associates, Inc., member New York Stock Exchange/SIPC Raymond James is a registered trademark of Raymond James Financial, Inc. 16-BR32D-0060 We Listen E6 7/16 120717S 010418Expires 1-18-18 Expires 1-18-18 January 12th-28th ~ Lucky Stiff By Lynn Ahrens & Stephen Flaherty By special arrangement with Music Theatre, International Directed by Jeremy D. Silverman and Margee Sapowsky Friday & Saturday nights @ 8 and Sunday @ 2pm Tickets $25 Adults  Students $21  Groups of 10 or more $23 Tickets Available at WCP Box Of ce boxof ce@wcplayers.com  Details at www.wcplayers.com West Coast Players 21905 U.S. 19 N.(corner of U.S. 19 & DREW St.) clearwater727-437-2363 010418

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Peace Memorial to offer ‘gypsy serenade’CLEARWATER – A “Gypsy Serenade” will be offered by the Con Brio String Quartet, Sunday, Jan. 14, 3 p.m., at Peace Memorial Church, 110 S. Fort Harrison Ave. No tickets are needed, but an offering will be taken, with a suggested minimum donation of $5 to $10. The concert will include selections by Brahms, Liszt, Bartok and Dohnanyi, gypsy dances and serenades. Members of the quartet are Valentin Mansurov and Marina Lenau on violins, David Pedraza on viola and Aziz Sapaev on cello. They will be joined by Sheng-Yuan Kuan on piano. The musicians are based in South Florida and perform individually with the Symphony of the Americas, the Palm Beach Symphony, and the Florida Grand Opera. A reception will be held after the concert to meet the musicians. For information, visit www. peacememorial.org or call the church of ce at 727-446-3001 or concert series chair Beth Daniels at 727-461-1818. Temple New Jerusalem relocatesPALM HARBOR – Temple New Jerusalem: A Messianic Synagogue recently relocated to 6900 County Road 95, Palm Harbor, in Crystal Community Church. TNJ meets Fridays, 8 p.m., for Shabbat services. In addition to Friday services, TNJ will host First Saturdays monthly, beginning Saturday, Jan. 6, 10:30 a.m. to noon. There will be praise and worship, Davidic dance, some liturgy, a Torah service, and a message from the rabbi. Light snacks, drinks, and fellowship time immediately follow the service. All are welcome to come. The congregation welcomes both Jews and nonJews who identify with Israel, and believe that Yeshua (Jesus) is the Messiah. For information, visit www.TempleNJ.org or call 727-900-1756.Church to host bluegrass gospel concertLARGO – A bluegrass gospel concert will be presented Thursday, Jan. 11, 11:30 a.m., at Crosswinds Christian Church, 1645 Seminole Blvd., Largo. Music will be provided by Mike and Mary Robinson of Belchertown, Massachusetts. The Robinsons travel to Florida for the winter and go all over for concerts and back up the east coast to home. Attendees may also take part in a pot luck lunch beginning at 11:30 a.m. The concert will begin at 12:45 p.m. Cost is $9. Call 727-584-8601.Clearwater Christian Women’s Club to meetCLEARWATER – The Clearwater Christian Women’s Club will host its monthly luncheon Wednesday, Jan. 10, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., at Banquet Masters, 13355 49th St. N., Clearwater. The meeting will feature a country music concert by the Cornwell Twins followed by Sindy Nagel, an inspirational speaker. All women are welcome. The club is not af liated with any church or denomination. There are no dues or membership. Cost of the luncheon is $18 inclusive. To make reservations, call Mary at 727461-4521 or Ruth at 727-797-4521. Reservations are required by Jan. 8.Con Brio String Quartet to perform concertCLEARWATER – Con Brio String Quartet will perform Sunday, Jan. 14, 3 p.m., at Peace Memorial Presbyterian Church, 110 S. Fort Harrison Ave., Clearwater. The program – called “Gypsy Serenade” – will feature folk dances and rhapsodies. Music will include selections by Brahms, Liszt, Bartok and Dohnanyi. The Con Brio String Quartet includes Valentin Mansurov, violin I; Marina Lenau, violin II; David Pedraza, viola; and Aziz Sapaev, cello. The quartet will be joined by Sheng-Yuan Kuan on piano. Each of the players has received numerous accolades and competitive awards. Based in southeast Florida, they perform individually with the Symphony of the Americas, the Palm Beach Symphony, and the Florida Grand Opera and are in high demand as a chamber ensemble. Tickets are not required. Seating is rst come, rst served. An offering will be taken with a $5 to $10 suggested minimum. Doors will open at 2:30 p.m. Following the concert, there will be a light reception in the fellowship hall so attendees may meet the musicians. For information, visit www. peacememorial.org or call 727-446 3001.GriefShare group to meet at churchST. PETERSBURG – A GriefShare group meeting series will begin Friday, Jan. 5, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., at Cornerstone Community Church, 6745 38th Ave. N., St. Petersburg. The group will continue to meet through April 6. GriefShare is to help anyone who has lost a loved one get through their grief. For information, call 727-343-7747.6A Faith TBN, January 4, 2018 Faith Submitted photoCon Brio String Quartet 1214 Redken Color Retouch (substitute highlights for $30 additional)Redken Chemistry System Deep Conditioner Haircut and Blow-Dry Hot or Cold CappuccinoO er ends 1-18-18 Limit one o er per customer Hair € Nails € Cappuccino Bar Call 727-545-1905 CELEBRATING 27 YEARS IN BUSINESS5848 54th Ave. N., St. Petersburg www.salonvolo.com010418 THIS OFFER AVAILABLE AS A GIFT CERTIFICATE.70% O Color, Haircut & Style!Your Experience Will Include: Consultation$3995Only 121417How To Qualify for Medicaid Tuesday, January 9th, 5:30 pm RSVP to Ashleigh Fisichella 727-592-5858 8640 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, 33772 Income/Asset Rules for Medicaid Common Myths for Protecting Your Assets Healthcare Crisis Management Irrevocable Trust Planning VA Bene ts 125 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach727-595-1320  www.jdsrestaurant.com Back Porch Opens at 8am w/Happy Hour ‘til 6pm Live Entertainment starting at 1pm with Happy Hour PricesINSIDE PIANO BAR7:30-11:30pm Sunday-Thursday 8:30pm-12:30am Friday & SaturdayCasual Waterfront Dining on the Intracoastal Restaurant & Lounge Celebrating 32 Years! 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Health 7A TBN, January 4, 2018DOH-Pinellas adopts online system to better serve mothers, childrenST. PETERSBURG – Since its beginning in 1974, the Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, Infants and Children has earned the reputation of being one of the most successful federally-funded supplemental nutrition programs in the country. The program has shown to be a cost-effective and bene cial approach to protecting and improving the health of low to moderate income women, infants and children. Unfortunately, when it comes to replenishing a client’s bene ts, clients aren’t as satis ed. That is changing thanks to a more user-friendly online system, wichealth.org. Clients can now complete their required nutrition education courses online and their Electronic Benefit Transfer (EBT) cards will be replenished automatically. The WIC program provides no-cost nutrition counseling, education, and healthy supplemental foods for pregnant, breastfeeding and postpartum women, infants, and children younger than 5 years of age who are at nutrition risk. Breastfeeding promotion and support, referrals for health care, immunizations and community services are also integral parts of the program. Most clients are determined to be low risk, which could mean they are underweight/overweight, their baby was born at a low birth weight or they have another nutrition-related need. Low risk clients are required to come in to one of ve Florida Department of Health in Pinellas (DOH-Pinellas) centers four times a year. This may not seem like a lot for someone who has access to reliable transportation but Danielle Watkins, public health nutritionist supervisor for DOH-Pinellas in Pinellas Park, thinks otherwise. “It keeps clients from returning,” Watkins said in a press release. “They sometimes have to rely on relatives to get to their appointments and that’s not reliable either.” Once a client goes through the initial certi cation process to determine their income eligibility and nutrition risk, they automatically receive their EBT card and can use it immediately. Three months later, they are required to complete interactive nutrition “contacts” or lessons with a WIC staff member to reload their cards. During these encounters, clients learn about different nutrition topics such as physical activity, how to save money at the store, food safety, etc., all while WIC personnel replenish their EBT card. Each client must complete a certain amount of “contacts” a year depending on their nutrition risk. Somewhere along the way between the certi cation, recerti cation and the contact appointments, clients drop the program and discontinue their benefits because they are unable to make it back in to the of ce. Even with innovations such as the DOH-Pinellas’ WIC drive-thru in mid-county, the rst and only one in the country, clients still have trouble getting to the centers for their follow-up appointments. To combat the low return rate, more than 20 states currently use a federally-approved program, wichealth. org. DOH-Pinellas’ WIC program was selected to be one of three counties to serve as the pilot programs for the Florida Department of Health to use the online system. Instead of coming into the center for their threemonth appointment, low risk clients with children 1-5 years of age now have the opportunity to take the lessons online and a WIC staff member will reload their EBT cards automatically. The best part: clients can complete the courses at their convenience using a computer, tablet or smartphone. Low risk clients with children 1-5 years of age are the only clients allowed to reload their bene ts using the online system. Clients with infants and clients who are high risk still need to come in to the of ce because their cases may require more attention than a low risk client. Barbara Sarver, WIC and nutrition services manager at the St. Petersburg center, says even though low risk clients with children 1-5 years of age are eligible to reload their benefits using the online system, staff encourage all clients to sign up because of the resources available. “There are many topics to pick from and the system provides recipes and resources that all our clients could bene t from,” she said. As of October 2017, DOH-Pinellas has 35 clients who are using the system. Within the next year, the online system will be available to all Florida Department of Health WIC programs and their clients. As soon as a woman thinks she may be pregnant or know she is pregnant, she can start the process by referring to the WIC income guidelines and setting up a WIC certi cation appointment by calling 727-8246900. For information about WIC and DOH-Pinellas, go to www.PinellasHealth.com or follow on Twitter@ HealthyPinellas.Select Hooters restaurants to host blood driveSelect Hooters restaurants will host blood drives this weekend. Donors will have an opportunity to share their power to save lives by giving blood and enjoy 10 free boneless wings and a long sleeve OneBlood T-shirt. The blood drive will take place Saturday, Jan. 6, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., at select Hooters restaurants in the Tampa Bay area. For information or to make an appointment, visit oneblood.org/hooters or call 888936-6283. Appointments will be honored and walk-ins are welcome. The following Hooters Pinellas locations will take part in the blood drive:  4125 4th St. N., St. Petersburg  2800 Gulf to Bay Blvd., Clearwater  2901 Tyrone Blvd., Big Red Bus across 22nd Avenue, St. Petersburg In addition, all donors receive a wellness checkup of blood pressure, pulse, temperature and iron count, including a cholesterol screening. Generally healthy people age 16 or older who weigh at least 110 pounds can donate blood. Photo ID is required. To learn more about the importance of blood donation and how donors can target the power of their blood type, visit oneblood.org.Sun Coast Hospital alumni gathering setINDIAN ROCKS BEACH – To mark what would have been the 60th anniversary of the founding of Sun Coast Hospital, an alumni gathering will take place Friday, Feb. 2, at Holiday Inn Harbourside, 401 Second St., Indian Rocks Beach. The planning committee is putting out a call for any former employees, vendors or volunteers to join them for an evening of memories and fellowship. The event will include dinner, cash bar, silent auction and presentation of some special awards. Tickets are $37 per person. For information regarding the Sun Coasters Gathering, call Gayle Clutter at 770-330-8312 or email gclutter@tampabay.rr.com.  The Morton Plant Mease BayCare Health System will offer a number of programs in December at various locations. Support groups and classes are free to the public unless a fee is noted. For information on upcoming programs, call 727-9536877 or visit www.BayCareEvents. org. Participating locations include:  Axelrod Pavilion, 400 Pinellas St., Clearwater  Bardmoor Medical Arts Building, 8839 Bryan Dairy Road, Largo  BayCare Outpatient Center, 12780 Race Track Road, Tampa  BayCare Outpatient Center, 2102 Trinity Oaks Blvd., Trinity  Lansky Pavilion at Bardmoor Outpatient Center, 8787 Bryan Dairy Road, Largo  Cheek-Powell Heart and Vascular Pavilion, 455 Pinellas St., Clearwater  Mease Countryside Hospital, 3231 McMullen Booth Road, Safety Harbor  Mease Countryside Hospital Medical Arts Building, 1840 Mease Drive, Safety Harbor  Mease Dunedin Hospital, 601 Main St., Dunedin  Morton Plant Hospital, 300 Pinellas St., Clearwater  Powell Pavilion, 303 Pinellas St., Clearwater  Ptak Orthopaedic and Neuroscience Pavilion, 430 Morton Plant St., Clearwater  St. Joseph’s Children’s Specialty Center at Mease Countryside, 3253 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Following is a list of December support groups and presentations: Wellness – cancer  Cancer Support Group (All) – Wednesdays, Jan. 10 and 24, 6 p.m., Mease Countryside Hospital, Shaffer Tower, Evelyn R. Simmers Oncology Resource Library, Fourth Floor  Cancer Support Group (Women) – Monday, Jan. 15, 6 p.m., Morton Plant Hospital, Axelrod Pavilion, Bernard F. Powell Conference Room, Second Floor  Cancer Support Group (Women) – Tuesdays, Jan. 9 and 23, 6 p.m., Mease Countryside Hospital, Shaffer Tower, Evelyn R. Simmers Oncology Resource Library, Fourth Floor.  Caregiver Support Group – Wednesdays, Jan. 10 and 24, 6 p.m., Mease Countryside Hospital, Shaffer Tower, Family Meeting Room, Fourth Floor.  Look Good Feel Better – Monday, Jan. 8, 10 a.m. Morton Plant Hospital, Axelrod Pavilion, Second Floor Conference Room  LUNA (Latinos United for a New Awakening) de Pinellas – Tuesday, Jan. 9, 6 p.m., Morton Plant Hospital, Axelrod Pavilion, Second Floor, Bernard F. Powell Conference Room.  Multiple Myeloma Educational Group – Saturday, Jan. 6, 10:30 a.m., Mease Countryside Hospital, Meeting Room 3.  Oasis Yoga – Thursdays, Jan. 4, 11, 18 and 25, 1 p.m., Morton Plant Hospital, Axelrod Pavilion, Second Floor Conference Room  Ostomy Support Group – Saturday, Jan. 20, 10:30 a.m., Morton Plant Hospital, CheekPowell Heart and Vascular Pavilion, Second Floor.  Prostate Cancer Discussion Group – Tuesday, Jan. 9, 2 p.m., Mease Countryside Hospital, Shaffer Tower, Fourth Floor, Evelyn R. Simmers Oncology Resource Library  Qi Gong – Thursdays, Jan. 4, 11, 18 and 25, 3 p.m., Morton Plant Hospital, Axelrod Pavilion, Second Floor Conference Room  Thyroid Cancer Support Group – Saturday, Jan. 13, 10:30 a.m., Morton Plant Hospital, Tuttle Auditorium, Room D Wellness – cardiac/ circulation Heart Function Support Group – Wednesday, Jan. 17, Noon, Cheek-Powell Heart & Vascular Pavilion, Community Room A Wellness – caregivers  Alzheimer’s Caregivers’ Support Group – Mondays, Jan. 8 and 22, 10-11:30 a.m., Ptak Orthopaedic and Neuroscience Pavilion, Room 114 Wellness – parenting Boot Camp for New Dads – Saturday, Jan. 20, 9 a.m., Morton Plant Hospital, Powell Pavilion, Community Room, Fee: $25  Breastfeeding Class – Monday, Jan. 8, 6:30 p.m., Morton Plant Hospital, Powell Pavilion, Community Room  Breastfeeding Class – Wednesday Jan. 10, 6:30 p.m. Mease Countryside Hospital, Meeting Rooms 1-3  Breastfeeding Class – Thursday, Jan. 18, 6:30 p.m., Morton Plant Hospital, Powell Pavilion, Community Room  Breastfeeding Class – Sunday, Jan. 28, 1 p.m., Morton Plant Hospital, Powell Pavilion, Community Room  Breastfeeding Class – Monday Jan. 29, 6:30 p.m. Mease Countryside Hospital, Meeting Rooms 1-3  Breastfeeding Refresher 2.0 – Wednesday, Jan. 3, 7 p.m., Morton Plant Hospital, Powell Pavilion, Community Room.  Breastfeeding Support Group Infants – Thursdays, Jan. 4 and 18, 10 a.m., Morton Plant Hospital, Powell Pavilion, Community Room.  Breastfeeding Support Group – Wednesdays, Jan. 10 and 24, 10 a.m., Mease Countryside Hospital, Shaffer Tower, Fifth oor classroom.  Breastfeeding Support Group Toddlers – Thursday, Jan. 11, 10 a.m., Morton Plant Hospital, Powell Pavilion, Community Room Morton Plant Mease programs Health news Time Care Inc. Rik Dietel CW21 All types of clock repair. Howard Miller Service Center The Watch Repair Expert! 392-8793www.timecareinc.com 011217 010418 WHEN OUR CLIENTS SPEAK, WE LISTEN. It’s a simple but effective way of helping people reach their nancial goals and it’s a way of doing business that Raymond James has pioneered for more than 50 years. Make your voice count. Partner with our team of nancial advisors and get guidance that’s in tune with your life. LIFE WELL PLANNED. JIM CONLIN, CFPSenior Vice President, Wealth Management Branch Complex Manager // Belleair, Clearwater, Trinity 26750 U.S. Hwy. 19 N., Clearwater, FL 33761 T 727.796.5555 // T 800. 237.0153 // F 727.791.3944 jim.conlin@raymondjames.com // raymondjames.com/clearwater CFP Board owns the CFP marks in the United States2016 Raymond James & Associates, Inc., member New York Stock Exchange/SIPC Raymond James is a registered trademark of Raymond James Financial, Inc. 16-BR32D-0060 We Listen E6 7/16 120717C In-Home Services for Seniors by Seniors. We help you live independently with the dignity and respect that you deserve. Companion Care  Meal Preparation  Respite Service  Light Housekeeping  Mobility Assistance  Pet Care  Personal Care Assistance with bathing, eating, dressing, hygiene Transportation In conjunction with other services 727-401-4700 HelpingSeniors@PinellasSeniorCare.com www.PinellasSeniorCare.com2016 Seniors Helping Seniors. 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8A Schools TBN, January 4, 2018County schools on holiday breakLARGO – Pinellas County Schools district of ces will remain closed for the holidays through Jan. 5. Staff and students will return to classes on Monday, Jan. 8.Middle school artists win at MoreanST. PETERSBURG – Several Pinellas County middle school students won awards at the 2017-18 Word and Image Middle School Exhibition at the Morean Art Center in St. Petersburg. Competing under the theme “Did You Ever See,” Maytinee Mekchinda of Osceola Middle School received the Pinellas County Art Education Association Young Artist Award. Other top awards went to Marcus Telsede of Azalea Middle School, Grace Knox of Bay Point Middle School and Sophia Brocklebank of Safety Harbor Middle School. Works will be on display through Jan. 14 at the Morean Arts Center, 719 Central Ave.Choice programs application period to openLARGO – The application period for Pinellas County Schools Choice programs opens Jan. 10 Applications for magnet, fundamental and career programs will be accepted until Jan. 19. For information, visit www.pcsb.org/choice. Registration begins Jan. 10 for kindergartenBeginning Wednesday, Jan. 10, families of children entering kindergarten next year can register their children at elementary schools across the district. To kick off registration, “Ready, Set … Kindergarten” events will be held at elementary schools Jan. 10 and 11. At the schools, families will have opportunities to register for kindergarten, explore classrooms, meet teachers and learn about opportunities for family involvement with their child’s school. Families can learn about the programs available, such as art, music, gifted programs, science labs, STEM academies, physical education and other enrichment programs. Learn more and see a schedule of events at www.pcsb.org/KG. Pre-K applications set opening in JanuaryLARGO – Pinellas County Schools is updating its online application process for Prekindergarten for 3 year olds and Voluntary Prekindergarten. Jan. 22 to Feb. 2, parents will be able to apply online for Pre-K 3 and VPK for the 2018-19 school year. Parents also will need to log back into the district’s Student Reservation System Feb. 19 to Feb. 28 to accept an invitation for Pre-K 3 and VPK programs. The early years are a signi cant time for learning and development. Prekindergarten programs provide the foundation for healthy development and more advanced learning. Pre-K 3 is for children who will be 3 years old on or before Sept. 1, 2018. For information about Pre-K 3, visit www.pcsb.org/prek3 or call 727588-6000, ext. 2184. VPK is for children who will be 4 years old on or before Sept. 1, 2018. For information about VPK, visit www.pcsb.org/ vpk or call 727-588-6513. PCS, Barnes and Noble partner on book driveBarnes & Noble has named Pinellas County Schools the recipient of its annual book drive. Patrons can donate books for Pinellas students at the Clearwater and St. Petersburg locations through Jan. 1. All books will be donated to classrooms throughout Pinellas County. Organization presents scholarship checksThirty-two college students from Pinellas County were presented $500 checks at the annual holiday luncheon of the College Fund of Pinellas County Inc. The luncheon, held in a hall provided by Anona United Methodist Church, is an annual event that continues the semester-bysemester scholarship support provided by the College Fund charity to students selected by the organization based on scholastic achievement, nancial need and a personal interview. Each student’s grades were reviewed by College Fund directors Sheila Keller, Shirley Lorenzo and Regan Musgrove before treasurer Sherry Rankine wrote the check. In addition to the students and the College Fund board of directors, the luncheon was attended by family members of the students and several of the organization’s donors. The program, which included the introduction of each student, gave donors the opportunity to meet the students they were supporting. Several students were asked to take a microphone and offer advice to their fellow students from the lessons they had learned. The program also included a beautiful rendition of holiday season music sung by grant recipient Jermaine Robinson of Seminole, who is majoring in musical theater at Rider University in New Jersey. Students who were unable to attend the holiday party will be sent their check by mail. All totaled, the College Fund expects to pay out more than $56,000 in student grants for the fall 2017 and spring 2018 school year. Since its founding in 1965, the College Fund has awarded more than $1 million in scholarships to more than 780 Pinellas County residents, enabling them to achieve their goal of a college education and thereby improve themselves, their family’s living standard, and their role in the community. The College Fund has no paid employees. The financial contributions from its directors and advisors exceed its administrative costs. Therefore, 100 percent of the donations from the public are used to support students. More information is available on the College Fund website, www.collegefundpinellas.org.Largo Winterfest to bene t Largo High PTSALARGO – The Largo High PTSA and Simply Events, Inc., are teaming up to bring Winterfest to Largo High School, 410 Missouri Ave., on Saturday, Jan. 20. Hours are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Largo Winterfest is the largest Largo High PTSA fundraiser held on campus and it will be open to the public as well as students. Community residents are encouraged to attend, and all proceeds will support the Largo High PTSA directly. Main Winterfest features include K-12 Battle of the Bands and Chili Cook-Off sponsored by Pinellas Technical College; silent student art auction; carnival games; food trucks; photo booths; free kids games and activities; arts and crafts; Largo Business Expo and local Artisan Craft Fair; kids area including face painting and much more. Other school programs will also be raising funds for the 2018 School Year offering fun activities. Event entry is free. Cost is $5 to park on the school grounds. All event activities and parking fees will directly bene t the Largo High PTSA. Notebook SUBMITTED PHOTOEvery month the Kiwanis Club of Safety Harbor awards and honors fth-grade students for their exceptional performance, high character, eagerness to learn, good attitude and special accomplishments. Each student is selected by their teacher to receive the S.O.M. trophy and plaque to be displayed in their school. From left are Paul Bryan, Safety Harbor Kiwanis Club; Kristen Welsh, Eisenhower Elementary; Devon Krause, Leila Davis Elementary and Ryland Flanagan, Safety Harbor Elementary. animal care clinicof Largo 1100 Seminole Blvd., Largo, FL  727-614-9732 www.animalcarecliniclargo.com Dr. Shashi Goswami, Dr. Lisa MallettAffordable, Convenient & Quality Care010418 FREE EXAM1 coupon per customer account Services Offered: Surgery, Dentistry, X-Rays and In-House BloodworkLow Cost Vaccine PackagesExam Included Dogs $85  Cats $75 Puppy/Kitten $50Expires 2-15-18 ALL HAIR-ALL HOURS 1890 West Bay Drive  W-6  Largo727-455-1011 Hair Replacement SpecialistThinning Hair?SENIOR DAYS Thursday & Friday by appointment only20% OFF$8 Haircutsby appointment only122117 INSIDE SECURE STORAGE FOR:Trailers & Boats Cars & RVsOur 2nd Location 20,000 Sq. Ft.WAREHOUSENear Downtown ClearwaterLoading Dock & Tow Motor Service Available 1115 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Belleair, FL 33756www.BelleairStorage.com727-584-3575080317 Need a Secure Place to Park Your Prized RV, Boat or Jet Ski?5 Minutes from the Belleair Causeway Boat Ramp 10 Minutes from the Seminole Boat RampStorage and Warehouse Space Roll-Up Door  Climate Control Units Variety of Sizes 24 Hour Access Camera Security On Site Call For Details12712 Indian Rocks Road, Largo, FL 33774Matt Facarazzo, D.V.M.101917 FREEwith rest of annual. All Annual Vaccines FREE For new patients with this ad and rest of annual. Expires March 31, 2018727-596-9156 401 Second Street, Indian Rocks BeachJust off Gulf Blvd. (in the Holiday Inn Harbourside) Reservations Accepted 727-595-8356 010418Valid any Tuesday during your birthday month. Offer good 11am-10pm. Must present proof of birthday prior to ordering. Not valid with any other offers or discounts. Discounts not valid on lobster or let. Multi person birthday celebrations welcome. FREE Meal Any Tuesday During Your Birthday Month Why limit your birthday to one day? Come and celebrate with us all month!FRIDAY All-You-Can-Eat Grouper Fish Fry Receive one FREE Meal with the purchase of another, any Tuesday during your birthday month.$14.95 Dine Inside or On The Deck RRoberts salonandyen Co. 14100 Walsingham Road, Largo727.596.1763 RandyRobertsSalon.comKick Off A Color-Full New Year010418 Blinds  Shutters  RepairsOffering Top Of The Line, Affordable Products Including:Hunter Douglas  Somfy  SMI Shutters Bandalux Retractable Awning  Bahama Shutters727-515-6227www.ElegantBlinds-Shutters.comWe Specialize in Personalized, Professional Service. Please Call For Your Free In-Home Consultation B 110217 Inventory Close OutsPresent this coupon. Cannot be combined with other offers.010418 VACUUM BOUTIQUE & GIFTS727-584-053212495 Seminole Blvd., Largo Monday-Friday 10-5  Saturday 10-3  Closed Sunday 2 0 20 % % O F F OFF Expires 1-31-18 020917S WHAT IS A PASTY? A Total, Single Dinner, Baked in a Special Pastry Dough.(You can bake or freeze it) $5.50 per pasty! (carry out only) Pick-up Dates: (payment required at time of pick-up) Wednesday February 7th (3-6pm)  Thursday. February 8th (3-6pm) Friday February 9th (3-6pm)  Saturday, February 10th (9am-Noon) Pick-up location: The Salvation Army 1625 North Belcher Road, Clearwater CORNISHPasty Sale! To order call: 727-459-4432 010418Round Steak, Potatoes, Carrots, Onions, and Rutabaga (vegetarian upon request) ButlerBill and Jan Butler of Seminole celebrated their 65th wedding anniversary on Nov. 18 during a dinner party with family. Mr. Butler is a retired letter carrier for the United States Postal Service and Mrs. Butler is a retired employee of Honeywell. The couple have three children, eight grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. 1527 S. Highland Ave., Clearwater, FL 33756 0104181-31-18 $ $ 9 9 99 * 13489 Walsingham Road Largo 33774  727-595-1983 www.operationsnip .org operationsnip @gmail.com Male Cat $35 neuterFemale Cat $45 spayDogs spay/neuter Vaccines start at $15Welcome TNVR Community Cats! Non-Pro t FREE EXAM Affordable Spay, Neuter & WellCare Services 100517(for animals that are already spayed & neutered)Wellness Clinics by Appt.Tues: 1-3pm, Fri: 8-noon 1st Thurs. of the month 1-3pm 625 Pinellas Street  Clearwater  Suite C727-442-7333  Open 9am-2:30pm  Monday FridayApply Protective Coatings Which Last 15-20 Years Silver, Copper & Brass  Big & Small Lighting Fixtures  Oil Lamps  Holloware & Flatware Repair, Refurbish & Rewire Lamps & Chandeliers 37 Years  Same Name  Same Location Silver  Gold  Copper Brass & Pewter Robert Alex Silversmiths 062217SClean, Polish, Repair, Restore to Original Beauty

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Business 9A TBN, January 4, 2018Irvine to celebrate anniversary of Largo Gold’s GymLARGO – Celebrity chef and fitness enthusiast Robert Irvine will celebrate the one-year anniversary of his very own Gold’s Gym with an all-day event on Saturday, Jan. 6, 9 a.m., at 2178 E. Bay Drive, Largo. No-cost fitness classes will be provided all morning including Les Mills BodyPump Express, BodyStep Express, GRIT, Boot Camp, RPM and even a Fit Kids session. Irvine will also make an appearance as he leads a cooking demonstration and signs copies of his book, “Fit Fuel, a Chef’s Guide to Eating Well, Getting Fit and Living Your Best Life.” Many vendors will also be present at the event including 5 Percent Nutrition, Titan Medical, Labrada Nutrition, and 5-Star Cellular. One Blood will be on-site collecting healthy blood donations. As part of his lifestyle and tness education program, Gold’s Gym Largo offers world-class training experiences and exciting amenities designed exclusively by Irvine. “Gold’s Gym and I share the same passion of empowering people through fitness to thrive every day,” said Irvine in a press release. “Our members can expect rst class customer service in a great workout environment that will help them reach their goals.” Guests can enjoy tastings prepared by Outback Steakhouse. There will also be raf e prizes and drawing happening throughout the event. The free event is open to the community. For information, call 727-2401400, or visit www.goldsgym.com.BBA to meetBELLEAIR – The Bluffs Business Association monthly after-hours mingle will be hosted by Strategic Financial Advisory Services on Thursday, Jan. 11, from 5:30 to 7 p.m., at 161 14th St. NW, Largo. The public is invited to an open house and ribbon cutting to celebrate the business’ new location. Attendees may bring a door prize and give a quick commercial. For information or to RSVP, call Bonnie Trembulak at 727-6868797 or visit BluffsBusinessAsso ciation.com.Beaches Chamber to host dinnerST. PETE BEACH – The 2018 Tampa Beaches Chamber of Commerce will host its annual dinner on Thursday, Jan. 11, 4:30 to 8 p.m., at TradeWinds Island Grand Resort, 5500 Gulf Blvd., St. Pete Beach. As premier sports events continue to book in the Tampa Bay area, businesses and communities will continue to thrive from the economic impact, if they are prepared. Brian Auld, Tampa Bay Rays president; and Rob Higgins, Tampa Bay Sports Commission executive director, will be the evening’s speakers to discuss the impact. The evening will kick off with a business expo that is free to attend and open to the public. It is followed by the dinner meeting attended by business professionals to celebrate the successes of 2017 and welcome new leadership for 2018. This is one of the chamber’s largest events of the year. Individual tickets are $65 for members and $75 for nonmembers. Call 727-360-6957 or email Info@TampaBayBeaches. com for more information. The Tampa Bay Beaches Chamber of Commerce promotes travel and tourism, educates businesses and individuals, provides a forum of collaboration to enhance the business environment and promote the quality of life for the communities it serves.PDQ Seminole to openSEMINOLE – This January, PDQ – short for “People Dedicated to Quality” – will open PDQ Seminole at 7400 Seminole Blvd. The location will be the group’s 64th restaurant in the United States. With its quality approach, PDQ offers chef-driven recipes and mindful ingredients typically found in a ne casual restaurant with the value, speed and convenience of the fast food and fast casual segment. Always using fresh, never frozen chicken and a variety of sauces and dressings handmade in each store, the store will open with PDQ’s brand new menu. The menu will serve new chefinspired bowls, seasonal premium sandwiches and unique sides on the menu in addition to PDQ classics such as hand-breaded chicken tenders, delicious fresh salads, made-to-order sandwiches and hand-spun milkshakes. PDQ Seminole includes an open kitchen where guests can enjoy favorites for dine-in or take-out, as well as a drivethru and availability to cater for events. Co-founded in 2011 by Bob Basham and Nick Reader, and priding itself on providing a fun and friendly atmosphere for guests to enjoy quality food at an affordable price, PDQ aims to create deep roots in its local communities while donating to local charities, schools, and organizations in need every year.McDole joins TIMB chamber boardTREASURE ISLAND – Kathleen McDole, a member of one of the pioneering families of St. Pete Beach, has been appointed to the board of directors of the Treasure Island and Madeira Beach Chamber of Commerce. McDole is president of Friendly Fisherman LLC and treasurer of Hubbard Enterprises, and brings a strong background in business and community service to the board. Her father, Wilson Hubbard, was a shing captain, a restaurateur, and a president of the former Madeira Beach Chamber of Commerce. McDole is a member of the board of the John’s Pass Village Association. She was twice president of the Pinellas Chapter of the Florida Restaurant Association, and served on the board of the Florida Restaurant and Lodging Association from 1996 to 2012. McDole is a founding member of Keep St. Pete Lit, which promotes literacy in the community, and a founding member, director, and coach of the Miracle League Baseball Team of Pinellas County, which provides sporting opportunities for physically and intellectually challenged youth. She is also a charter member of the Kiwanis Club of the Gulf Beaches, which sponsors the Miracle League. The Treasure Island & Madeira Beach Chamber of Commerce is a 501(c)(6) not-for-profit corporation. The of ce, located at 245 107th Ave., is open Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Networking groups, also known as leads groups, meet on a regular basis at various locations in the area. Some groups charge a fee to attend, and most require reservations. Persons considering attending any group for the rst time are encouraged to make contact in advance. The upcoming schedule is as follows:  Monday, Jan. 8 – Professional Leads Network, St. Petersburg Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at Ricky P’s, 6521 Fourth St. N., St. Petersburg. Visit www.pro-leads.net.  Monday, Jan. 8 – Ready Set Grow Group, 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m., at Hometown Family Restaurant, 10395 Seminole Blvd., Largo. Call Jamie Limbaugh at 727-831-2450 or email jamieL@ freenetworkinginternational.com.  Monday, Jan. 8 – Free Networking International, Clearwater Two Cups Connect Group, 2:30 to 4 p.m., at Bay Coast Coffee Market, 2525 Gulf-to-Bay Blvd., Clearwater. Call Wayne Porter at 727-642-6173, email waynep@freenetworkinginternational.com or visit twocupsconnect.com.  Tuesday, Jan. 9 – BNI Nexus, 7:15 a.m., at St. Pete Yacht Club, 11 Central Ave., St. Petersburg. Call Kevin Schwartz at 727-290-6934 or visit bit.ly/10YIxfW.  Tuesday, Jan. 9 – BNI Success Alliance, 7:30 to 9 a.m., at Our Lady Of Lourdes Catholic Church in the Dubois Center Building, 750 San Salvador, Dunedin. Call Art Dryce at 727-786-3667 or visit www. BNISuccessAlliance.com.  Tuesday, Jan. 9 – Professional Leads Network, First Watch Chapter, 7:30 a.m., First Watch, 2569 Village Drive, Clearwater. Visit www.pro-leads.net.  Tuesday, Jan. 9 – The Board, Network Professionals, 7:30 a.m., at Panera Bread, Bardmoor Shopping Center, corner of Bryan Dairy and Starkey roads, Largo. Call 727-742-6343.  Tuesday, Jan. 9 – Business Network International, Winners Circle, 7:30 to 9 a.m., Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Call Dave Prof tt at 727-230-9240.  Tuesday, Jan. 9 – Yacht Club Breakfast, sponsored by Creative Business Connections, 7:30 a.m., St. Petersburg Yacht Club, 11 Central Ave., St. Petersburg. Call Darrell Baker, area director, at 727-586-4999 or visit www.cbcnet.biz.  Tuesday, Jan. 9 – Network Professionals Inc.: Palm Harbor Professionals Breakfast Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at Tiffany’s Restaurant, 35000 U.S. 19 N., Palm Harbor. Email jon@npi orida.com or visit suncoastnpi.com.  Tuesday, Jan. 9 – Network Professionals Inc.: Safety Harbor Breakfast Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at Harbor Dish, 123 Fourth St., Safety Harbor. Email jon@ npi orida.com or visit suncoastnpi.com.  Tuesday, Jan. 9 – Network Professionals Inc.: Central Pinellas Lunch Chapter, 11:45 a.m., at Twisted Martini, 13563 Icot Blvd., Clearwater. Email jon@ npi orida.com or visit suncoastnpi.com.  Tuesday, Jan. 9 – Free Networking International, Bayside Group, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the Bay Pines Sports Bar, 9685 Bay Pines Blvd., St. Petersburg. Call Janet Landt at 727-455-7510, email jplady1@hotmail. com or visit www.freenetworkinginternational.com.  Tuesday, Jan. 9 – Tri-City Network Professionals, 11:45 a.m., at Applebee’s Restaurant, 5110 East Bay Drive, Clearwater. First visit is free. Call 727-492-7921.  Wednesday, Jan. 10 – Business Network International, Financial Freedom, 7:15 a.m., at Bardmoor Country Club, 8001 Cumberland Road, Largo. Call Phil at 727-409-1609 or visit www. BNIFinancialFreedom.com.  Wednesday, Jan. 10 – Pinellas Executives’ Association, 7:30 to 8:30 a.m., at Belleview Biltmore Golf Club, 1501 Indian Rocks Road, Belleair. Call Donna Perry at 727-784-6507 or visit www.pea .com. Wednesday, Jan. 10 – BNI Business Connections Countryside, 7:30 a.m., at Grillsmith, 2539 Countryside Blvd., Suite 6, Clearwater. Cost is $11. Call Renee Jones at 813-749-2780, email bniwcf@ gmail.com or visit www.bnibusinessconnections.com.  Wednesday, Jan. 10 – Local Business Network Seminole, 7:30 a.m., Liberty Lanes, 11401 Starkey Road, Largo. Call 727-804-6359.  Wednesday, Jan. 10 – BNI Referral Net, 7:30 a.m., The Centre of Palm Harbor, 1500 16th St., Palm Harbor. Visit www.bniwcf.com.  Wednesday, Jan. 10 – BNI Power Team, 7:30 a.m., East Lake Woodlands Country Club, 1055 East Lake Woodlands Parkway, Oldsmar. Visit www.bni.com.  Wednesday, Jan. 10 – Network Professionals Inc.: North Clearwater Breakfast Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at IHOP, 30200 U.S. 19 N., Clearwater. Email jon@ npi orida.com or visit suncoastnpi.com.  Wednesday, Jan. 10 – Free Networking International, Seminole Christian Hope Team, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at Palace of the Orient, 10425 Park Blvd., Seminole. Call Dave Harden at 727-458-6890 or email daveh@freenetworkinginternational.com.  Wednesday, Jan. 10 – Free Networking International, Oldsmar Group, 11:30 a.m., at Twisted Bamboo Bar and Bistro, 3687 Tampa Road, Oldsmar. Call Nova Montgomery at 727-942-0444 or email nova@freenetworkinginternational.com.  Wednesday, Jan. 10 – Professional Leads Network, 11:45 a.m., at Sage’s West Bay Bistro, 883 West Bay Drive, Largo. Call Woody Brown at 727-518-1967 or visit www.pro-leads.net.  Wednesday, Jan. 10 – Professional Leads Network, Foxys Chapter, 11:45 a.m., Stacey’s Buffet 1451 N. Missouri Ave., Largo. Visit www.pro-leads.net.  Wednesday, Jan. 10 – St. Pete Professional Chapter of Ali Lassen’s Leads Club, 11:45 a.m. to 1 p.m., Hilton Hotel, 333 First St. S., St. Petersburg. For reservations, call 813-221-1441 or visit www.LeadsFL.com.  Wednesday, Jan. 10 – Beach Team Connections Group, noon to 1:30 p.m., at the Blue Parrot, 85 Corey Circle, St. Pete Beach. For information, call Leslee Moore at 727-363-7573.  Thursday, Jan. 11 – Referral Exchange, 7 to 9 a.m., at the Holiday Inn Express, 2580 Gulf to Bay Blvd., Clearwater. For information, visit www. bnireferralexchange.com or call 727-204-8483.  Thursday, Jan. 11 – BNI Success Masters Seminole Chapter, 7:15 a.m., at Seminole Recreation Center, 9100 113th St., Seminole. Cost is $10 including continental breakfast. Call Rick Saltarelli at 727-290-4998 or email esaltarelli@cruiseplanners.com.  Thursday, Jan. 11 – Seminole Business Masters, 7:30 a.m., Liberty Lanes, 11401 Starkey Road, Largo. Call Thom Barnhorn at 727-623-9955.  Thursday, Jan. 11 – Executive Business Network, 7:30 a.m., Perkins Family Restaurant, 8841 Park Blvd. N., Largo. For reservations, call Mike Moore at 5861111 or visit www.execbusnet.com.  Thursday, Jan. 11 – BNI Grand Slam Network Exchange, 7:30 a.m., Heritage Holiday Inn, 234 Third Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Visit www.bni.com.  Thursday, Jan. 11 – Network Professionals Inc.: Clearwater-Largo Breakfast Chapter, 7:30 a.m., at Clearwater Country Club, 525 N. Betty Lane, Clearwater. Email jon@npi orida.com or visit suncoastnpi.com.  Thursday, Jan. 11 – Business Network International, Revenue Raisers, 7:30 to 9 a.m. Clarion Inn & Suites, 20967 U.S. 19 N., Clearwater. Call Catherine Price at 813-244-4931.  Thursday, Jan. 11 – Referral Exchange BNI, 7:30 a.m., at Holiday Inn Express, 2580 Gulf-to-Bay Blvd., Clearwater. Networking meeting includes continental breakfast. Cost is $10. Call Denise Murphy at 727725-8101 or email denise@denisemurphypa.com.  Thursday, Jan. 11 – Professional Leads Network, Patriots Chapter, 8 a.m., Boris Family Restaurant, 11411 Ulmerton Road, Largo. Visit www.pro-leads.net. Briefcase Networking groups 1019 Highland Ave. NE, Largo, FL 33770We are a full service veterinary & surgical hospital!Call Today 727-518-PETS (7387)Mon.-Fri. 8am-6pm  Sat. 8am-1pmwww.CoastalVets.com NEW OWNER Dr. Michael Certa, D.V.M. and our dog Mara Dr. Juan Carlos Molina-Brisson, D.V.M. FREE Of ce Visit For First Time Clients Offer Expires 2/8/18 Cannot be combined with other offers. Coastal Animal Clinic. TBN Offer Expires 2/8/18 Cannot be combined with other offers. Cats & Dogs Only. Coastal Animal Clinic. TBN Offer Expires 2/8/18 Cannot be combined with other offers. Coastal Animal Clinic. TBN 010418 We Do House Calls! Offering Boarding & GroomingPuppy/Kitten Care Package 1st Vaccinations  Fecal Exam  Deworming For puppies & kittens less than 4 mo. old. 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10A Viewpoints TBN, January 4, 2018During the upcoming 2018 Florida Legislative Session, Right on Crime will serve as a resource to lawmakers on the importance of criminal justice reform, breaking down long-held, but unsupported, policy prescriptions. For example, the assumption that to decrease crime, all drug offenders should be subjected to the same mandatory minimum sentences has led to burdensome prison costs with little return for public safety. As an alternative, Right on Crime will introduce and promote public safety reform measures that have seen results in other states that most Floridians want to see enacted. Housing 102,000 inmates in 63 prisons across Florida costs taxpayers nearly $2.4 billion and the recidivism rate is a dismal 33 percent – meaning one out of every three inmates released from a Florida prison will return to a Florida prison within three years. Just as conservatives hold other government functions accountable for spending, the same costeffectiveness requirement should apply to our criminal justice system. There are steps Florida can take to cut crime and spending within the criminal justice landscape that have proven to save taxpayer dollars, reduce recidivism and protect public safety. For instance, reforming mandatory minimum sentencing by instituting a judicial safety valve. Under current Florida law, judges are required to sentence all individuals convicted of certain drug crimes to the same mandatory prison term – without taking any mitigating factors into account. Meaning a rst-time, low-level drug offender is subject to the same minimum prison term as a drug kingpin. If a judicial safety valve were instituted, the court system would be given the exibility needed to divert low-level drug offenders with substance abuse issues into drug treatment. While some argue this puts dealers back on the streets and endangers the public, there is simply no evidence to suggest mandatory minimums have any effect on public safety. Texas, for example, has virtually no mandatory minimum sentencing guidelines in place and has a nearly identical crime rate to that of Florida. The bottom line is a judicial safety valve is more effective and less expensive than mandatory minimum sentencing, and does not put public safety at risk. In addition to a judicial safety valve, Florida is well behind other states in reforming its laws governing the property theft threshold, which has not been changed since 1986. The state is once again using an outdated, onesizets-all model to criminal justice. In this instance, someone who steals a $300 Xbox is punished in the same manner as someone who steals a $20,000 car. Moreover, raising the property theft threshold, which 37 other states have already done, including neighboring states that have felony theft thresholds more than three times higher than Florida’s, does not result in an increase in felony theft. Simply put, there are more effective, less expensive ways to deal with petty theft than habitual incarceration which costs taxpayers and has not proven to promote public safety. Finally, in Florida, there is strong Republican and Democratic support for common sense criminal justice reform and a recently released poll, funded by Right on Crime, demonstrably indicates registered voters overwhelmingly believe the primary purpose of the criminal justice system is to rehabilitate and not punish criminals. The poll found that, despite the range of opinions voters have on the criminal justice system, both voter groups readily embrace the four proposed reforms tested:  Roughly 3 in 4 registered voters and GOP voters support ending the practice of suspending drivers’ licenses for failure to pay court fees or nes when the person can prove an inability to pay and agrees to do community service.  Nearly three-quarters or more of Republican and Democratic voters support encouraging counties to create civil citation programs that would allow police of cers to give citations that include nes and/or community service instead of making arrests for various misdemeanors.  Two-thirds or more of both voter groups support allowing Florida judges to cut threeand ve-year mandatory minimum sentences by up to two-thirds for rst-time drug offenders when they believe the mandatory sentence is inappropriate based on the crime committed.  A solid majority of voters from both parties support raising the minimum monetary threshold that quali es as a felony from $300 to $1,500. The case for smart criminal justice reform is clearer today than at any time in our past, and with smart solutions already being widely discussed by Florida lawmakers on both sides of the aisle, Right on Crime is hopeful that the 2018 session will usher in laws that truly work to reduce crime, deliver justice to victims and safeguard taxpayers money. Chelsea Murphy serves as Florida state director for Right on Crime LETTERS Parking plan should help unite a divided communityEditor: The downtown paid parking program has been one of the most divisive issues the Dunedin community has experienced in decades with strong opinions, expressed often, by those on both sides at commission meetings, workshops, informational meetings, and listening sessions. Any middle ground seemed illusive. Yet, even those who had been most adamantly opposed to any consideration of a paid parking component, including Mayor Bujalski, found common ground, in a plan of compromise forged by Commissioner Freaney. It is a plan that has promise to bring unity back to what had become a divided community. The Dunedin City Commission had shown true, community-based leadership. The citizens of Dunedin should be pleased and proud that we have a city commission that had the capacity to recognize the concerns of its citizens and approach the problem in a responsible and sensible way. It is a lesson to be learned in the value of conversation, listening, and understanding. It is a part of what makes Dunedin a very special, and delight, community. David Loeffert Dunedin I’m reading a worthwhile book called “Hillbilly Elegy.” Its subtitle is “A memoir of a family and culture in crisis.” The author, J.D. Vance, is a lawyer and a Yale graduate who by now has a couple of dollars to rub together. It wasn’t always that way. Vance grew up as a poor white boy in Ohio and Kentucky. His father was a drunk who abandoned his family. His mother was addicted to heroin and opioid medications. Vance was saved from a bleak future by his grandparents, who raised him, and by four years in the Marine Corps. He later worked his way through Ohio State University before entering Yale. His book is not an up-from-the-ashes account of victory over heavy odds, although it could be described that way. Probably the most enduring sections of Vance’s story are his thoughts on how millions of working class inhabitants of Appalachia have descended into poverty and apparent hopelessness. And why so many of them seem doomed to remain there. Hard-to-control economic forces play a part in the destinies of most Americans. No one can or should blame hillbillies for their despair when long-relied-upon factories and industries are suddenly moved to China or Singapore. But Vance points out that some long-held attitudes and practices of many hillbillies are equally to blame for their continuing destitution. Among these are such things as distrust of outsiders; idleness and unwillingness to work or to search for jobs even when they are available; reliance on and abuse of welfare programs; failure to require school children to study and learn; submitting to “learned helplessness,” the idea that the cards are stacked against them even before they start; and chaotic family life, often worsened by alcohol and other drugs. In the face of these things, Vance stlll nds reasons for optimism. To do this, he calls on his memories of his grandparents and other oldsters who, despite hard times, managed to maintain peaceful and productive homes. Thousands of such working-class people exist today even in the midst of the destitution that surrounds them. Vance offers no magical uplift solution to the problems of working-class inhabitants of Appalachia, that vast, mostly mountainous region that sprawls from the lower tier of New York state to northern Alabama, Mississippi and Georgia. But he feels changes can be made, whether by government or by our increased understanding of what has happened to the American way of life. I would bet that coming years will see J.D. Vance playing a signi cant role in the lives of his fellow hillbillies. Vance’s memories of his childhood stirred up a few dozen of my own. My father was a heavyequipment operator for a road construction company based in Hazleton, Pennsylvania. The contracts the company landed took an average of one year to complete. This meant that each year my parents, their two sons and a daughter would pack up and move to another Godforsaken Appalachian hamlet. That’s unfair. I’m sure God was present in each of those towns, but often they lacked much else to commend them. With luck my parents usually found a rented house with running water and electricity. The typical town might have a general store, a gas station and one unnecessary traf c light. In our fourth and sixth grades, my brother Dave and I attended oneroom schools, each taught by one teacher. It was a sometimes-ragged existence, but it had one major advantage for Dave and me: no matter how drab the town or unwelcoming the inhabitants, we knew that within a year or so we would move on. Our nal liberation occurred shortly after high school. The FBI hired us as fingerprint clerks, to help identify Commies lurking in government circles. Small towns – in Appalachia or elsewhere – cannot be labeled good or bad. They are a mix, like the people I knew who lived there. I never considered them to be hillbillies, rednecks or any other classi cation. Then, as now, they had two important decisions to make: (1) Do I stay here forever, or do I get out, and (2) if I choose to escape, how do I do it? Where do I go? Where is a decent job waiting for me? Today, in tiny towns throughout America, those answers are hard to come by. Bob Driver’s email address is tralee71@ comcast.net.No wonder the right distrusts the FedsWASHINGTON – As Washington conservatives question whether partisan FBI of cials working for Special Counsel Robert Mueller have stacked the deck against President Donald Trump, a criminal case in Las Vegas points to the sort of federal prosecutorial abuses that give the right cause for paranoia. On Wednesday, U.S. District Judge Gloria Navarro declared a mistrial in the infamous 2014 Bunkerville standoff case against rancher Cliven Bundy, his sons Ammon and Ryan, and co-defendant Ryan Payne, on the grounds that federal prosecutors improperly withheld evidence. The standoff, in which both sides were armed, was a national news story that pitted a western rancher against federal of cialdom. Bureau of Land Management officials had tried to seize Bundy’s cattle following a decades-long dispute over grazing fees. The rancher had stopped paying federal grazing fees in 1993 to protest a BLM directive that he cut back on cattle grazing in order to accommodate the threatened desert tortoise. In the course of the trial, Navarro found that prosecutors failed to share video surveillance, maps and FBI interview reports with defense attorneys. A mistrial in this case is the most suitable and only remedy available, Navarro explained. As the Las Vegas Review-Journal reported, the judge stressed that she did not want her decision to be seen as a signal that the defendants are not guilty. Navarro’s decision apparently was a re ection on federal of cials. It follows release of a memo by BLM investigator Larry Wooten that described a widespread pattern of bad judgment, lack of discipline, incredible bias, unprofessionalism and misconduct, as well as likely policy, ethical and legal violations among senior and supervisory staff in the BLM’s Office of Law Enforcement and Security. Wooten wrote that he had seen excessive force, described of cers grinding Bundy’s son Dave’s face in gravel and opined that federal of cials were intent on commanding the most intrusive, oppressive, large scale and militaristic cattle impound possible. In an apparently partisan reference that used a term Hillary Clinton designated for some of Trump’s supporters, Wooten wrote that a federal prosecutor said, let’s get these shall we say Deplorables. (Likewise FBI agent Peter Strzok and FBI lawyer Lisa Page, who worked on Mueller’s probe into Russian interference in the 2016 election, shared texts in which they called Trump a loathsome human. Mueller removed Strzok after he learned of the texts.) Wooten also wrote that the Bundy case closely mirrors the circumstances behind the trial of former Sen. Ted Stevens, R-Alaska. In 2008, federal prosecutors indicted Stevens, a Republican senator, for failing to report that an oil contractor had paid for renovations on his Alaska cabin. A jury convicted Stevens, who lost the re-election. Only later did the case fall apart after a Department of Justice probe found prosecutors had withheld exculpatory evidence. Attorney General Eric Holder, who inherited the case after President Barack Obama won the White House, asked the courts to throw out the conviction. Wooten is no fan of Cliven Bundy who, he wrote, instead of properly using the court system or other avenues to properly address his grievances, he chose an illegal, uncivilized and dangerous strategy in which a tragedy was narrowly and thankfully avoided. Tragedy was not averted in the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge in Oregon last year when law enforcement shot and killed Robert LaVoy Finicum during a Bundy-inspired showdown. Clearly Bundy should not be made out to be some kind of hero, observed Jim Burling, vice president of the property-rights oriented Paci c Legal Foundation. But BLM and DOJ are doing everything they can to turn Bundy into some kind of martyr and they’re giving him far more credibility than he should be given. Attorney General Jeff Sessions takes the matter seriously. According to spokesman Ian Prior, Sessions personally directed that an expert in the Department’s discovery obligations be deployed to examine the case and advise as to next steps. As for the Justice Department, said Burling, If they want to enforce the law, they should look at the mirror rst. Contact Debra J. Saunders at dsaunders@ reviewjournal.com or 202-662-7391. Follow @DebraJSaunders on Twitter. We are proud to offer a forum to our readers. 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 writer’s 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 700 words. Longer letters may be cut due to space limitations.  Letters should address issues or current events. Please refrain from making unsubstantiated allegations. The newspaper will not print letters that contain slanderous or racial statements.  Please do not use profanity.  We do not publish poetry or songs in letters to the editor.  Each writer may submit one letter per month.  We can’t return letters to the editor.What do you think?Thoughts on hillbillies and tiny townsCommon sense judicial reform needed in Florida 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563  Fax: 727-397-5900  www.TBNweekly.comPublisher/President: Dan Autrey dautrey@TBNweekly.com Accounting Manager: Andrea Marcarelli accounting@TBNweekly.com Advertising Director: Jay Rey jrey@TBNweekly.com Classi ed Advertising Manager: Wendy Edwards wedwards@TBNweekly.com Executive Editor: Tom Germond tgermond@TBNweekly.comProduction Manager: David Brown production@TBNweekly.com Online editor: Suzette Porter webmaster@TBNweekly.com Beach Beacon: Bob McClure bmcclure@TBNweekly.com Belleair/Beach Bee: Tom Germond tgermond@TBNweekly.com Clearwater Beacon: Logan Mosby lmosby@TBNweekly.com Dunedin Beacon: Tom Germond tgermond@TBNweekly.com Largo Leader: Chris George cgeorge@TBNweekly.com Palm Harbor Beacon: Kathryn Williams kwilliams@TBNweekly.com Pinellas Park Beacon: Tiffany Razzano trazzano@TBNweekly.com Seminole Beacon: Tiffany Razzano trazzano@TBNweekly.com Tarpon Springs Beacon: Kathryn Williams kwilliams@TBNweekly.com Entertainment Editor: Lee Zumpe lzumpe@TBNweekly.com General Editorial editorial@TBNweekly.comCirculation: L. Shi ett Phone: 727-397-5563 Debra Saunders As I See ItChelsea Murphy Driver’s SeatBob Driver As for the Justice Department, said Jim Burling, vice president of the Paci c Legal Foundation, if they want to enforce the law, they should look at the mirror rst.

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Outdoors 11A TBN, January 4, 2018Sparkling in anticipation, a fairhaired lady ew here all the way from England for a blessed winter break. Once here, she effortlessly shook off the damp chill of her island home in our sunny winter days. Rather than sugar plums, her head danced with visions of marine magnificence: elegant shore birds, gulls in garbs of grays and white, pelicans soaring in splendid breeding colors, grizzled half-ton manatees, and daintier quarter-ton dolphins – maybe even a few baby dolphins for garnish the way ribbon adds sparkle to Christmas wrappings. Perhaps it was Father Christmas who transformed a Macy’s Christmas Parade into a magnificent dolphin parade just for her. Maybe it was dolphin “old home week” at sea. Either way, the fair-haired lady’s wish to see Florida dolphins came true with Christmas bounty: A single boat ride along our local waterways with her new husband became a dizzying day of 21 different groups of dolphins, one right after another like oats in a parade! Get out on the water on any day, and you are likely to see a dozen dolphins on average. That number varies across the year, however, and in winter months you are likely to see half that number. But on this dolphin “old home week,” there were four to ve times more dolphins than expected! Getting twice as much as you hoped for is wonderful, but getting five times as much is wonderful, rare, and memorable, even at Christmas time! What a gift! Local waters are cool in December, and local dolphins become very active the way a dog prances on autumn walks. But the dolphin “old home week” took their characteristic actions even further. Small groups of dolphins formed and faded continuously, the way people mingle at Christmas parties. Around the islands inside of John’s Pass, Stick and her little calf Stem mingled with two teens, two junior bulls, and local lady Babyface. Dolphin Watch reported Stem as the little guy that was plagued with strange spasms as a very young dolphin; happily, he has behaved normally for months and we hope he has outgrown his issue. Babyface is the dolphin that was brutally wounded when she was run over by a boat two years ago; happily, she too has managed well despite her disability. We think this is partly because she has many different ways to nd her food. Action was everywhere. The teens jousted with the calf. The junior bulls swung over to the mother dolphin in greeting and kept going. Babyface ambled around without joining anyone, but then she secretly trailed the junior bulls for a couple of miles after they headed out. A mile later the junior bulls greeted three more mothers and their calves, which pitched the baby dolphins into a frenzy of racing, but swung well away to avoid two senior bulls as they headed to the Narrows. The two senior bulls invited a young calf to play but the mother dolphin only let one of bulls play with her baby, not the other one! There was general snacking, sh tossing and lunging but mostly mingling, all part of the lightness of dolphin behavior in cool waters. Entranced by each group of dolphins she saw, the fairhaired lady from England kept thinking that each would be the last of the boat trip. Yet it went and on, until even the lovely lady and her new husband were heady with 21 different groups of dolphins, like showing a child 21 different oats in a parade. They had also been introduced to each dolphin personally but, like most Christmas parties, probably won’t remember everybody’s name. Why were so many dolphins here that memorable day? Dolphins gather spontaneously when drawn to something attractive. The attraction is often food. But it is often also each other or what the other dolphins are doing. This memorable gathering was probably a little of both. But it sounds like people at a Christmas party, doesn’t it? Extreme full moon tides later this week will all but empty the Intracoastal Waterway. Grass flats that are rarely exposed will be dry for much of the morning. This situation can provide some spectacular inshore shing. Focus your efforts on small cuts on the very outer edges of the secondary grass ats. Much like points and coves along a mangrove shoreline, these cuts provide some structure that will attract bait as well as the mullet schools that the red sh and gator trout shadow. Redfish can often be spotted tailing in these low tide conditions. Hopping out of the boat and quietly stalking them as they make their way onto the at with the incoming tide is perhaps one of the most exciting and humbling ways to catch fish in our region. These often-spooky red sh can be caught on a variety of soft-plastic lures, especially the scented ones, and will even strike a top-water plug at times. However, your best bet for hooking up would have to be a live select shrimp. Use the smallest peg style float you can find as a strike indicator pegged a foot or so above your shrimp, this will allow you to track your shrimp so you can cast it well beyond the sh and draw it back to them. Top-water plugs have been extremely effective lately in the early morning hours. There’s plenty of big trout roaming the Intracoastal right now, and a noisy top-water plug that can be casted well away from the boat is probably the best way to target them. Also, spoil islands in the northern part of the county are still holding good concentrations of trout. Target peak tidal movement for best action. Soft-plastic jigs in natural shrimp colors work well as does a free-lined select shrimp. If you’re looking for a good shrimp alternative, try setting out a pin sh trap over shell bottom. Baited with frozen sardines on a full tide either incoming or outgoing, your trap should load up with small pin sh and grunts, both of which will work great for trout. Silver trout are schooled up along area beaches from John’s Pass north to Indian Shores have been holding plenty of silver trout. Drifting with the wind and tide while bouncing brightly colored soft-plastic jigs off the bottom is a great way to locate them. When it’s too rough to drift sh, use your bottom machine to help locate the trout, typically the schools will be holding near the bottom in 8 to 15 feet of water. Tyson Wallerstein can be reached at capt.tyson@hotmail.com. To get a sh photo in the paper, send the photo along with your name, when and where it was caught to edito rial@TBNweekly.com or mail it to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772.Weedon to host guided hikeST. PETERSBURG – A guided hike will be offered Saturday, Jan. 6, 9 a.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE, St. Petersburg. Participants will have an opportunity to learn about the ecosystems and early residents of Weedon Island Preserve while hiking the coastal uplands and the boardwalks through mangrove forests. The program is best for ages 6 and older. Preregistration is required. Visit www.weedonislandpreserve.eventbrite. com. Call 727-453-6500 or visit www.weedonislandpreserve.org.Clearwater Audubon Society to host bird walkCLEARWATER – The Clearwater Audubon Society will host its monthly bird walk Saturday, Jan. 6, at Moccasin Lake Nature Park, 2750 Park Trail Lane, Clearwater. Participants should meet in the parking lot at 8 a.m. Birders of all levels welcome. Visit www.clearwateraudubonsociety.org.Clearwater Audubon Society to meetCLEARWATER – The Clearwater Audubon Society will meet Monday, Jan. 8, at Moccasin Lake Environmental Education Center, 2750 Park Train Lane, Clearwater. Social time will begin at 6:30 p.m. and will include light refreshments. This month’s program, “Birding Among Greenland’s Glaciers,” will start at 7 p.m. Visit www.clearwateraudubonsociety.org.Suncoast Conchologists to meetCLEARWATER – The Suncoast Conchologists Shell Club will meet Tuesday, Jan. 9, 7:15 p.m., in Fellowship Hall at Grace Lutheran Church, 1812 N., Clearwater. The program will be presented by Anita Freudenthal. She will talk about how eating food from the sea can make a person sick. For information, visit www.suncoastconchologists.org, call 727-7964117 or email Suncoastshells@aol.com.Clearwater Audubon Society to search for birds at parkCLEARWATER – The Clearwater Audubon Society will host a weekly gathering to nd resident and migrating birds on Saturday, Jan. 13, 8 a.m., at the pier in Lake Chautauqua Park, 2312 Landmark Drive, Clearwater. All levels of birders, beginner to advanced, are welcome to join the society for this event. Visit www.clearwateraudubonsociety.org.McGough to host nature hikeLARGO – A guided nature hike will be offered Saturday, Jan. 20, 9 a.m., at McGough Nature Park, 11901 146th St. N., Largo. Participants will walk through the woods seeking out animals. The hike is free but donations are kindly accepted. To preregister, call 727-518-3047.Low tides expose good shing spots Local dolphins have old home week Photo by ANN WEAVERShasta the yearling bottlenose dolphin calf leaps out of the water, excited by a recent gathering of local dolphins in a maritime “old home week.” Dolphin WatchAnn Weaver Fish TalesCapt. Tyson Wallerstein The great outdoors Rich Sells Seminole, Belleair And the Beach! $27 Million in Sales so far in 2017!Top 1% in Sales in Pinellas County!010418Call Rich Rippetoeat 727-902-1437To View Today!Experience Counts ... 28 Years In The Business! Rich Rippetoe Sun Vista Realty727-902-1437 RichRippetoe@gmail.comPRESTIGIOUS ISLE OF PALMS WATERFRONT!Located on a WIDE canal opening to Boca Ciega Bay, this 3BR//2.5BA Two story sitting toward the end of a Peninsula Finger is a true Boater's Delight. Deep water 70x120 lot presents a one-of-a-kind opportunity to remodel or tear down & build new!Unbelievably only $599,900! PRESTIGIOUS YACHT CLUB ESTATES WATERFRONT!Custom 4BR/4BA two story waterfront pool home with over 4,200 sq. ft. at the end of the culde-sac! Wide open bay views and over 130 ft. of waterfront! Boater's delight with 2 docks, 2 lifts and WHAT A VIEW!Don’t miss this one! $1,399,900 B e s t W i s h e s F o r a H a p p y N e w Y e a r Best Wishes For a Happy New Year! OPEN SAT. & SUN. 1-4pm # 1 C O L D W E L L B A N K E R #1 COLDWELL BANKER A f l i a t e Af liate S A L E S & L I S T I N G S SALES & LISTINGS I n P i n e l l a s In Pinellas 010418 F E A T U R E D P R O P E R T Y O F T H E W E E K FEATURED PROPERTY OF THE WEEK Joe Costa, Associate Cell: 727-488-5528 Off: 727-595-1604 JoeCostaRealtor1@gmail.com CBSVR.comPresented By: “Everybody Loves Joe” Call Joe Beach @ 727-488-5528  Waterfront End Unit  Built in 2002  Over 2,400 Sq. Ft.  3 Bedrooms/3 Full Baths  Oversized 4 Car Garage  Boat Slip with 10,000 Lb. Lift  Gorgeous Intracoastal View  Only $312 per Sq. Ft.  Extremely Well Maintained  Numerous Premium Upgrades  Beach Access Just Across The Street C o l d w e l l B a n k e r S u n V i s t a Coldwell Banker Sun Vista PRICE REDUCED TO: $764,000 158 117th Ave., Treasure Island, FL 33706 Isle of Capri Townhome 727-596-2995  WeSellPinellas.com081017 America’s Leading Discount Real Estate Company WeWill Sell Your Home For As Low As$2,995!PAID AT CLOSING

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TBN, January 4, 2018 110217 SUNSET POINT  23988 U.S. Hwy. 19 N.  (727) 441-3591 Ft. Harrison Ave.  (727) 581-7472 Pasadena Ave.  (727) 347-2938 ST. PETERSBURG (727) 522-3692 PALM HARBOR (727) 787-1866 ZEPHYRHILLS (813) 788-7833 PORT RICHEY (727) 848-4746 BROOKSVILLE (352) 597-9689 SPRING HILL (352) 200-2034 PLANT CITY (813) 754-4813 NORTH TAMPA (813) 935-0824 SUN CITY CENTER (813) 634-8451 BRITTON PLAZA (813) 831-9442 BRANDON (813) 681-4046 INVERNESS (352) 726-1916 HOMOSASSA (352) 621-8000 ELLENTON (941) 722-7200 BRADENTON (941) 747-6966 PORT CHARLOTTE (941) 623-4918 NORTH SARASOTA (941) 355-3800 SOUTH SARASOTA (941) 922-6028 VENICE (941) 451-5070 N. LAKELAND (863) 682-1965 S. LAKELAND (863) 646-6663 WINTER HAVEN (863) 297-8000 27 Locations in the Tampa Bay area

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TBN, January 4, 2018 110217

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TBN, January 4, 2018 Clearwater Elvis Birthday Bash featuring Scot Bruce and Mike Albert, Sunday, Jan. 7, 1 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $18. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. rutheckerdhall.com.  Brad Garrett, Wednesday, Jan. 10, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $29. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. atthecap.com.  The Doo Wop Project, Thursday, Jan. 11, 1 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $18. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  The Zombies, Thursday, Jan. 11, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $49.50. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. atthecap.com.  Johnny Mathis, Friday, Jan. 12, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Art Garfunkel, Friday and Saturday, Jan. 12-13, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $49.50. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com.  “Lucky Stiff,” by Lynn Ahrens and Stephen Flaherty; Jan. 12, 2018, through Feb. 2, at West Coast Players, 21905 U.S. 19 N., Clearwater. Performances are Fridays and Saturdays, 8 p.m.; and Sundays, 2 p.m. Tickets are $25 a person. Call 727-437-2363 or visit wp.wcplayers.org.  The Moody Blues, Saturday, Jan. 13, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $68.75. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. rutheckerdhall.com.  The 3 Redneck Tenors, Sunday, Jan. 14, 1 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $18. Call 727-7917400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Karla Bonoff and Livingston Taylor, Sunday, Jan. 14, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $25. Call 727-7917400 or visit www.atthecap.com.  “Mike Hammer: Encore for Murder,” Jan. 18-28, in Murray Theatre at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 7:30 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Jackson Browne with Greg Leisz, Thursday, Jan. 18, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $52.75. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  “Rumors,” by Neil Simon; Jan. 18-28, 2018, at Francis Wilson Playhouse, 302 Seminole St., Clearwater. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $26 for adults and $15 for students with current ID. Call 727-446-1360 or visit www.franciswilsonplayhouse. org.  Musical Thrones: A Parody; Saturday, Jan. 20, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com.  Bill Engvall, Sunday, Jan. 21, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $50.50. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Blast Friday featuring Richard Elliot, Friday, Jan. 26, 5:30 p.m., in downtown Clearwater on Cleveland Street. The event is free. VIP tickets are available. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap. com.  Paul Anka, Friday, Jan. 26, 7 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $55. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. rutheckerdhall.com.  Tom Rush, Friday, Jan. 26, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap. com.  Nitty Gritty Dirt Band, Saturday, Jan. 27, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $49. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com.  The Modern Gentlemen, Monday, Jan. 29, 1 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $18. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Diana Krall, Tuesday, Jan. 30, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $58.75. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. rutheckerdhall.com.  Adam Ant, Wednesday, Jan. 31, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $39.50. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com.  “Cabaret,” Friday, Feb. 2, 2 and 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Arlo Guthrie, Saturday, Feb. 3, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $45. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap. com.  The Tenors, Tuesday, Feb. 6, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com.  Bela Fleck & Flecktones Trio, Wednesday, Feb. 7, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $39.50. Call 727-7917400 or visit www.atthecap.com.  Jake Shimabukuro, Thursday, Feb. 8, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $38. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. atthecap.com.  Little River Band and Pablo Cruise, Friday, Feb. 9, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  RAIN: Tribute to The Beatles; Saturday, Feb. 10, 2 and 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Under the Streetlamp, Saturday, Feb. 10, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $49.50. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com.  Marilyn & Dean, Sunday, Feb. 11, 1 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $18. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Beach Boys, Tuesday, Feb. 13, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $45. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. rutheckerdhall.com.  Dancing with the Stars Live, Wednesday, Feb. 14, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $38.75. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Rufus Wainwright, Wednesday, Feb. 14, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-7917400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Judy Collins, Thursday, Feb. 15, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $33.50. Call 727791-7400 or visit www.atthecap. com.  Willie Nelson, Thursday, Feb. 15, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $68.75. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Kelsea Ballerini, Friday, Feb. 16, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $38.25. Call 727-7917400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Sierra Hull, Friday, Feb. 16, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $18. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap. com.  Colin Quinn, Saturday, Feb. 17, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $22.50. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. atthecap.com. Photo courtesy of RUTH ECKERD HALLThe Modern Gentlemen perform Jan. 29 at Ruth Eckerd Hall. Photo by JOSEPH CULTICEJoe Satriani takes the stage Feb. 3 as part of G3 2018 at The Mahaffey. Photo courtesy of THE MAHAFFEYTony Bennett performs Feb. 9 at The Mahaffey in St. Petersburg. See LOOKING AHEAD, back ap Looking ahead Photo by MIM ADKINSLivingston Taylor performs Jan. 14 at Capitol Theatre. For full story, see page 6B.

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TBN, January 4, 2018  Sandy Hackett’s Rat Pack Show, Sunday, Feb. 18, 1 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $18. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Jesse Colin Young, Sunday, Feb. 18, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. atthecap.com.  Daniel O’Donnell, Monday, Feb. 19, 7 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $53.75. Call 727-7917400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Earls of Leicester, Monday, Feb. 19, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. atthecap.com.  George Benson, Tuesday, Feb. 20, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $85. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. atthecap.com.  Eric Johnson, Wednesday, Feb. 21, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $25. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. atthecap.com.  Air Supply, Thursday, Feb. 22, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $65. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com.  “Carousel,” by Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein II; Feb. 22 through March 11, 2018, at Francis Wilson Playhouse, 302 Seminole St., Clearwater. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $26 for adults and $15 for students with current ID. Call 727-446-1360 or visit www.franciswilsonplayhouse.org.  Blast Friday featuring The Romantics, Friday, Feb. 23, 5:30 p.m., in downtown Clearwater on Cleveland Street. The event is free. VIP tickets are available. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com.  Gino Vannelli, Friday, Feb. 23, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $58. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. atthecap.com.  Clearwater Sea-Blues Festival, Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 24-25, at Coachman Park, 301 Drew St., Clearwater. Headliners will include the Kenny Wayne Shepherd Band and Ana Popovic. General admission is free. For information, visit www.facebook. com/clearwaterseablues.  Olate Dogs, Saturday, Feb. 24, 1 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $21. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap. com.  Jackie Mason, Saturday, Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $25. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. atthecap.com.  Tchaikovsky’s Swan Lake, presented by the Moscow Festival Ballet; Saturday, Feb. 24, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Stayin’ Alive: Bee Gees Concert; Sunday, Feb. 25, 1 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $18. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com.  Mindi Abair & The Boneshakers, Sunday, Feb. 25, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com.  Dixie Dregs, Wednesday, Feb. 28, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $34.50. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. atthecap.com.  “Polish Joke,” by David Ives, March 9-25, 2018, at West Coast Players, 21905 U.S. 19 N., Clearwater. Performances are Fridays and Saturdays, 8 p.m.; and Sundays, 2 p.m. Tickets are $21 a person. Call 727-437-2363 or visit wp.wcplayers.org.  “Once in a Lifetime,” by George S. Kaufman and Moss Hart; March 29 through April 8, 2018, at Francis Wilson Playhouse, 302 Seminole St., Clearwater. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $26 for adults and $15 for students with current ID. Call 727-446-1360 or visit www.franciswilsonplayhouse.org.  “Completely Hollywood,” by Reduced Shakespeare Co.; April 20 through May 6, 2018, at West Coast Players, 21905 U.S. 19 N., Clearwater. Performances are Fridays and Saturdays, 8 p.m.; and Sundays, 2 p.m. Tickets are $21 a person. Call 727-437-2363 or visit wp.wcplayers.org.Dunedin The 21st annual Downtown Dunedin Art Festival, Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 6-7, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Main Street in Dunedin. Admission is free. For information, visit www.artfestival.com.  The 26th annual Downtown Dunedin Craft Festival, Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 17-18, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Main Street in Dunedin. Admission is free. For information, visit www.artfestival.com.  Dunedin Highland Games & Festival, Saturday, April 7, at Highlander Park, 1920 Pinehurst Road, Dunedin. Visit dunedinhighlandgames.com.Largo “Sorry! Wrong Chimney,” by Jack Sharkey and Leo W. Sears; through Jan. 7, at Just For Laughs Dinner Theater, inside Havana Harry’s 2, 1999 Starkey Road, Largo. For performance times, ticket information or to make reservations, call 727-466-6546 or visit justforlaughsdinnertheater.com.  Free Fallin’ – A Tom Petty tribute; Friday, Jan. 5, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $19.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  Lynn Trefzger, Saturday, Jan. 6, 2 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $19.50. Call 727-5876793 or visit largoarts.com.  Candid Camera’s Eight Decades of Smiles with Peter Funt, Sunday, Jan. 7, 2 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $29.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  Bria Skonberg, Saturday, Jan. 13, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  “Sex Please We’re Sixty,” by Michael Parker and Susan Parker; Jan. 13 through March 18, 2018, at Just For Laughs Dinner Theater, inside Havana Harry’s 2, 1999 Starkey Road, Largo. For performance times, ticket information or to make reservations, call 727-466-6546 or visit justforlaughsdinnertheater.com.  The 5th Dimension featuring Florence LaRue, Sunday, Jan. 14, 2 and 7 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $34.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  Massenkoff Russian Folk Festival, Friday, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  Mutts Gone Nuts, Saturday, Jan. 20, 11 a.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $14.50. Call 727587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  Franc D’Ambrosio’s Broadway, Saturday, Jan. 20, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  Let’s Hang On: Frankie Valli Tribute; Sunday, Jan. 21, 2 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts. com.  Tapestry: A Tribute to Carole King; Monday, Jan. 22, 7:30 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  The Rat Pack Together Again, Thursday, Jan. 25, 7:30 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  Buddy, Roy and Elvis Tribute; Saturday, Jan. 27, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $21.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  Fleetwood Max, Monday, Jan. 29, 2 and 7 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  The Pure Zeppelin Experience, Friday, Feb. 2, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $29.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  A Tribute to James Taylor and Simon & Garfunkel; Saturday, Feb. 3, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $21.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  Show Biz Kids: A Steely Dan tribute; Sunday, Feb. 10, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $14.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  The Music of Bobby Darin starring Ron Gartner, Sunday, Feb. 11, 2 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  The McCartney Project, Monday, Feb. 12, 2 and 7 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-5876793 or visit largoarts. com.  “Annie Get Your Gun,” March 2-18, 2018, presented by Eight O’Clock Theatre, at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $28.50 for adults, $13.50 for students age 22 and younger. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  The Sounds of Soul, Monday, March 5, 2 and 7 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  It Was a Very Good Year: Frank Sinatra Tribute; LOOKING AHEAD, from front ap Photo courtesy of NEW FRONTIER TOURINGJohn McEuen performs April 21 at Central Park Performing Arts Center in Largo. Photo courtesy of RUTH ECKERD HALLThe Beach Boys take the stage Feb. 13 at Ruth Eckerd Hall in Clearwater. Photo courtesy of THE MAHAFFEYTango Fire dancers German Cornejo and Gisela Galeassi perform Jan. 16 at The Mahaffey. See LOOKING AHEAD, page 8B

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Events  Movies  Classi eds Diversions Largo Leader, Section B, January 4, 2018  Visit www.TBNweekly.com Elvis Birthday Bash featuring Scot Bruce and Mike Albert, Sunday, Jan. 7, 1 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $18. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www. rutheckerdhall.com. Back by popular demand, the top two “Elvises” return with one phenomenal show! Scot Bruce as the young Elvis and Mike Albert as the Las Vegas Elvis, along with the Big “E” Band offer a rockin’ birthday party celebration of America’s rst rock ’n’ roll icon that will have you dancing in the aisles.  The 21st annual Downtown Dunedin Art Festival Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 6-7, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Main Street in Dunedin. Admission is free. For information, visit www.artfestival.com. More than 100 of the nation’s top artists will line the Main Street on these two days, giving visitors and residents of Dunedin an opportunity to start the new year by adding some beauty to their lives. Fine artists will transform Main Street into a rst-class outdoor art gallery displaying creations, gallery-style, for attendees to peruse.  Free Fallin’ – A Tom Petty tribute; Friday, Jan. 5, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $19.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com. Free Fallin’ is honored and humbled to continue performing Tom Petty’s music in the wake of his passing in October 2017. Petty’s music has become the soundtrack for the 20th century and beyond. The Heartbreakers have sold over 80 million records and four of his albums. Presenting a stunningly accurate tribute to the look and sound of the Heartbreakers, Free Fallin’ has successfully toured the country for more than 10 years performing at festivals, fairs, casinos, and major concert venues. This has earned them a glowing reputation as one of the nest tribute bands in the country. Opening the show will be Swingtown. There also will be a preshow party beginning at 6:30 p.m. with a performance by Cottondale Swamp.  Soul Party: Alex Harris and Siobhan Monique; Friday, Jan. 5, 8 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $30. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalladium.org. Classic soul meets Neo-Soul when Alex Harris and Siobhan Monique seize the stage for a dazzling, eye-popping evening of Xtreme virtuosity. Harris is an electrifying and an engaging entertainer. He is often compared to legends of soul, such as Sam Cooke, Otis Redding, James Brown, Al Green, and Jackie Wilson. Siobhan has been dancing to jazz tunes well before she could walk. At the age of thirteen she began classical training from voice teacher Dawn Eubanks at The Pinellas County Center for the Arts. Currently, Siobhan is the lead vocalist of her band The Product as well as the current lead in the off-Broadway musical Freedom’s Song, playing the role of Sara.  “Marvel Universe Live!: Age of Heroes,” Jan. 5-7, at Amalie Arena, 401 Channelside Drive, Tampa. Tickets start at $20. For performance times and information, visit www. amaliearena.com. The Avengers, the Guardians of the Galaxy and Spider-Man will join forces with Doctor Strange, master of the mystic arts, in a race against time to recover the Wand of Watoomb before it falls into Loki’s hands in this all-new, spectacular arena stunt show. Top ve diversions Photo by MICHAEL GIBSON/MOTION PICTURE ARTWORKIdris Elba and Jessica Chastain star in "Molly's Game." Opening this weekend ‘Insidious: The Last Key’ continues horror saga; Chastain, Elba star in ‘Molly’s Game’ Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPE Tampa Bay NewspapersA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following lms opening in wide release:‘Molly’s Game’Genre: Drama and biography Cast: Jessica Chastain, Idris Elba, Kevin Costner, Michael Cera, Jeremy Strong, Chris O’Dowd and Bill Camp Director: Aaron Sorkin Rated: R Molly’s Game is based on the true story of Molly Bloom (Jessica Chastain), a young, charismatic Olympic-hopeful skier who was forced to abandon athletics after a devastating injury. With law school on hold, Molly takes a summer job that introduces her to a new endeavor requiring similar discipline and drive: running the world’s most exclusive highstakes underground poker game. The deep pockets of Hollywood royalty, sports stars and business titans give her a decade of glitzy, glamourous success, but Molly attracts the wrong kind of attention when she inadvertently engages members of the Russian mob at her table. Her streak comes to a grinding halt when she’s arrested in the middle of the night by 17 FBI agents wielding automatic weapons. Facing criminal charges, her only ally is her reluctant defense lawyer (Idris Elba), who discovers that there’s much more to Molly Bloom than the salacious tabloid stories reveal. Molly’s Game marks the directorial debut of renowned playwright and screenwriter Aaron Sorkin, multiple Academy Award nominee, recipient of the Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay for The Social Network, and ve-time Emmy winner for TV series The West Wing. Among Sorkin’s most celebrated works are also Academy Award-nominated military courtroom drama A Few Good Men, which stars Jack Nicholson and Tom Cruise; and Moneyball, starring Brad Pitt.‘Insidious: The Last Key’Genre: Thriller and horror Cast: Lin Shaye, Angus Sampson, Leigh Whannell, Josh Stewart, Caitlin Gerard, Kirk Acevedo, Javier Botet, Bruce Davison, Spencer Locke, Tessa Ferrer, Ava Kolker and Marcus Henderson Director: Adam Robitel Rated: PG-13 Photo by JUSTIN LUBIN/UNIVERSAL PICTURESLin Shaye stars as Dr. Elise Rainier, a brilliant parapsychologist, in "Insidious: The Last Key."Photo courtesy of FELD ENTERTAINMENTAmalie Arena presents "Marvel Universe Live!" "Age of Heroes," running Jan. 5-7. See OPENING, page 8B Our Flooring is in Stock and Ready For You! WAREHOUSE SAVINGS ON CARPET  WOOD TILE  VINYL CERAMIC  LAMINATE 10025 ULMERTON ROAD, LARGO  727.582.9400 R E M N A N T REMNANT B L O W O U T BLOWOUT! 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2B Just for Fun TBN, January 4, 2018A&E newsCPPAC to present The 5th DimensionLARGO – The 5th Dimension featuring Florence LaRue will perform Sunday, Jan. 14, 2 and 7 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $34.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com. Formed as The Versatiles in late 1965, The 5th Dimension is known for soulful sophistication and smooth harmonies with a touch of class. Over the years, the American popular music vocal group earned seven Grammy Awards, 14 gold records and six platinum records. Blending pop, R&B, soul, jazz, light opera and Broadway in a mlange dubbed “Champagne Soul,” The 5th Dimension had multi-million selling hits such as “Up, Up, and Away,” “One Less Bell To Answer,” “Wedding Bell Blues,” “If I Could Reach You,” “Stoned Soul Picnic,” “Last Night I Didn’t Get To Sleep,” “Never My Love” and “Aquarius/Let the Sunshine In.” A preshow meet-and-greet ticket with the artist is available for $20. Call 727-587-6793.Florida Orchestra Guild to host annual Golden Baton Award dinnerST. PETERSBURG – The 2018 Golden Baton Award dinner will take place Wednesday, Feb. 21, 6 to 9 p.m., at the Vinoy Renaissance Resort & Golf Club’s Sunset Ballroom, 600 Snell Isle Blvd. NE, St. Petersburg. The award is given annually by The Florida Orchestra Guild for exceptional service in support of the orchestra. Monroe and Suzette Berkman will receive the Golden Baton Award at the dinner. Each has had a distinguished career in the Tampa Bay area and each has been deeply involved in giving back to the community, including board service for a variety of community and arts organizations on both sides of the bay. Together they endow the orchestra’s Violin Associate Concertmaster chair. Diane Fair, president-elect of the guild; and Sheila Tempelmann, former guild president, are co-chairs of the 2018 Golden Baton Award dinner. SAGES to stage ‘Denying Gravity’ at Pinellas Park Performing Arts CenterPINELLAS PARK – Senior Actors Guild & Education Services will present a production of “Denying Gravity,” by Linda Goldman, on Sunday, Feb. 25, 2 p.m., at Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. N., Pinellas Park. Admission is free. Call 727-536-7076. Directed by Christine Hamacher, “Denying Gravity” tells the story of an independent grandmother determined to do things her way. The play has an entertaining mix of humor and drama and presents an important message on fall prevention for seniors and those who love them, eldercare workers and professionals. Falls by seniors accounted for more than 25,000 responses by EMS in Pinellas County last year. The purpose of this partnership of SAGES, the Pinellas Park Fire Department and the Fall Prevention Coalition of Better Living for Seniors is to prevent falls by seniors and reduce calls to 911 through education wrapped into enjoyable, memorable live theater. All plays by SAGES have a humorous, positive message on aging, stimulate discussion on issues of importance for seniors, provide lead roles for older actors and enhance access to live performing arts for older Americans. For information about SAGES, visit www.senioractorsguild.com.Sarasota Seafood & Music Festival setSARASOTA – The third annual Sarasota Seafood & Music Festival will take place Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 20-21, on Gulf Stream between Cocoanut Avenue and McAnsh Square in downtown Sarasota. General admission to the event and live musical performances is free. A VIP tent is available with an admission of $130 that includes an open raw bar serving oysters, shrimp and crab legs; an open bar serving premium drinks; and a tented seating area with linens on the tables. Tickets for the VIP Tent can be purchased online at www.eventliveus.com/purchase/ event/611035. The event is hosted by the Sarasota Downtown Merchants Association. Entertainment will be provided by some of Florida’s top musical groups. Performances are live on-stage in musical genres from rock ’n’ roll, jazz and blues to reggae and steel pan sounds. This year’s performers include RJ Howson, Sarasota Steel Pan Band, Hard Luck Society, Twinkle & Rock Soul Radio on Saturday. Sunday performers are Act 3, Kettle of Fish, The Black Honkeys and Reverend Barry & Funktastic Soul.RisingSTARZ Theater Group to host auditions for ‘Guys and Dolls’GULFPORT – Director Corinne Broskette and RisingSTARZ Theater Group will celebrate their fth season with a production of the hit musical “Guys and Dolls.” Broskette is looking for actors with diverse abilities for this large cast musical. Candidates should love to dance, sing and perform. Auditions will take place Sunday, Jan. 28, 4:30 p.m.; and Wednesday, Jan. 31, 6 p.m., at Most Holy Name Church, 5800 15th Ave. S., Gulfport. RisingSTARZ Theater Group is free to actors with disabilities. ProjectFREE is a 501(c)3 nonpro t whose mission is to enhance the lives of adults with disabilities through performing arts programs, rock band academy and an artisan entrepreneurial program through the ProjectFREE Gallery, located in Gulfport. All students earn 100 percent sales on each art piece they sell. For information on RisingSTARZ Theater Group and ProjectFREE programs, email sharonprojectfree@gmail.com or visit facebook,com/MyProjectFREE1. St. Petersburg Fine Art Festival to showcase 120 artisansST. PETERSBURG – The fth annual St. Petersburg Fine Art Festival will take place Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 24-25, at its new location in South Straub Park, 198 Bay Shore Drive NE, St. Petersburg. Admission is free. The event is a “boutique” ne art festival of approximately 120 of Florida’s and America’s top ne artisans. The event is co-sponsored by the City of St. Petersburg and coordinated with the St. Petersburg Arts Alliance. The art festival transforms the grounds of South Straub Park into an outdoor gallery showcasing extraordinary original and handmade artwork. These artisans and their works weave a tapestry of art from creations in painting, glass, mixed-media, ceramics, sculpture, photography, metalwork, digital art, ber art, woodworking – and more. Within each medium explore a diversity of styles, materials and creative vision. Festival-goers will have an opportunity to meet the artisans that create the work and learn how they became artists. Many of the participating artisans are represented in America’s top museums and art galleries and their works found in the most prestigious private collections in America. For information, visit www.paragonartevents.com.State Ballet Theatre of Russia to stage ‘Sleeping Beauty’ at the MahaffeyST. PETERSBURG – The State Ballet Theatre of Russia will present “Sleeping Beauty,” Friday, Jan. 5, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-8937832 or visit themahaffey.com. This production of “Sleeping Beauty” will be performed by dancers respected around the globe. Founded by Maya Plissetskaya, the legendary dancer and former Prima Ballerina of the Bolshoi Theatre Ballet, the State Ballet Theatre of Russia is now under the direction of award-winning dancer and Moiseyev dance company soloist Nikolay Anokhin. “Sleeping Beauty” is a timeless fairy tale of a princess cursed to sleep for 100 years. The masterpiece is considered one of Tchaikovsky’s greatest jewels. Bringing this classic tale to life will be 50 of Russia’s brightest ballet stars. The State Ballet Theatre of Russia’s performance of “Sleeping Beauty” earns praise from critics, with the Palm Beach Daily News describing the “effortless precision” of the performers. Photo courtesy of THE MAHAFFEYThe Mahaffey welcomes the State Ballet Theatre of Russia Jan. 5 with a performance of "Sleeping Beauty."Share the News...call 727-397-5563 or email editorial@TBNweekly.com or submit online 24/7 www.TBNweekly.com INSIDE SECURE STORAGE FOR:Trailers & Boats Cars & RVsOur 2nd Location 20,000 Sq. 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Eventually, your persistence will pay off, and others will see that your intentions are genuine.TaurusApril 20 – May 20If your dreams are within reason, there is no reason why they can’t come to fruition, Taurus. You just may need a few friends in your corner to help make things happen.GeminiMay 21 – June 21Gemini, don’t obsess about a speci c approach to working through a problem. Seek feedback from a number of people and explore all of your options.CancerJune 22 – July 22It may be challenging to separate your fantasies from reality right now, Leo. Even though things are vivid in your mind, others may help clarify things for you.LeoJuly 23 – August 22It may be challenging to separate your fantasies from reality right now, Leo. Even though things are vivid in your mind, others may help clarify things for you.VirgoAugust 23 – September 22Surprising news leaves you a little bit frazzled, Virgo. However, once you work your way through the surprise, you’ll see that this news bodes well for you.LibraSeptember 23 – October 22Libra, others feel like you have everything gured out this week and are as sensible as can be. But there’s a fun side of you that is just waiting to pop out. ScorpioOctober 23 – November 21Something in your life is causing you undue stress, Scorpio. Find a way to let it all go by focusing on thoughts and things that bring you happiness. SagittariusNovember 22 – December 21Sagittarius, it may seem like your time in the spotlight has come and gone, but that isn’t the case. You have plenty of time to show what you can accomplish.CapricornDecember 22 – January 20Capricorn, your vision of the future may be set right now, but there is always room for some modi cations. Embrace some of the uncertainty that can lead to greatness.AquariusJanuary 21 – February 18Aquarius, no career goal is out of reach right now. Therefore, if you’ve been thinking of a career move, now is a great time to put those plans in motion.PiscesFebruary 19 – March 20The search for the truth could lead you on a bit of a wild adventure, Pisces. Eventually, you can get to the bottom of the situation. Across 1. Put within 6. Learned person 12. Resistance 16. Female title 17. Logical basis for a belief 18. Of I 19. Indicates position 20. Article 21. Insigni cant organizational member 22. __ route 23. Expression of disapproval 24. Microelectromechanical systems 26. Ponds 28. Satisfy 30. Dad 31. Spanish soldier “El __” 32. Pouch-like structure 34. Obscure unit of measurement 35. Okinawa prefecture capital 37. Platforms 39. Jazz singer Irene 40. Bene ts 41. Hellenistic governors 43. Brownish-green fruit 44. Needed to see 45. Political action committee 47. Fast plane 48. Bahrain dinar 50. Urgent request 52. Raccoon genus 54. Millisecond 56. Atlanta rapper 57. Rural delivery 59. Intrauterine device 60. The Wolverine State 61. Free agent 62. For instance 63. Reduces 66. Lincoln’s state 67. Quit 70. Midsections 71. Bull ghting maneuversDown 1. The arch of the foot 2. Canadian peninsula 3. Koran chapters 4. Abba __, Israeli politician 5. Youngster 6. Burns 7. Comedienne Gasteyer 8. Valley 9. Belongs to sun god 10. Nickel 11. Great in salads 12. Leader 13. Forced through a sieve 14. Entryway 15. Support pillars 25. Aquatic mammal 26. __ Farrow, actress 27. Unhappy 29. Holds molecules 31. Thrifty 33. French dynasty 36. Scottish port 38. Irish militant organization 39. Dawn 41. Musical group of seven 42. Used to fry things 43. Carrot’s companion 46. Rough stone landmarks 47. Fourth son of Jacob and Leah 49. Goes against 51. Passion 53. Hard white animal fat 54. Soybean pastes 55. Beckon 58. Mountain and morning are two 60. Self-referential 64. Data executive 65. Retirement plan 68. Star Trek character Laren 69. You and I

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Entertainment 3B TBN, January 4, 2018‘Odessey and Oracle’The Zombies, celebrating 50th anniversary of landmark album, to perform at Capitol Theatre Jan. 11CLEARWATER – The Zombies, currently celebrating the 50th anniversary of “Odessey and Oracle,” will perform Thursday, Jan. 11, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $49.50. Call 727791-7400 or visit www.atthecap. com. The Zombies are continuing their remarkable 21st-century resurgence with a 2018 Rock & Roll Hall of Fame nomination and a 23-date North American tour, starting on Jan. 8, in Key West. The Florida leg of the tour includes four exclusive performances of their iconic album “Odessey and Oracle,” performed in its entirety by the original members of the band, including Rod Argent, Colin Blunstone, Chris White and Hugh Grundy. The remainder of the tour will feature the acclaimed current line-up, which includes Argent and Blunstone as well as Jim Rodford, Tom Toomey and Steve Rodford. “Odessey and Oracle,” The Zombies’ second album, was released in April 1968. This year marks the 50th anniversary of “Odessey and Oracle.” Nine of the 12 songs featured on the album were recorded at EMI’s Abbey Road Studios. According to the band’s of cial website, when The Zombies earn praise by pop’s hip aristocracy, it has been largely for their swansong, “Odessey & Oracle” – the title of which was famously misspelled by the cover artist. The album included the band’s most celebrated song, “Time Of The Season.” “Odessey and Oracle” turned out to be the band’s second and nal album. Recorded in 1967 before they went their separate ways, it remains perhaps their greatest artistic statement, presenting an evocation of memory that maybe has yet to be surpassed in pop music, with a peculiarly English yet universal slant on dreams, childhood and the attendant loss of innocence that derives from the passing of both. The Zombies’ 2018 tour follows an extremely active and exciting 2017, culminating with the band’s nomination to the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame, their third since 2014. Other 2017 highlights included a major anniversary tour celebrating “Odessey and Oracle” with stops at New York City’s Town Hall, Los Angeles’ Ace Hotel Theatre, London’s famed Palladium, and Barcelona’s Primavera Sound Festival; the release of the coffee-table book “The Odessey: The Zombies in Words and Images”: and releases on CD and vinyl, including the reissue of “Odessey and Oracle” for the rst time on CD in digipak with bonus tracks. Other 2017 releases included a greatest hits LP, a reissue of “Still Got That Hunger” on baby blue vinyl and two exclusive Record Store Day releases. In addition, The Rock & Roll Hall of Fame Museum in Cleveland featured The Zombies in a new exhibit, which spotlights the in uential career and music of the iconic British Invasion group. The exhibit opened on July 12 and all four original members attended the special ceremony. The Zombies were one of the few English bands of the 1960s that enjoyed true global popularity. The group scored two American No. 1 hits along with chart records throughout the rest of the world. Moreover, their international fans developed a deep and lasting affection for their music. In early 1967, at a time when their career had almost ground to a halt in the UK, the band played to crowds of over 30,000 in the Philippines. And ironically, right after the band split, their nal single “Time Of The Season” quickly became their biggest record. U.S. Photo courtesy of THE BLOOM EFFECTThe Zombies perform Jan. 11 at Capitol Theatre. The Zombies take the stage at Capitol Theatre Jan. 11 to celebrate the 50th anniversary of their album "Odessey and Oracle."DFAC balances the small & the big with exhibits this winterDUNEDIN – The cry rang out across Dunedin prophesying an immanent invasion – albeit a small one: “The miniatures are coming … the miniatures are coming …” According to Ken Hannon, vice president and chief operating ofcer at Dunedin Fine Art Center, it always seems like an invasion when the Miniature Art Society of Florida’s annual competition opens for exhibit at the facility. This year’s annual exhibition will open Sunday, Jan. 14, and will continue through Sunday, Feb. 4, at the Dunedin Fine Art Center, 1143 Michigan Blvd., Dunedin. “Though the works are tiny, the crowds are huge,” said George Ann Bissett, president of DFAC. “There’s obviously something magical about these small works.” Approximately 700 works of art will be shown, including the society’s permanent collection of more than 100 miniatures. Entries from around the world and across the country provide a wonderful diversity of subject matter and framing techniques. In addition to the works on display, starting Monday January 15 through the end of the show, artists from England, Canada and many U.S. states including Florida will be on hand to demonstrate and discuss their techniques. The Miniature Art Society of Florida was founded in 1974 in Clearwater. The organization encourages artists to become involved in the exciting world of miniaturism. It seeks to broaden the awareness of the public and collectors to the delicate beauty and re nement of this venerable art form. MASF scholarship efforts assist talented young artists of the future. MASF is a 501(c)3 organization. Donations made to the society are tax deductible. For information about MASF, visit www.miniature-art.com. DFAC hours are Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; and Sunday, 1 to 4 p.m. Admission is $10 for adults, $8 for seniors 65 and older and veterans, and $5 for students with valid identification. DFAC and MASF members along with students 12 and younger will be admitted for free. While much of the gallery will be focused on small works, with the recent expansion and the addition of two additional gallery spaces DFAC is able to “go big” at the same time. Catherine Bergmann, DFAC’s curatorial director, likes to pair visiting exhibits with local offering in the same theme. This is often a delightful coupling and this year’s “Big Eyes” is no exception. In this all-media juried exhibit, artists use Margaret Keane’s bigeyed waif paintings of children and animals from the 1960s as a point of departure for their own present-day variation on the theme. The exhibit also opens Jan. 14 and continues through Feb. 18. Admission is free with admission to the 43rd annual International Miniature Art Exhibition opening the same day at DFAC.DFAC to host Coffee & ConversationThe Sterling Society of DFAC will host its next Coffee & Conversation session on Thursday, Jan. 11, noon, at DFAC, 1143 Michigan Blvd., Dunedin. Admission is $5. DFAC members are admitted for free. Maureen McDole will be talking about being a poet and the growth of her organization of Keep St. Pete Lit and St. Pete’s art scene. She will read selections of her poems and also have a question and answer session with the audience. McDole was born in St. Petersburg. She is a direct descendant of carnies, carpenters and shermen. This do-it-yourself ethos in her DNA infuses every area of her life. As far back as she can remember she loved to write. Her rst book of poems, “Exploring My Options,” came out in 2006. In December 2008, McDole graduated from USF-St. Petersburg with a bachelor’s degree in English literature. Her second poetry book, “Longing for the Deep End,” was released in December 2011. McDole is currently working on her third collection of poems. Her poetry has been set in a variety of different ways including: film, dance, spoken word, art installations, Sprechstimme, and traditional vocal works. McDole is the recipient of St. Petersburg Art Alliance’s 2016 MUSE Award for Literary Arts. She is also the VP of Friends of the Mirror Lake Library. Maureen has been leading workshops and speaking about creativity for over 15 years. She founded Keep St. Pete Lit because she believes wholeheartedly in the power of literature to change the world. For information, call 727-2983322 or visit www.dfac.org. See ZOMBIES, page 4B Image courtesy of DFAC"Rare Bird," Alicia Thacker; Big Eyes at Dunedin Fine Art Center, Jan. 14 through Feb. 18. 010418 01-10-18Winter Special Capo De Monte Italian MarketVisit us for all your Italian Grocery Deli needs8400 Seminole Boulevard Seminole  394-7800010418L Delicious Subs & Paninis  Gourmet & Italian Foods  Prepared Meals-To-Go  Beer and Wine  Homemade Soups  Pasta Sauce  Crostini made fresh daily  Specialty Meats & Cheeses  Homemade Sausage  Fresh Italian Bread  Homemade Dips, Spreads  Mozzarella Cheese & Much More!  Gift Baskets For Any Occasions $5 OFFAny purchase of $30 or moreMust present coupon. Dine in or Take out. Not valid with other offers. 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4B Entertainment TBN, January 4, 2018CPPAC to welcome Canadian jazz trumpeter Bria SkonbergLARGO – Vocalist, trumpeter and songwriter Bria Skonberg will perform Saturday, Jan. 13, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Visit LargoArts.com or call 727-587-6793. Skonberg recently won the 2017 Juno Award – the Canadian equivalent of a Grammy Award – for Best Vocal Jazz Album for her rst OKeh collection, “Bria.” Further accolades include Best Vocal and Best Trumpet awards from Hot House Jazz Magazine and Outstanding Jazz Artist at the New York Bistro Awards. She also was a nominee for Jazz journalists’ Association Up and Coming Artist. Skonberg is a self-described “small town girl” from Chilliwack, British Columbia, who hightailed it to Vancouver straight out of high school and earned a degree in Jazz Trumpet Performance. To date, she has performed at some 100 festivals worldwide. She is the co-founder of the New York Hot Jazz Camp and New York Hot Jazz Festival. “Fresh,” her debut album, was released in 2009. She followed that up with “So Is the Day” in 2012 and “Into Your Own” in 2014. In May 2017, Skonberg released “With a Twist” (OKeh/Masterworks). Skonberg spins her cool and con dent vocal style – and her sleek and timeless jazz chops – into a program that playfully nods to tradition while always looking ahead. “The inspiration was love and adventure, and the many twists and turns and tunnels you can get into,” said Skonberg in a press release. “It’s a little about my time in New York, a little bit of cocktail culture. The musical inspiration was a modern-day Esquivel, Perez Prado, maybe some Spike Jones. It’s just important to me to put some love and positivity out into the world right now.” “With a Twist” reunites Skonberg with producer Matt Pierson, whom she credits with helping her realize the album’s concept. The album features five-time Grammy winner Gil Goldstein. Goldstein arranged six of the tracks and plays keyboards and accordion. Also featured on “With a Twist is Sullivan Fortner on piano, Scott Colley on bass and Matt Wilson on drums. On “With a Twist,” Skonberg deftly pays tribute to some great singers who in uenced her. “My Baby Just Cares for Me, the opening track, offers a deep bow to Nina Simone. “Alright, Okay, You Win” (arranged here with “Soul Bossa Nova” – a Quincy Jones tune) summons the cool of Peggy Lee. Photo courtesy of BRIA SKONBERGBria Skonberg performs Jan. 13 at Central Park Performing Arts Center. Photo courtesy of OKEH/SONY MASTERWORKS"With a Twist," Bria Skonberg (OKeh/Sony Masterworks)radio plays for the song recently passed the four million mark. The Zombies’ rst two American singles, “She’s Not There” and “Tell Her No,” also remain two of the most-heavily spun vintage hits on American classic-rock radio. Following the break-up of the original band, Blunstone went on to develop an acclaimed solo career and Argent rocked ‘70s arenas with his eponymous band Argent. The legend of The Zombies continued to take on a life of its own. By the start of the new millennium, Blunstone and Argent were inspired to resurrect The Zombies. In 2001, Blunstone and Argent released the rst recorded fruits of their collaboration in the album “Out Of The Shadows.” This was followed up in 2004 with “As Far As I Can See …” The 2004 album was released in the U.S. by Rhino Records and featured 10 new tracks, plus a re-working of Blunstone’s hit “I Don’t Believe In Miracles.”, The album is colored by The Zombies’ trademark minor-key melancholy along with Blunstone and Argent’s explorations of new musical territory. The second U.K. band following the Beatles to score a No. 1 hit in America, The Zombies in ltrated the airwaves with the sophisticated melodies, breathy vocals, choral back-up harmonies and jazzy keyboard riffs of their 1960s hit singles “She’s Not There” and “Tell Her No.” To this day, generations of new bands have cited The Zombies’ work as pop touchstones, and the band continues to be embraced by new generations of fans. ZOMBIES, from page 3B See SKONBERG, page 5B Capitol Theatre to welcome Art Garfunkel for two performances Jan. 12-13 Photo courtesy of CAPITOL THEATREArt Garfunkel performs Jan. 12-13 at Capitol Theatre.CLEARWATER – Art Garfunkel will perform Friday and Saturday, Jan. 12-13, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $49.50. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Blessed with what the New York Times described as a “beautiful countertenor,” singer Art Garfunkel has made an indelible mark on the music world as both a solo artist and half of the unrivaled Simon & Garfunkel. He has also enjoyed a successful lm career, published a book of poetry and released 12 solo albums, the most recent being 2007’s “Some Enchanted Evening.” “What Is It All But Luminous (Notes From An Underground Man),” Garfunkel’s new book, was released Sept. 26 by Alfred A. Knopf. Garfunkel was originally revered for his Grammy-winning, chart-topping songs and albums with partner and fellow New York City native Paul Simon. Their greatest hits collection – featuring songs such as “Mrs. Robinson,” “Scarborough Fair,” “The Sound Of Silence,” “The Boxer” and “Bridge Over Troubled Water” – is one of the biggest selling albums ever. “Taking on the fear and vulnerability of a live show keeps you vital,” says Garfunkel in a press release. He relishes the opportunity to perform new and classic material for fans around the world. “I’m a singer trying to get away with a lucky job.” “Some Enchanted Evening, Garfunkel’s 12th solo album, is a musical celebration of material from the 20th century’s greatest songwriters, including Rodgers & Hammerstein, Irving Berlin, Antonio Carlos Jobim and George Gershwin. “I’ve been loving this stuff all my life,” Art explains in a biography posted on his of cial website. The album is the organic next chapter in Garfunkel’s life, as he reflects on fatherhood and the chaotic world we live in. “In this nervous world, I want to soothe. It’s a great time for moderation, for thoughtfulness, for dialogue, for the great Exhale, for humor. A great time for a sweet sound, a visceral, charming, prayerful sound.” In teaming with Richard Perry, his friend and producer, Garfunkel found a forum for his revered vocal style, recapturing the spirit of their Breakaway sessions, which produced the hit “I Only Have Eyes For You.” “In a sense, Richard and I picked up where we left off,” Garfunkel says. “This album is Richard’s elegant production, it ts me good, and I am especially proud of it. Some of the songs I brought in like ‘Some Enchanted Evening’ and Harold Arlen’s ‘Let’s Fall In Love.’ I had my favorites and he had his, like ‘Life Is But A Dream’ and ‘Quiet Nights.’ We both love Johnny Mathis and Chet Baker.” Garfunkel said he feels somewhat different from many people in the extraordinary amount of good fortune that fell into his lap and made up his life. “I rehearsed a lot in my teenage years and really sought after what this country holds, good fortune for those who go after it with hard work,” he says. “But I do feel as I pass through the country, it’s a charmed life. I grew up with a lot of love in my family, so I have the five senses with which to glean the richness of this land as I pass through it.” Insurance Premium Increased? Call Us! We care about our clients and value your business! Rated A+ with BBB. 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Entertainment 5B TBN, January 4, 2018Amalie to present ‘Marvel Universe Live!: Age of Heroes’TAMPA – Marvel fans will assemble for a live, legendary battle to defend the universe from evil when Feld Entertainment presents “Marvel Universe Live!: Age of Heroes,” running Friday through Sunday, Jan. 5-7, for six performances at Amalie Arena, 401 Channelside Drive, Tampa. Performances will be Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday, 11 a.m., 3 and 7 p.m.; and Sunday, 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. Tickets start at $20. Tickets are available at the McDonald’s ticket of ce at Amalie Arena, Ticketmaster outlets and at Ticketmaster.com. To order tickets, call 800-745-3000. Prices do not include facility fee or service charges. Advanced parking passes are available at Ticketmaster.com or the ticket of ce. Visit amaliearena.com or call 813-301-2500 for more information. The Avengers, the Guardians of the Galaxy and Spider-Man will join forces with Doctor Strange, master of the mystic arts, in a race against time to recover the Wand of Watoomb before it falls into Loki’s hands in this all-new, spectacular arena stunt show. Star-Lord, Gamora, Rocket, Groot and Drax make their live production debut, bringing their courage and mis t wit to “Marvel Universe Live!: Age of Heroes.” Alongside Iron Man, Captain America, Thor, Black Panther, Hulk, Black Widow, Wasp and Iron Fist, the Guardians of the Galaxy help ght scheming, menacing and loathsome villains such as Loki and Green Goblin. Audiences will join in the quest that sparks new feuds with old foes, pitting student against mentor, sister against sister and brother against brother. The show also features cutting-edge special effects, aerial maneuvers, pyrotechnics, martial arts, motorcycle stunts and vast 3D video projection mapping in a completely new thrilling adventure. To discover more about “Marvel Universe Live!: Age of Heroes,” visit www.marveluniverselive.com. Feld Entertainment is a worldwide leader in producing and presenting live touring family entertainment experiences that uplift the human spirit and bring people together. Properties include Monster Jam, Monster Energy Supercross, AMSOIL Arenacross, Disney On Ice, Disney Live!, Sesame Street Live! and Marvel Universe Live! Across the brand portfolio, Feld Entertainment has entertained millions of families in more than 75 countries and on six continents. Visit feldentertainment.com for more information. Marvel Entertainment LLC, a wholly-owned subsidiary of The Walt Disney Company, is one of the world’s most prominent character-based entertainment companies, built on a proven library of more than 8,000 characters featured in a variety of media more than 75 years. Marvel utilizes its character franchises in entertainment, licensing and publishing. For more information visit marvel.com. Photo courtesy of FELD ENTERTAINMENTThe Avengers, Spider Man, Doctor Strange, Black Panther, The Wasp and Iron Fist team up with The Guardians of the Galaxy in "Ma rvel Universe Live!: Age of Heroes." Central Park Performing Arts Center to present ‘Candid Camera’LARGO – For eight decades, television viewers have heard a familiar phrase that immediately evokes hilariousness: “Smile – you’re on ‘Candid Camera.” Reliving the memories of one of television’s favorite programs, “Candid Camera’s Eight Decades of Smiles” will be presented Sunday, Jan. 7, 2 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $29.50. Call 727587-6793 or visit largoarts.com. Hosted by Peter Funt, this laughlled show features clips, quips and great fun. The show has pleased audiences nationwide. Peter’s hilarious stage comedy is blended with a behindthe-scenes peek at the show’s funniest moments. Created by Allen Funt, Peter’s father, “Candid Camera” is the only entertainment program to have produced new episodes in each of the last eight decades – from Allen’s start on TV in 1948, through Peter’s acclaimed runs on CBS and on TV Land. The history of “Candid Camera” actually goes back to 1947 when “The Candid Microphone” debuted on radio. Allen next produced a series of theatrical film shorts using the same name. A little more than a year later, Allen’s concept came to television – rst on ABC and then on NBC. In 1951, the format shifted to syndication. In 1958, “Candid Camera” returned to network television as a segment on Jack Paar’s “The Tonight Show.” By 1960, “Candid Camera” was again a standalone show that continued into the 1970s. During this run, Allen was often joined by a co-host. Among the show’s notable co-hosts are Arthur Godfrey, Durward Kirby, Fannie Flagg and Jo Ann P ug. For his current show, Peter uses the vast “Candid Camera” library, showcasing decades of fun and reveals what happened when the cameras weren’t rolling. Peter’s latest show was a “top pick” in People Magazine and praised by The New York Times. “This is not just a trip down memory lane,” said Peter in a press release promoting the show. “It’s a funny, fast-paced commentary on our whacky world as seen through the ‘Candid Camera.’” In addition to special surprises, several audience members will get a chance to answer “Candid Camera” trivia questions and win prizes. Joining in the live stage presentation will be Peter’s son Danny, and his niece Katie, both of whom appeared in the TV Land version of “Candid Camera.” Additional information is available at www.candidcamera.com. Peter Funt Photos courtesy of CANDID CAMERA INC."Candid Camera's Eight Decades of Smiles," presented by Peter Funt, features clips, quips and funny moments from "Candid Camera." The show comes to Central Park Performing Arts Center on Jan. 7.“It’s Oh So Quiet” is Bjrk’s memorable twist of a song Betty Hutton first sang in the early 1950s. Skonberg says she has loved it since hearing the Bjrk recording in her car as a high school student in Chilliwack, British Columbia. Also included is “High Hat, Trumpet, and Rhythm,” a hot tune by Valaida Snow, the American jazz singer and trumpeter who became a worldwide sensation in the 1920s and 1930s. Fresh takes on “Cocktails for Two” (with a hint of Spike Jones’s antic style); “Whatever Lola Wants” from Damn Yankees; and “Back in Your Own Back Yard” (a 1920s-vintage favorite of singers as diverse as Al Jolson and Billie Holliday) round out the golden-age standards. Skonberg’s originals on “With a Twist” represent a little odyssey of songwriting. “Same Kind of Crazy” was written in Nashville with Jeff Cohen. “How I Know” was written in Los Angeles with Sam Hollander. “Time to Go,” another original song, serves as the album’s closing track. “I made that one up, and I wanted it on the album,” Skonberg said. “The little lick in the intro and outro belong to a song by Dizzy Gillespie called ‘Dizzy Atmosphere,’” she explained. “The sentiment of that song lines up with the theme of this album – and Dizzy would’ve been 100 this year.” SKONBERG, from page 4B Bria Skonberg performs Jan. 13 at Central Park Performing Arts Center.Photo courtesy of BRIA SKONBERG Ruth Eckerd Hall to present Grammy Hall of Fame inductee Johnny MathisCLEARWATER – Grammy Hall of Fame inductee Johnny Mathis will perform Friday, Jan. 12, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $35. Call 727791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Best-known for his supremely popular hits like “Chances Are,” “It’s Not for Me to Say” and “Misty,” Mathis has recorded close to 80 albums, six Christmas albums, and has sold millions of records worldwide. During his extensive career, he has had three songs inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame, achieved 50 hits on Billboard’s Adult Contemporary Chart and ranks as the all-time No. 6 album artist in the history of Billboard’s pop album charts. Mathis has received ve Grammy nominations and in 2003 he was given the Lifetime Achievement Award from the Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences. Born in 1935 in Gilmer, Texas, Mathis grew up learning songs and dance routines from his father, Clem Mathis, a vaudeville veteran. Moving with his family to San Francisco, Johnny began vocal training at 13, performing work around teacher Connie Cox’s house in exchange for lessons His first gig was singing in a band formed by keyboardist Merl Saunders. According to the biography on his Facebook page, Mathis had another vocational interest in his teenage years. Mathis was a star high jumper, hurdler and basketball player in high school. He was on track to participate in the U.S. Olympic tryouts in the summer of 1955. As fate would have it, that same summer he was approached by Columbia Records A&R executive and jazz producer George Avakian. Avakian ew in to hear him sing during his weekend gig at San Francisco’s 440 Club. Mathis put on quite a show and the performance prompted Avakian to fire off the now-mythic telegram to Columbia Records in New York which read “Have found phenomenal 19-year-old boy who could go all the way. Send blank contracts.” Mathis went on to become the longest-signed artist on the Columbia Records label. In 1956, he released “Johnny Mathis: A New Sound in Popular Song,” his debut album. A sublime vocalist whose approach to pop music transcends passing fads and trends, Mathis has performed songs in an incredible variety of styles and categories – from music composed for stage and lm to golden era jazz standards, contemporary pop hits, and holiday music both sacred and secular – assuring his reputation as one of the most enduring traditional pop vocalists in music history. In addition to all this Mathis and his music have appeared in numerous lms and television programs, including “The Tonight Show,” “Close Encounters of the Third Kind,” “Family Ties,” “Mad Men” and more. “Let It Be Me – Mathis In Nashville” (2010) and “Sending You A Little Christmas” (2013) both were nominated for a Grammy Awards. “Johnny Mathis Sings the Great New American Songbook,” his latest album, was released in September. Instead of focusing on the Great American Songbook as Mathis has done previously, this album features recent hits by other artists with selections dating back only as far as the 1990s. In 2016, Mathis celebrated his 60th anniversary as a recording artist. He shows no signs of slowing down. “I don’t think about retiring,” Mathis says on his Facebook page. “I think about how I can keep singing for the rest of my life. I just have to pace myself.” Photo courtesy of RUTH ECKERD HALLJohnny Mathis performs Jan. 12 at Ruth Eckerd Hall. I M o v e d I Moved! 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6B Entertainment TBN, January 4, 2018Capitol to present Karla Bonoff, Livingston Taylor in concertCLEARWATER – Karla Bonoff and Livingston Taylor will perform Sunday, Jan. 14, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $25. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Bonoff has been described as one of the nest singer/songwriters of her generation. Her career spans four decades. During that time, she has enjoyed critical acclaim, commercial success, enduring popularity and the unwavering respect of her peers. In addition to charting with her own recordings, Bonoff has seen her songs become hits for Bonnie Raitt, Wynonna Judd and Linda Ronstadt. There is no doubt that many of Bonoff’s ballads are classics. According to a biography provided by SRO Artists Inc. Bonoff has continued to tour extensively, playing sold-out shows around the world. Hearing her moving vocals on her rich, expressive songs is like standing beneath a sparkling waterfall–refreshing, exhilarating, restorative. Experiencing them live can be transformative. In 2007, the singularly gifted singer/songwriter at last produced a live album. “Karla Bonoff Live” is a two-CD set containing 21 songs, including some of Bonoff’s most popular material. The track list includes songs such as “All My Life,” “Someone to Lay Down Beside Me,” “Tell Me Why” and “Lose Again.” The CD set also features two new compositions. Fans and critics often prefer Bonoff’s own renditions of her songs. “Karla Bonoff Live” serves up a showcase of her work. Like her performances, the instrumentation is clean and spare, giving Bonoff’s voice room to work its emotional magic. The two-CD set also happens to be Bonoff’s rst solo album since 1999, when she released the 16-song collection “All My Life: The Best of Karla Bonoff” (Columbia/Legacy). Bonoff contributed to the 2015 release “Looking Into You: A Tribute To Jackson Browne.” The album features Bonoff along with fellow artists Don Henley, Bonnie Raitt, Indigo Girls, David Lindley, Lyle Lovett, Keb Mo, Lucinda Williams, Shawn Colvin and Bruce Springsteen. According to Livingston Taylor’s of cial website, he was 13 when he picked up his rst guitar. That simple act led to a 50-year music career that has encompassed performance, songwriting and teaching. Born in Boston and raised in North Carolina, Livingston is the fourth child in a very musical family that includes Alex, James, Kate and Hugh. Livingston recorded his rst record at the age of 18 and has continued to create well-crafted, introspective and original songs that have earned him listeners worldwide. From top-40 hits “I Will Be in Love with You” and “I’ll Come Running,” to “I Can Dream of You” and “Boatman,” the last two recorded by his brother James, Livingston’s creative output has continued unabated. His musical knowledge has inspired a varied repertoire, and he is equally at home with a range of musical genres – folk, pop, gospel, jazz – and from upbeat storytelling and touching ballads to full orchestra performances. Livingston has never stopped performing since those early coffeehouse days, sharing the stage with major artists such as Joni Mitchell, Linda Ronstadt, Fleetwood Mac, Jimmy Buffett, and Jethro Tull. To this day, he maintains a busy concert schedule, touring internationally. He is a natural performer, peppering his shows with personal stories, anecdotes and ineffable warmth that connect him to his fans. His relaxed on-stage presence belies the depth of his musical knowledge, and fans might just as often be treated to a classic Gershwin or something from the best of Broadway. Livingston is a full professor at Berklee College of Music, where he has taught a stage performance course since 1989. He teaches young artists invaluable lessons learned over the course of an extensive career on the road; the course is consistently voted the most popular at the College. His book, Stage Performance, released in 2011 offers those lessons to anyone who is interested in elevating their presentation standards to professional standards. Livingston’s 50th year of making music was celebrated by Boston Mayor Marty Walsh and Massachusetts Governor Charlie Baker, both declaring Jan. 18, 2017 “Livingston Taylor Day.” Photo by MIM ADKINSCapitol Theatre welcomes Livingston Taylor Jan. 14. Photo by GARY LAMBERT/SRO ARTISTS INC.Karla Bonoff plays Capitol Theatre Jan. 14. By LEE CLARK ZUMPE Tampa Bay NewspapersCLEARWATER – Ruth Eckerd Hall’s 2017-18 Broadway season continues this month with “Mike Hammer Encore for Murder,” starring Gary Sandy. The season got underway last month with two seasonal shows: “A Charlie Brown Christmas Live on Stage” and “Rudolph the RedNosed Reindeer: The Musical.” Among the highlights of Ruth Eckerd Hall’s Broadway season are no fewer than three Tony Award winners for Best Musical, including “A Chorus Line,” “Cabaret” and – making its Clearwater debut – “Jersey Boys.” And that’s just the tip of the iceberg. The season also will feature family favorites “Rain –A Tribute to The Beatles: Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Heart’s Club Band” and “Kinky Boots.” Theatergoers also can look forward to “Rodgers + Hammerstein’s Cinderella.” “We are thrilled and proud to present a wide variety of stellar musicals this season at Ruth Eckerd Hall ranging from the Tony Award-winner ‘Jersey Boys,’ for the rst time, to the iconic, Tony Award-winning smash musicals ‘A Chorus Line’ and Tony Award-winner ‘Cabaret,’” said Zev Buffman in a press release. Buffman is Ruth Eckerd Hall Inc. president and CEO. “All of these musical miracles spell out great joy. I bet you can hum the tunes and tap your feet.” Also included in the lineup is the new mystery play “Mike Hammer Encore for Murder,” starring Gary Sandy, best known for his portrayal of Andy Travis on the classic American sitcom “WKRP In Cincinnati.” “Mike Hammer Encore for Murder” performances will be in the all-new Murray Theatre. The show, along with the one-night return of “Kinky Boots,” are recent additions to the season. “Due to the overwhelming demand from our members and patrons, we were determined to present the Tony Award-winning Best Musical ‘Kinky Boots’ on the Ruth Eckerd Hall stage again this season,” Buffman explained. “In addition, we are thrilled to premiere the production of ‘Mike Hammer Encore for Murder,’ starring Gary Sandy in our newest crowned-jewel of the Ruth Eckerd Hall experience, the all-new Murray Theatre. In the rst act, Mike’s 45 kills six gangsters! But don’t be misled, there are four-times as many laughs as killings in this all-new production.” “Encore for Murder” stars Gary Sandy as Mike Hammer, the toughest PI of all, who draws a seemingly routine assignment – playing bodyguard to diva Rita Vance on the eve of her big Broadway comeback. Rita is an old ame of Hammer’s and when their romance is rekindled, the detective nds the actress facing death threats – and he nds himself the target of one hit man after another. When the actress disappears, the show must go on, which with Mike Hammer means swift, violent retaliation. While the cops and feds go down a false trail, Hammer seeks to make a rescue before Rita’s curtain comes down. The production will feature a jazz-quartet (piano, bass, drums and saxophone) performing music on stage. “This story takes place in the Broadway district of New York City,” said Buffman, “from a Soho art gallery to Little Italy, to a waterfront confrontation that is way, way, off Broadway.” In addition to his starring role on “WKRP In Cincinnati,” Sandy has performed in over 100 theatrical productions. He played the Pirate King in the Broadway production of “The Pirates of Penzance,” the title role in “Barnum,” Chance Wayne in “Sweet Bird of Youth,” Stanley Kowalski in “A Streetcar Named Desire” and Billy in “Billy Bishop Goes to War,” among others. Mickey Spillane was a writer of pulp detective fiction whose first novel, “I, The Jury,” introduced the character Mike Hammer. Hammer appeared in a series of mystery novels and lm adaptations (most notably “Kiss Me, Deadly”). “2018 will be marked with national celebrations of Spillane’s 100th birthday,” said Buffman. “We will be the rst to kick off this celebration in January.” Single tickets for Broadway performances start at $35. Broadway series packages are also available. For tickets, stop by the Ruth Eckerd Hall ticket of ce at 1111 McMullen Booth Road in Clearwater, call 727-791-7400 or visit www. rutheckerdhall.com. The ticket office is open Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; and one hour prior to show time. Following is a schedule of Ruth Eckerd Hall’s 2017-18 Broadway season performances. Times, dates, performers, performances and descriptions of performances are subject to change.  “Mike Hammer Encore for Murder,” Jan. 18-28, in Murray Theatre, at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Performances will be Thursday through Saturday, 7:30 p.m. Matinees will be Saturday and Sunday, 2 p.m.  “Cabaret,” Friday, Feb. 2, 2 and 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater.  “Rain – A Tribute to The Beatles: Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Heart’s Club Band,” Saturday, Feb. 10, 2 and 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater.  “Jersey Boys,” Friday, March 30, 8 p.m.; and Saturday, March 31, 2 and 8 p.m.; at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater.  “Rodgers + Hammerstein’s Cin-derella,” Friday, April 6, 8 p.m.; and Saturday, April 7, 2 p.m.; at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater.  “A Chorus Line,” Saturday, April 21, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater.  “Kinky Boots,” Monday, April 23, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater.Ruth Eckerd Hall’s Broadway season heats up with ‘Mike Hammer’ Image courtesy of RUTH ECKERD HALL"Mike Hammer Encore for Murder" runs Jan. 18-28 in Murray Theatre at Ruth Eckerd Hall. Tampa Bay Newspapers Bridal Guide A monthly feature showcasing weddings across Tampa Bay. Submit wedding photos of your special day.For more information, contact Logan Mosby at 727-397-5563 or lmosby@tbnweekly.com Including wedding planning tips and tricks from local experts. All wedding photos submitted for consideration must have taken place from January 1, 2016 to present day.  Couples must reside in Pinellas or Pasco counties.  All photos submitted must be high resolution, at least 300 dpi.  Submissions can include up to 10 photos for consideration.  Submissions must include the couples rst and last names, wedding date, location and name of the photographer.  All submissions must be emailed to lmosby@tbnweekly.com.  For submissions with more than one photo, compressed les are recommended.  There is no cost to submit photos, but all photos may not be published. Photos are selected at the discretion of Tampa Bay Newspapers editors.Submission Guidelines: CHURCHANDTEMPLEDIRECTORY Tell the Pu b lic a b out Your S ervice s call 7273 97-556 3 CB Getting Married? Already Hitched? Submit Your 2016 and 2017 Wedding Photos to be Published Free in TBN’s monthly Bridal Guide. For information, email lmosby@tbnweekly.com. First Lutheran Church and SchoolReaching Out-Building Up Christ’s Caring CommunitySaturday Worship 6:30PM-ContemporarySunday Worship 9:30AM-TraditionalBible Study, Sunday School, Nursery 1644 Nursery Road Clearwater, FL 33756 727-462-8000 € www.flcclearwater.org Rev. Philip J. Rigdon, Senior Pastor 060817 Christ Community Presbyterian Church [PCA] Sunday Worship – 10:30 a.m. 2310 Nursery Road, Clearwater www.ccpconline.org 112317 010418-2

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Entertainment 7B TBN, January 4, 2018Brad Garrett to bring stand-up comedy act to Capitol Theatre Photo courtesy of CAPITOL THEATRECapitol Theatre welcomes comedian Brad Garrett Jan. 10.CLEARWATER – Emmy Award winner Brad Garrett will take the stage for one night of stand-up comedy on Wednesday, Jan. 10, 8 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. This show is for mature audiences only. Tickets start at $29. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Garrett’s stand-up career has spanned more than 30 years. He was one of the youngest comics ever to appear on “The Tonight Show with Johnny Carson.” In the late 1980s he opened for Frank Sinatra and Sammy Davis Jr. in Las Vegas, where he recently opened his own comedy club at the MGM Grand, performing to sold-out audiences. Garrett won three Emmy Awards for his role as Robert Barone on “Everybody Loves Raymond.” He also was nominated for an Emmy and SAG Award for his portrayal of The Great One in the tele lm “Gleason.” Garrett’s trademark voice has been heard in over 30 animated features, including the contemporary classics “Finding Nemo,” “Ratatouille” and “Tangled.” Garrett’s lm credits include David Chase’s “Not Fade Away” as well as “Music and Lyrics,” “Suicide Kings” and Woody Allen’s “Sweet and Lowdown.” Garrett has performed on Broadway in Neil Simon’s “The Odd Couple.” He will appear in director Sebastin Lelio’s “Gloria” in 2018. In 2015, the Gallery division of Simon and Schuster published Garrett’s autobiographical book “When The Balls Drop.” CLEARWATER – The celebrated acoustic duo Hungrytown will perform Sunday, Jan. 14, 2 to 3 p.m., at Countryside Library, 2642 Sabal Springs Drive, Clearwater; and Tuesday, Jan. 16, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m., at Clearwater Public Library System, Main Branch, 100 N. Osceola Ave., Clearwater. Admission to both shows is free. Last July, Hungrytown returned from a successful sixmonth tour of the United States, UK and New Zealand, covering over 16,000 miles in the U.S. alone. They are currently on a four-month tour of the American south and southwest. Hungrytown features Vermonters Rebecca Hall and Ken Anderson. The two have been touring professionally for nearly 15 years. Hungrytown’s songs and music have appeared in numerous television programs, including IFC’s “Portlandia,” Comedy Central’s “The Daily Show” and Neftlix’s new comedy “Lady Dynamite.” Their music also has been featured in various documentaries and major sporting events ranging from NASCAR to Hockey Night in Canada. “Further West,” Hungrytown’s third and latest album, made the top 10 on the American Folk DJ charts for two months. The album also appeared on at least 14 best-of-the-year lists. For information about Hungrytown, visit hungrytown.net.Hungrytown to perform free shows in Clearwater Photo courtesy of HUNGRYTOWNHungrytown is scheduled to play two free shows in January at Clearwater Public Library System locations. 010418-1 Produced by Medipac (US) International Inc. For sponsor and exhibitor opportunities, call 1-800-326-9560 FREE ENTERTAINMENTFREE ADMISSIONFEATURE AREASTUESDAY & WEDNESDAY JANUARY 30 & 31, 2018 RP FUNDING CENTER 9:00 AM TO 4:30 PMFormerly The Lakeland Center701 W. LIME ST., LAKELAND, FL 33815 INFO: 1-800-265-3200 Sean EMERY Dan HILL Ian THOMAS Jimmy FLYNN Michelle WRIGHT Crystal GAGE John M c DERMOTT Walter OSTANEK ƒand more! Parking additional 010418 010418 070617

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8B Entertainment TBN, January 4, 2018The creative minds behind the hit Insidious trilogy return for “Insidious: The Last Key.” In the supernatural thriller, which welcomes back franchise standout Lin Shaye as Dr. Elise Rainier, the brilliant parapsychologist faces her most fearsome and personal haunting yet – in her own family home. The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks before these lms appear in local movie theaters.‘The Beyond’Genre: Thriller and science ction Cast: Jane Perry, David Bailie, Nigel Barber, Amy Argyle and Kosha Engler Director: Hasraf HaZ Dulull Not rated The feature lm is based loosely around Hasraf HaZ Dulull’s 2014 short lm “Project Kronos.” The story chronicles a (fictional) groundbreaking mission that sends astronauts – modified with advanced robotics – through a newly discovered wormhole known as the Void. For more movie news, visit www.TBNweekly.com. Lee Clark Zumpe is TBN entertainment editor. He can be reached at 727-397-5563, ext. 341, or by email at lzumpe@TBNweekly.com. OPENING, from page 1B Wednesday, March 21, 7:30 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts. com.  Orlando Transit Authority: A tribute to Chicago; Saturday, March 24, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $21.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  “Social Security,” by Andrew Bergman; March 24 through May 27, 2018, at Just For Laughs Dinner Theater, inside Havana Harry’s 2, 1999 Starkey Road, Largo. For performance times, ticket information or to make reservations, call 727-466-6546 or visit justfor laughsdinnertheater.com.  Georgette Jones, Sunday, March 25, 2 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  Jake Castro, Monday, March 26, 2 and 7 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  An Evening with Cher, Elton, Bette Midler, Barbra Streisand and More: a variety style show featuring leading impersonators; Wednesday, March 28, 2 and 7:30 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  The Purple Xperience, Thursday, April 5, 7:30 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  Peter Yarrow, Sunday, April 8, 2 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  John McEuen & Friends, Saturday, April 21, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  The Alter Eagles, Saturday, April 28, 8 p.m., at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $21.50. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts.com.  “Jekyll & Hyde, The Musical,” May 11-20, 2018, presented by Eight O’Clock Theatre, at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $28.50 for adults, $13.50 for students age 22 and younger. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts. com.  “The Who’s Tommy,” July 13-22, 2018, presented by Eight O’Clock Theatre, at Central Park Performing Arts Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $28.50 for adults, $13.50 for students age 22 and younger. Call 727-587-6793 or visit largoarts. com.Palm Harbor The second annual Palm Harbor Craft Festival, Saturday and Sunday, March 3-4, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Florida Avenue. Admission is free. For information, visit www. artfestival.com.Pinellas Park Elvis’ Birthday Bash, Saturday, Jan. 6, 8 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave., Pinellas Park. The performance is sold out. For information, call 727-369-5746.  Beginnings, a Tribute to Chicago; Saturday, Jan. 20, 8 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave., Pinellas Park. Tickets are $18 in advance and $23 at the door. Tickets are available online through www.etix. com. For information, call 727-3695746.  Fleetwood Mac Tribute, Saturday, Feb. 3, 8 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave., Pinellas Park. Tickets are $16 in advance and $21 at the door. For information, call 727-3695746.  7 Bridges, a tribute to The Eagles; Saturday, Feb. 24, 8 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave., Pinellas Park. This performance is sold out. For information, call 727-3695746.  Buddy Holly Tribute, Friday, March 2, 8 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave., Pinellas Park. Tickets are $16 in advance and $21 at the door. For information, call 727-3695746.  Whitney Houston Tribute, Saturday, March 24, 8 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave., Pinellas Park. Tickets are $16 in advance and $21 at the door. For information, call 727-369-5746.  Rod Stewart Tribute, Saturday, April 14, 8 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave., Pinellas Park. Tickets are $16 in advance and $21 at the door. For information, call 727-3695746.  Michael Jackson, Saturday, May 12, 8 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave., Pinellas Park. Tickets are $20 in advance and $25 at the door. For information, call 727-369-5746.  The Rat Pack Tribute, Saturday, June 9, 8 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave., Pinellas Park. Tickets are $16 in advance and $21 at the door. For information, call 727-3695746.Safety Harbor Primavera Music Festival, Saturday, March 24, noon to 10 p.m., at Safety Harbor Waterfront Park, 110 Veterans Memorial Lane, Safety Harbor. General admission is free, but attendees must register for tickets. Premium seating is available for $30. VIP passes are $125. For information and to reserve tickets, visit www.primaverafest.com.St. Pete Beach The 29th annual St. Pete Beach Corey Area Craft Festival, Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 20-21, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Corey Avenue in St. Pete Beach. For information, visit www.artfestival.com.  The 15th annual St. Pete Beach Corey Area Craft Festival, Saturday and Sunday, March 2425, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Corey Avenue in St. Pete Beach. For information, visit www.artfestival.com.St. Petersburg The State Ballet Theatre of Russia presents Sleeping Beauty, Friday, Jan. 5, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey. com.  Soul Party: Alex Harris and Siobhan Monique; Friday, Jan. 5, 8 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $30. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalladium.org.  Sounds of the Civil Rights Movement: Power of Song; Sunday, Jan. 7, 3 and 7 p.m.; and Monday, Jan. 8, 7 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Admission is free; however, tickets are required. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalladium.org.  A Night of Janis Joplin, Wednesday, Jan. 10, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $37.50. Call 727-893-7832 or visit them ahaffey.com.  Branford Marsalis, Thursday, Jan. 11, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $42.50. Call 727893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.  Beacon 2018, Friday, Jan. 12, 8 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $25. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalladium.org.  CSN Songs: Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young tribute; Saturday, Jan. 13, 8 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $23. Call 727-8223590 or visit mypalladium.org.  Tango Fire, Tuesday, Jan. 16, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $22.50. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.  The Drifters, Cornell Gunter’s Coasters and The Platters; Wednesday, Jan. 17, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $45. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey. com.  Iluminate, Thursday, Jan. 18, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $29.50. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.  Jonny Lang, Thursday, Jan. 18, 8 p.m., at the Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $32. Call 727-791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. For venue information, visit www. mypalladium.org.  James Suggs plays the music of Lee Morgan, Friday, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. General admission tickets are $22 in advance and $28 the day of the show. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalladi um.org.  Steve Martin and Martin Short, Friday, Jan. 19, 7 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $95. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey. com.  Chester Gregory, Saturday, Jan. 20, 8 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $28. Call 727-8223590 or visit mypalladium.org.  Nicki Parrott, Rossano Sportiello and Ed Metz; Sunday, Jan. 21, 7 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. General admission is $23 in advance and $28 the day of the show. Call 727-8223590 or visit mypalladium.org.  Pink Martini with China Forbes, Tuesday, Jan. 23, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $39.50. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.  “A Raisin in the Sun,” by Lorraine Hansberry; presented by American Stage Theatre, running Jan. 24 through Feb. 18, at Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N., St. Petersburg. Ticket prices vary by performance. For information and tickets, call 727-823-7529 or visit Americanstage.org.  Masters of Illusion: Believe the Impossible; Saturday, Jan. 27, 8 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $29.50. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.  St. Petersburg Opera: Mozart’s The Magic Flute; Friday, Feb. 2, 7: 30 p.m.; Sunday, Feb. 4, 2 p.m.; and Tuesday, Feb. 6, 7:30 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $20. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalla dium.org.  G3 2018 featuring Joe Satriani, John Petrucci of Dream Theater and Phil Collen of Def Leppard; Saturday, Feb. 3, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $39.50. Call 727-893-7832 or visit thema haffey.com.  BalletBoyz, Tuesday, Feb. 6, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $44.50. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.  The Mersey Beatles: Four Lads from Liverpool; Thursday, Feb. 8, 7:30 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $29. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalladium.org.  ABBA Mania, Thursday, Feb. 8, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $19.50. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.  Backtrack Blues Band, Friday, Feb. 9, 8 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypal ladium.org.  Tony Bennett, Friday, Feb. 9, 8 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $69. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.  Vic DiBitetto, Saturday, Feb. 10, 8 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $32.50. Call 727-8223590 or visit mypalladium.org.  The Gershwin Big Band presents American Rhapsody: The Gershwin Songbook; Sunday, Feb. 11, 3 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.  Rumours of Atlanta: Ultimate Tribute to Fleetwood Mac, Tuesday, Feb. 13, 7:30 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $23. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalladium.org.  Whitney James, Wednesday, Feb. 14, 8 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. General admission is $25 in advance and $30 the day of the show. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalla dium.org.  The Midtown Men, Thursday, Feb. 15, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $39. Call 727-8937832 or visit themahaffey.com.  Chris MacDonald’s Memories of Elvis, Saturday, Feb. 17, 7 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $32. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypall adium.org.  Jeanne Robertson, Sunday, Feb. 18, 5 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $36.25. Call 727822-3590 or visit mypalladium.org.  Gene Watson with the Farewell Party Band, Monday, Feb. 19, 7:30 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $39. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalladium.org.  Tampa Bay Symphony, Tuesday, Feb. 20, 8 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $20. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypa lladium.org.  Tal Cohen Trio, Wednesday, Feb. 21, 7:30 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $20. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypallad ium.org.  Jeff Rupert Quintet with Veronica Swift, Thursday, Feb. 22, 7:30 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $20. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalladium.org.  B3 Furty with the Shawn Brown Quintet, Friday, Feb. 23, 7:30 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $20. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalladium.org.  Helios Jazz Orchestra with Whitney James and Chuck Wansley, Saturday, Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $20. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalla dium.org.  Gabriel Hernandez Trio, Sunday, Feb. 25, 7:30 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $20. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypal ladium.org.  The Legendary Ladies of Motown featuring Mary Wilson and Martha Reeves, Sunday, Feb. 25, 7 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $39.50. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.  Phillip Phillips: The Magnetic Tour; Wednesday, Feb. 28, 7:30 p.m., at The Palladium, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $35. Call 727-822-3590 or visit mypalladium.org.  Wild Kratts Live, Wednesday, Feb. 28, 6:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 727893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.  Celtic Woman, Friday, March 2, 8 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $53.50. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.  The Righteous Brothers, Sunday, March 4, 7 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $39. Call 727-893-7832 or visit themahaffey. com.  “Marjorie Prime,” by Jordan Harrison; presented by American Stage Theatre, running through March 7 through April 1, at Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N., St. Petersburg. Ticket prices vary by performance. For information and tickets, call 727-823-7529 or visit Americanstage.org.  Audra McDonald, Tuesday, March 13, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $45. Call 727-8937832 or visit themahaffey.com.  The Kingston Trio, Wednesday, March 14, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $22.50. Call 727893-7832 or visit themahaffey.com.Tampa “School of Rock,” through Jan. 7, in Carol Morsani Hall, at the Straz Center for the Performing Arts, 1010 N. W.C. MacInnes Place, Tampa. Tickets start at $45. For performance times and information, call 813-229-7827 or visit www.strazcenter.org.  The Florida Orchestra: Beethoven and Sibelius with conductor Jahja Ling; Friday, Jan. 5, 8 p.m., in Ferguson Hall, at the Straz Center for the Performing Arts, 1010 N. W.C. MacInnes Place, Tampa. Tickets start at $42.75. Call 813-2297827 or visit www.strazcenter.org.  “Marvel Universe Live!: Age of Heroes,” Jan. 5-7, at Amalie Arena, 401 Channelside Drive, Tampa. Tickets start at $20. For performance times and information, visit www.amaliearena.com.  Winter Jam, Saturday, Jan. 13, 6 p.m., at Amalie Arena, 401 Channelside Drive, Tampa. Tickets start at $15. Visit www.amalieare na.com. LOOKING AHEAD, from back ap www.CanCareClinic.com www.BayAreaMed.com www.CanCareClinic.com www.BayAreaMed.comWe Accept Medicare Americans & Canadians Cardiology / Internal Medicine / Family Practice Nous palons Francais!010418 Each of ce is owned and operated independently. Bonded & Insured. 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Skin Cancer Can…  Often be painless  Be in hard-to-see locations  Dis gure or kill if left untreated You Deserve  Not to have to wait months for an appointment with the doctor  To have all your questions answered and not to feel SPECIALIZING IN  Skin cancer evaluation & treatment  Moles/Benign Growths  Acne  Psoriasis OFFERING  Facials & Microdermabrasions  Intense pulsated light & peels120717727-441-33762329 Sunset Point Road Unit 201, Clearwater (Across the street from Sunset Grill)Nature won’t wait and neither should you-IMMEDIATE APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE Accepting most insurance plans Frank Armstong, D. O. Andrea Esse, PA-CAND SKIN CANCER CENTER. P.A.A division of Florida Dermatology & Skin Cancer Specialists 110917 Largo Foot and Ankle Center1680 West Bay Drive, Largo, FL727-586-3668Toenail Fungus?Laser Solution!Laser 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 largofootdoctor.com Board Certi ed in Foot and Ankle Surgery Diplomate of the American Board of Podiatric Surgeons F.D.A. Cleared

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Pets of the Week 9B TBN, January 4, 2018Pets of the weekHossHoss might physically t his name as he's big in stature, but he's a truly wonderful boy with a big heart as well. He's also quite handsome. Hoss is pretty laid back and has a very friendly demeanor. He's been tested as cat OK, and he does navigate stairs nicely. For information, call Greyhound Pets of America/Tampa Bay at 727-595-7852, visit Greyhoundpets.com or email Info@greyhoundpets.com. TommyTommy is thought to be a 2to 3-yearold male Chihuahua. He is good with other smaller dogs, but may not get along with larger dogs. He loves his stuffed toys and would benefit from a strong master. Good on leash, he loves to walk. Tommy is current on all shots, neutered on heartworm and ea protection, and is microchipped. To welcome Tommy to your heart and home, submit an application online at www.viprescue.org. MarleyThis 7-month-old retriever mix sure is cute. But puppies are a lot of work. Many are not housebroken and require a lot of positive training, exercise, and socialization. Please ensure that you have the time and patience to dedicate to this youngster. Our adoption counselors are here to guide you through the process and nd the best puppy for you and your family. Marley's adoption price is $75. Visit www. humanesocietyofpinellas.org or call 727-797-7722. Orange CrushOrange Crush has the run of Save Our Strays' Cat Haven in Pinellas Park. He wants attention when visitors are around. He enjoys his feline friends, too. With deep orange fur accented with white paws and chest, Orange Crush is one handsome fellow. Only 1-1/2 years old, this great cat is completely vetted and microchipped and will be a wonderful family pet. Call 727-545-1116 for details. To view other felines, visit saveourstraysinc. com. LeilaThe appealing look on her lovely face says it all: Please love me and let me love you. At 10 years of age, Leila, the tender 13-pound rat terrier mix, shows only sweetness to everyone she meets despite having come from a cruel hoarding situation. She enjoys simply being with you and sitting in your lap, and rolling joyously about in the grass like a puppy. Now as she works on her socialization and housetraining, lovable Leila is readying herself for the rst loving home she has ever known. Email director@canineestates.com or call 727-412-0558. MissyMissy is an independent girl, but she welcomes scritches and loving attention. She will make a great companion for any cat lover. Missy is a 2-year-old domestic shorthair that will require a special diet for life. Pet Pal Animal Shelter is at 405 22nd St. S., St. Petersburg. Call 727-328-7738 or visit petpalanimalshelter.com. Animal adoption agencies All ’bout CatsThis 501(c)(3) non-pro t, staffed by volunteers, rescues and cares for homeless and abandoned cats. A no-kill shelter, its vision is to eliminate the need for euthanasia through spay and neuter services, education and behavior counseling as well as providing referral sources for low-income cat owners. Adoptable felines can be viewed at two locations: Petsmart, Largo Mall, 10500 Ulmerton Road, Saturdays 11 a.m.3 p.m. Skyway Cat Club, Minnreg Hall, 6340 126th Ave. N., Largo, Saturdays and Sundays on show dates. Visit www.skywaycatclub.com All ‘bout Cats also has an “Older Cats for Older Laps” program that matches adoptable senior cats with senior citizens. The matchup provides the older person with companionship and unconditional love while decreasing loneliness and depression. The organization also operates a trap, neuter and return program in Gulfport. The project aims to cut down the number of free-roaming cats in the Gulfport community, preventing the births of thousands of unwanted kittens. The service is free, but donations are appreciated to help sustain the program. Phone: 727-712-7773 Website: www.allboutcats.comCanine EstatesThis Palm Harbor-based nonpro t is “dedicated to saving the lives of abandoned, abused and injured dogs primarily from high kill shelters,” its website states. Dogs receive rehabilitation, medical care and shelters until permanent homes for them can be found. Foster homes are needed for many of the animals until they can be adopted. Canine Estates pays for food, medication and veterinary care. Phone: 727-470-9416 Email: Director@canineestates.com. Website: www.canineestates.comDunedin Doggie RescueThis 501(c)3 nonpro t organization rescues dogs scheduled to be euthanized from kill shelters in the Tampa Bay area and rural North Florida. Dogs are brought up to date on their vaccinations and provided any needed medical treatment. They are trained and socialized, then offered for adoption. Volunteers are needed to foster animals or care for them for short periods. Applications are available on the website. Website: www.dunedindogs.comFriends of Strays Dogs and cats at this 501(c)3 nonpro t are examined by a veterinarian, updated on vaccinations and sterilized. This no-kill shelter says it can have up to 100 animals at a time. Volunteers are needed to foster animals, with Friends of Strays providing necessary training, cages, formula and pet food. 2911 47th Ave. N., St. Petersburg Phone: 727-522-6566 Email: info@friendsofstrays.com Website: www.friendsofstrays.com.Humane Society of PinellasThe Humane Society of Pinellas, a 501(c)3 nonpro t organization, is the county’s largest no-kill animal shelter. In addition to pet adoptions, it also provides some 13,000 spay and neuter services, vaccines and other medical services annually. Programs offered by the Humane Society of Pinellas include:  The Mobile Medical Center, which travels throughout Pinellas County providing accessible spay and neuter services, vaccines and exams. A reduced rate for services is available for low-income residents.  The Deanna Marie Palestra Humane Education Program, which teaches children as young as 7 how to humanely interact with animals. The program reaches more than 4,000 youth annually.  Pet surrender prevention programs such as the Community Pet Food Pantry and Senior Pet Connection, a “meals on wheels” pet program. It delivers more than 1,000 pounds of pet food from North Pinellas to South St. Petersburg each month. 3040 State Road 590, Clearwater Phone: 727-797-7722 Website: www.HumaneSocietyofPinellas.orgGreyhound Pets of America Tampa BayGreyhound Pets of America Tampa Bay promotes and facilitates the adoption of greyhounds when their racing careers end. Greyhounds placed through GPA are usually between 2 and 5 years old. They stand between 24 and 31 inches tall at the shoulder and weigh between 50 and 90 pounds, females being smaller. All dogs are spayed or neutered before adoption, bathed with a ea shampoo, de-wormed, heartworm tested, vaccinated, and have their teeth cleaned. The Madeira Beach-based nonpro t is run entirely by volunteers and depends on fundraising and donations for its operating expenses. Phone: 727-595-7852 Email: info@greyhoundpets.com Website: www.greyhoundpets.comPet Pal Animal ShelterThe organization rescues dogs and cats from other shelters that may be facing euthanasia. A no-kill shelter, it offers such animals a second chance at life unless they are deemed too old or sick or they are uncontrollably aggressive. Pet Pal offers spay and neuter services as a way of promoting responsible pet ownership. It does not accept strays. 405 22nd St. S., St. Petersburg Phone: 727-328-7738 Website: www.petpalanimalshelter.comPinellas County Animal ServicesCats or dogs eligible for adoption can be viewed at the PCAS facility or online at the website. Renters who want to adopt must bring a copy of their lease that states animals are permitted. Adoptions fees include an examination, spaying/neutering, rabies vaccination and testing for heartworms or FELV. Animals adopted at 12 weeks of age or younger receive a free county license. Volunteers over the age of 18 are needed to foster animals too young for adoption, mother cats and dogs with nursing young, animals recovering from surgery and senior pets. Interested persons must complete an online orientation and attend a training class. 12450 Ulmerton Rd., Largo Phone: 727-582-2600 Website: www.pinellascounty.org/animalservicesSave Our Strays Inc.This all-volunteer nonpro t organization based in Safety Harbor cares for about 600 cats a year. Adoption fees include spaying/neutering, vaccinations and testing for FeLV/FIV. Renters must provide proof their lease contract allows pets. Volunteers are needed to provide foster care for cats and kittens until the animals are permanently adopted. View adoptable cats online at saveourstraysinc.com. Phone: 727-481-5262 Email: sos@saveourstraysinc.com Website: www.saveourstraysinc.comSecond Chance for StraysFounded in 1999, the cat rescue group is based in Clearwater and run entirely by volunteers. All animals are house kept and 100 percent of all donations go to the animals’ upkeep. Sponsors are needed to assist with the animals’ medical needs. Phone: 727-535-9154 Website: www.secondchanceforstrays.com. What’s Selling in Pinellas County 4 Bedroom / 2.5 Bath Seminole $365,000 4 Bedroom / 3 Bath Largo $425,000 Inviting Seminole Tri-level pool home with quality upgrades throughout. Built in 1968 with over 2,000 sq. ft. this home is within walking distance to Seminole schools and beach. Rich RippetoeColdwell Banker Sunvista Realty One-of-a-kind 3,989 sq. ft. waterfront estate where unspoiled nature views and unbridled family fun live harmoniously. 5 Bedroom / 3.5 Bath Seminole $835,000 SOLD SOLD Located in highly sought after Woods of Lake Seminole. Spacious 3,294 sq. ft. home has volume ceilings, updated kitchen. Large master suite, formal living and dining rooms. SOLD Light and bright 1st oor condo. Great views of the lagoon and the Intracoastal and beautiful lawn. Updated white kitchen cabinets, white appliances, laminate and carpet throughout. 2 Bedroom / 2 Bath / 1 CP St. Petersburg $150,000 SOLDMark McEntireCentury 21 Real Estate ChampionsMartha ThornColdwell Banker/The Thorn CollectionCaroleanne VoracThe Vorac Group Real estate newsmakers Engel & Vlkers Madeira Beach names award recipientsMADEIRA BEACH – Engel & Vlkers Madeira Beach recently announced the recipients of its 2017 Core Value Awards. Engel & Vlkers distributes awards based on its core values of exclusivity, competence and passion. Evan Pedone received the brand’s Exclusivity Award. Vicky O’Donnell received the brand’s Competence Award. Kerry Humphreville received the brand’s Passion Award. “These advisors excellently represent Engel & Vlkers’ ideals of exclusivity, competence and passion,” said Cherie Pattishall in a press release. Pattishall is licensed partner of Engel & Vlkers Madeira Beach. “They are dedicated to excellent service, superior market knowledge and delivering remarkable results for all our clients.”Gonzalez completes Fast Track training at WeichertST. PETERSBURG – Weichert, Realtors Equity, located in St. Petersburg, recently announced that sales associate Alexandra Gonzalez successfully completed the Weichert Real Estate Af liates Inc. Fast Track training. The training helps quickly bring new Weichert af liated agents, as well as current agents interested in taking a refresher course, up to speed on the latest information and technology available to real estate professionals so they can better communicate with clients to offer the best service available. “Our Fast Track program covers everything a real estate professional needs to know to help an agent start out on the right track towards a successful career in real estate,” said Bill Scavone, president and chief operating of cer of Weichert Real Estate Af liates Inc. “This program is designed to offer a unique learning experience to get our new associates productive as quickly as possible.”Engel & Vlkers Madeira Beach recognizes top advisorMADEIRA BEACH – Engel & Vlkers Madeira Beach recently announced its top advisor of 2017. Evan Pedone was presented top honors with awards for the highest number of transactions and highest total dollar volume. “Mr Pedone is in nitely passionate and knowledgeable about the high-end real estate market,” said Cherie Pattishall in a press release. Pattishall is licensed partner of Engel & Vlkers Madeira Beach. “I love what I do,” said Evan Pedone, real estate advisor at Engel & Vlkers Madeira Beach. “I have a passion for representing luxury homes and condos and exceeding my clients’ expectations.”RE/MAX ACR Elite announces top agentsBELLEAIR – RE/MAX ACR Elite Group Inc. recently recognized its top agents in the Belleair of ce in closed sales for the month of November. The No. 1 agent was Lana Rosenbaum. The No. 2 agent was Dorita Mayeux and the No. 3 agent was Kelly Castellano. Evan PedoneKerry Humphreville Vicky O'Donnell Lana RosenbaumKelly Castellano Dorita Mayeux

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10B Classi eds TBN, January 4, 2018 1. House Sales BELLEAIR UPDATED, CHARMING 3BR/2BA W/Great Curb Appeal, Walk To Belleair Recreation Center, Seller Will Consider All Offers! $359,900 Maria Picun, Realtor, Coldwell Banker Residential RE (727)385-8286REAL ESTATE WANTED!Have an unwanted house? Facing Foreclosure? Behind on payments? Estate Sale? Need a Quick closing? CALL (727)304 5813 2. Real Estate Services STOP! CALL US FIRST!We Will Buy Your Home Today and Pay All the Cost!! Sinkhole, Probate, Foreclosure, Burnt Out Landlord, ANY Situation. (727)669-0287 ActionJacksonBuysHouses.comSELL YOUR HOME TODAY! No Realtor Commissions, No Fees We Pay All Closing Costs No Need for Repairs No Need to Show Your Home Over & Over No Inspection Contingencies No Deals Falling thru Due to Financing Issues We Always Pay Cash We Are Local Home Buyer's Based in Pinellas County CALL US NOW AT(727)202-2770 Pinellas Cash Buyers www.PinellasCashBuyers.com 5. R.E. Sales First Time Homebuyer Program*( 727 ) 223-6419www.pinellascounty.org/community/hfaPrograms available in Pinellas, Polk and Pasco counties. If you have not owned a home in the last 3 yearsLow Interest Rate Mortgage Down Payment Assistance AvailableHousing Finance Authority of Pinellas County3 20. Condo Sales SEMINOLE GARDENSDeluxe, Unfurnished, L/O, $74,900 Deluxe, Bath & 1/2, Furnished, L/O, $76,900. (727)595-8229 Robert G. Castles, P.A.SEMINOLE GARDENSBUY WHILE PRICES ARE AT AN ALL-TIME LOW! BEAUTIFUL 56-ACRE COMPLEX 1BR/1BA Deluxe 55+ Building. 3rd Floor Elevator Bldg. NO Land Lease Asking $59,900 1BR/1BA, Deluxe 55+ Building 1st Floor with a Park View Asking $54,900 Ridge Seminole Mgmt. Corp. Cassius L. Peacock, IV, Broker Your ON-SITE Specialist (727)397-2534 View our listings at MySeminoleGardens.com MADEIRA BEACH YACHT CLUB First Floor, Interior 2BR/1.5Ba Furnished W/Porch, Steps From Pool/ Dock. $219,900. No Realtors, Will Pay 2% Referral Fee. (515)779-6624 95. Property Mgmt. GOT VACANCIES?Let Us Fill & Manage Your Properties. Seasonal & Annual. Staging Services Available. Florida Dreams R.E. Sales & Rentals, (727)266-3767 All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention, to make such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The Toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 100. R.E. Wanted *WE BUY HOUSES* Any Condition, Any Situation. Fast Close! (727)888-5758 145. Unfurnished Houses SEMINOLE HOME AVAILABLE NOW 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath, Florida Room, Walk to Seminole City Center, All Tiled, Large Back Yard, Pets OK, $1,400/Month. Call or Text Mary (727)488-1111 PINELLAS PARK 2BR/1BA $985/Month Carport, Family Room, Laundry Room, Patio Fenced Yard, Storage Area. 2/Year Lease, First/Last, $900/Deposit. 5061 96th Terrace (727)586-2445 155. Furnished Condos SEMINOLE GARDENS!WINTER/6 MONTH RENTAL 1 Bedroom, 1-1/2 Bath, Furnished, $1,200 Month. (727)595-8229 160. Unfurnished Condos SEMINOLE GARDENSDeluxe, Unfurnished, Yearly, $925 (727)595-8229 Robert G. Castles, P.A. SEMINOLE GARDENS 1BR/1BA, Any Age Bldg. 3rd Floor Elevator, Lake View $825/Month Annual Rental. Ridge Seminole Mgmt. Corp. (727)397-2534 SEMINOLE GARDENS, 1BR/1BA LOCATION, LOCATION, LOCATION! Walk to Publix, New Seminole City Center & Aldi’s. Sunroom, 2nd Floor, Elevator, Custom Kitchen/Bath, Very Nice Pool, Activities. $750/Mo Plus Deposit. (845)505-0952 SHIPWATCH YACHT & TENNIS CLUB2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, with BONUS ROOM, 2nd Floor, Vaulted Ceilings, Carport, Inside Laundry $1,500 Month, Many Amenities, No Pets, No Smoking. (727)596-6508 Shipwatch Realty, Inc. BELLEAIR WATERFRONT Over 1,750SF, 2BR/2BA, Large Living, Dining, Family Room & Study. This Completely Remodeled 3rd Floor Garden Unit has an Additional 500SF in it’s 3 Patios Which Offer Gorgeous Water Front Views. Walk to the Country Club and New Belleview Biltmore Hotel. 24 Hour Manned Security Gate, Covered Parking and Heated Pool. $2,750/Mo. Call Dave at (727)420-4827 LONG BAYOU 55+ SEMINOLE 1BR/1BA First Floor, Basic Cable/ Gas, Covered Parking, Full Amenities, No Pets/Smoke. $900/ Month, +Security (727)286-8231 SEMINOLE INTRACOASTAL MAGNIFICENT GULF VIEW 6th FLOOR 5 MINUTES TO BEACH Pool, Clubhouse, Gym Covered Parking, Storage. No Pets, No Smoking. 2BR/2BA, Master Bedroom With Walk-in Closet, Second Bedroom Walk-in Shower, Washer/Dryer, Dishwasher Bosch. $1,800/Month. BAY HARBOR CLUB (727)596-9656 175. Unfurnished Apts. Imperial Palms Apartments Largo, FL1Bd Apts– Security Deposit *Only $99 2Bd Apts – Security Deposit *Only $199 Application & Administrative Fees Waived!!! Submit Application by January 31st *For quali ed applicants Limited availability restrictions apply FREE Activities at our Clubhouses FREE Scheduled Shopping Trips Mon – Fri FREE use of the Bonsai GymScreened-in Lanais, Heated Pools Optional Housekeeping, Meals, Laundry Services 55+ Community Rent starting at $875! Call Today to Schedule a Tour!Open 7 Days a Week!(727)585-3723MyImperialPalmsHome.com Celebrate New Year’s Savings!!! 122817 BELLEAIR BLUFFS1 Bedroom, 1 Bath, 2nd Floor, Assigned Parking, Cat OK, (Includes W/S/T) $795 Month (727)455-2260. 8423 SEMINOLE BLVD Nice 1BR/1BA $865/Month Plus Deposit, Includes Super Cable First & Second Floor. (727)399-1248, (727)239-8554 185. Beach Rentals SEASONAL SPECIALS COME STAY WITH US! INDIAN ROCKS BEACH Cozy, Clean, Furnished Vacation Cottages. 1-2BRs, Full Kitchen. Call for DISCOUNTED Rates. (727)595-3000 www.SunshineCozyCottages.com FURNISHED/ UNFURNISHED 1-5 Bedrooms Condos, Houses, Duplexes Weekly/ Monthly/ Annual Bob Schmidt, (727)580-9797 Tropical Isles Realty, Inc. (727)593-0744, (800)655-0744. INDIAN SHORES Gulf-front. 2BR/2BA, Includes Utilities, W/D, Pool, Reserved Parking, Petless, January 2018. Owner (813)973-7105. 195. Seasonal Rentals SEMINOLE 2BR/2BA, Glenwood Estates, Pets Allowed 3 Month+, Beginning December 1st. $2,000/Month. SAND KEY/CLEARWATER BCH Furnished 2BR/2BA Condos Available 1-12 Months. Florida Dreams RE Sales & Rentals, Inc. (727)418-5774 225. Duplex/Triplex Rentals LARGO SIDE-BY-SIDE 3BR/1.5BA/1CG, Newly Renovated, Tile Floors, C/H/A, W/D Hook-Ups, Approved Pet Okay. Robert, (727)686-8973. 1501 Fuller StreetBELLEAIR 418 WOODLAWN AVE 2BR/1BA All Appliances SS, Private Patio, W/D, Carpet And HW Floors. Beautiful View. No Pets/Smoking $1,300/Month Annual. Background Check (727)422-5725 255. Accom. To Share FEMALE TO SHARE HOME IN CLEARWATER No Rent Required in Exchange for Household Duties & Half the Cost of Food Call between 2:30-4:30pm Chris (727)509-3768 260. Want To Rent MADEIRA BEACH AREA 2BR+ Ocean Front, Canadian Seniors, October-December 2018. sherry_millar@hotmail.com (727)391-7096 265. Commercial Rentals OFFICE/RETAIL Excellent 1000+SF, Two Rare Large Lighted Signs Available. Water Included. Renovated, Picture Windows. Busy 3607 Central, St. Petersburg. $895/Mo (727)270-3178 MISCELLANEOUS 300. Notices SUPPORT our service members, veterans and their families in their time of need. For more information, visit the Fisher House website at www. sherhouse.org (C) Become a published author! Publications sold at all major secular & specialty Christian bookstores. CALL Christian Faith Publishing for your FREE author submission kit. (844)506-6434. (C) INVENTORS FREE INFORMATION PACKAGE. Have your product idea developed affordably by the Research & Development pros and presented to manufacturers. Call (844)349-8351 for a Free Idea Starter Guide. Submit your idea for a free consultation. (C) 310. Food & Beverages ENJOY 100% guaranteed, delivered to-the-door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 75% PLUS get 4 more Burgers & 4 more Kielbasa FREE! Order The Family Gourmet Buffet, ONLY $49.99. Call (844)275-9596, mention code 51689CZX or visit www.OmahaSteaks.com/good43. (C) 315. Personals Make a Connection. Real People, Flirty Chat. Meet Singles right now! Call LiveLinks. Try it FREE. Call NOW: (855)334-7726. (C) 355. Adoption SURROGATE MOTHER NEEDED to Carry Our Baby! Generous Compensation and Expenses Paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu. (800)395-5449. www.adoption-surrogacy.com. FL Bar #307084. (C) Alquiler De Utero, $25,000.00 y m‡s par Manutencion Ayudanos, No Podemos Tener Hijos, Llama a Nuestra Abogada. (561)674-6857. FL Bar #307084. (C) 360. Legal Service 368. Music & Voice Lessons GUITAR CLEANINGA CLEAN GUITAR.... JUST PLAYS BETTERGUITAR CLEANING STRING REPLACEMENT ACTION ADJUSTMENT MINOR REPAIRS MOBILE SERVICE OR PICK-UP AND RETURN* (S.Pinellas Area)* Call Michael (727)392-7294 or (727)-687-5440 (cell) backset@tampabay.rr.comacleanguitar.com 370. Instruction & Tutors ART CLASSES All Ages and All Levels Painting, Drawing, Fashion, Sewing Classes, Experienced Teacher. (727)488-9732 375. Career Training AVIATION Grads work with JetBlue, United, Delta and others. Start here with hands-on training for FAA Certi cation. Financial aid if quali ed. Aviation Institute of Maintenance. (888)242-2649. (F) 380. Internet/ TV Services FAST Internet! HughesNet Satellite Internet. High Speed. Available Anywhere. Speeds to 15 mbps. Starting at $59.99/mo. Call for Limited Time Price. (800)958-6917. (C) Spectrum Triple Play. TV, Internet & Voice for $29.99 ea. 60 MB per second speed. No contract or commitment. More Channels. Faster Internet. Unlimited Voice. (877)279-4652. (C)DISH Network. 190+ Channels. FREE Install. FREE Hopper HD-DVR. $49.99/ mo. (24 mos.) Add High Speed Internet $14.95 (where avail). CALL Today & Save 25%! (855)895-7245. (C)AT&T High Speed Internet Starting at $40/month. Up to 45 Mbps! Over 99% Reliability! Bundle AT&T Digital TV or Phone Services & Internet. Price Starts at $30/month. Call (888)274-1454. (C) DIRECTV. Call & Switch Now. Get NFL Sunday Ticket for FREE! Every Game. Every Sunday. CHOICE™ All-Included Package. Over 185 Channels. $60/month (for 12 months). Call (877)808-9508. (C)DISH Network Satellite Television Service. Now Over 190 Channels for ONLY $49.99/mo! FREE Installation, FREE Streaming, FREE HD. Add Internet for $14.95 a month. (800)496-2603. (C)Earthlink High Speed Internet. As Low As $14.95/month (for the rst 3 months). Reliable High Speed Fiber Optic Technology. Stream Videos, Music and More! Call Earthlink Today (877)929-1176. (C) 400. Health & Fitness Portable Oxygen Concentrator May Be Covered by Medicare! Reclaim independence and mobility with the compact design and longlasting battery of Inogen One. Free information kit! (855)397-7056. (C) Lung Cancer? 60 or Older? If So, You and Your Family may be Entitled to a Signi cant Cash Award. Call (855)839-6761 to learn more. No Risk, No Money Out of Pocket. (C) YOU or a loved one have an addiction? Very Private and Con dential Inpatient care. Call NOW for immediate help! (800)756-1363. (C) FDA-Registered Hearing Aids. 100% Risk-Free! 45-Day Home Trial. Comfort Fit. Crisp Clear Sound. If you decide to keep it, PAY ONLY $299 per aid. FREE Shipping. Call Hearing Help Express. (877)442-6921. (C) OXYGEN Anytime. Anywhere. No tanks to re ll. No deliveries. Only 2.8 pounds! FAA approved! FREE info kit. Call (888)572-4944. (C)Do you have chronic knee or back pain? If you have insurance, you may qualify for the perfect brace at little to no cost. Get yours today! (800)862-8392. (C) 435. Adult Care & Svcs. A PLACE FOR MOM. The nation’s largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL (800)671-9104. (C) NEEDING SENIOR ASSISTANCE? Call Me for Companion, Organizing, House Cleaning, Meal Prep & Shopping. I Have a Level 2 Background Check. Faith Caregiver. (727)712-6314COMPASSIONATE CAREGIVERAlzheimer’s Experience, Flexible Hours, Non-Smoker, Professional And Personal References. I’m Available 24/7. (727)201-4128 (727)771-5950 485. Help Wanted DELIVER THE Home Delivery Independent Distributor Opportunities $500 Signing Incentive! $800-$1700/month paid weekly Opportunities throughout Pinellas County Early morning hours Must be at least 18 Valid Florida drivers license Reliable vehicle and car insurance Information Sessions held Saturday at 9:00 am at the following locations; To apply; please visit; tampabay.com/distributor or call; 866-498-4637 €Tampa Bay Times Plant 1301 34 St N, St Petersburg €Largo Delivery Center 13155 Starkey Rd, Largo €Palm Harbor Delivery Center 32180 US Hwy 19 N, Palm Harbor020416-2 METAL PLATING Looking for a Reliable Person to Work and Learn in a Plating Shop Environment. Will Train. Must be able to lift parts in and out of plating tanks. Bene ts Provided. Call Dave: (727)572-9470 CDL DRIVER Brookdale Pinecrest Retirement Community is Currently Seeking Applicants for a Part Time Driver. Must Have a CDL License in Good Standing. Drivers Transport our Resident To and From Doctor Appointments; Banking; Shopping and Scheduled Activity Trips. Candidates Must Follow Company Guidelines Regarding Resident and Vehicle Safety. Part Time Various Hours Including Some Weekends and Holidays. Please Send Resumes to : Margaret.kristall@brookdale.com or Fax: (727)581-8409 or Complete an Application in Person 1150 8th Ave. SW, Largo FL. DFWP; EOE. RN PART TIME Brookdale Pinecrest is seeking candidates for PART TIME RN position to work with our Personalized Living Department (Home Health) to assist in providing services for our residents to include: medication setup & monitoring; related paperwork; communicating with physicians & family, providing rst aid nursing care and assessments to residents. Coordinates Personalized Living functions with other departments. Detail oriented able to uphold all company policies and procedures. Approx. 20 hours per week various days and shifts. May include some weekends and holidays. Must be licensed RN in the State of FL. EOE; Drug free workplace. Please send resumes to Margaret.kristall@brookdale.com or fax to (727)581-8409. SECURITY GUARD Brookdale Pinecrest Retirement Community is Currently Seeking Security Guards, 2 FULLTIME POSITIONS, 1 PART TIME POSTION, AND 1 POOL POSITION AVAILABLE. Guards are Responsible for Maintaining Secure Environment for All Residents and Associates Within Our Buildings/ Grounds. Greets Visitors, Responds to Emergencies. Answer Phones, Responds to Questions, Directs Calls or Take Message as Appropriate. Handles Minor Maintenance Emergencies, Maintains Familiarity with and Monitors all Emergency and Safety Equipment. E-mail Resumes: Margaret.kristall@brookdale.com or Fax: (727)581-8409 or Complete an Application in Person 1150 8th Ave. SW, Largo FL. DFWP; EOE GOOD AT KEEPING HOUSE? RELIABLE? Quality Mid-Pinellas Cleaning Service Takes Pride in Our Work and the People Who Make Us Shine. Hours Monday-Friday With Weekends-Holidays Off. Experience a Plus but, Will Train. Valid Florida DL/Clean Record/ Background Check Required. Contact Patty (727)585-6243 1301 Seminole Blvd Suite 153A Largo LPN Brookdale Pinecrest is Seeking LPNs to Work Within our Upscale Retirement Community – PART TIME OPENINGS VARIOUS SHIFTS. Candidates Must be Enthusiastic, Energetic and Caring, Committed to Making a Difference in the Lives of our Residents. Position Requires Level I & Level II Background Checks; EOE; Drug-Free Workplace. Please Apply in Person to 1150 8th Avenue SW, Largo, FL, 33770 or Submit Resume to Margaret.kristall@brookdale.com CLASSIFIEDSwww.TBNweekly.com To Place An Ad Call (727) 397-5563  Fax (727) 399-2042 or order your ad online 24/7 @ TBNweekly.com Deadlines: Display, Friday-5 p.m.  Line Ads, Monday-Noon 1-130 Real Estate Sales 135-290 Rentals 300 Notices 302 Tickets 305 Fun Things To Do 310 Good Things To Eat 315 Personals 320 Religious Personals 340 Happy Ads 345 Lost & Found 355 Adoption 360 Legal Services 370 Instructions/Tutors 375 Career Training 385 Beauty Services 390 Counseling 400 Health & Fitness 410 Massage Therapy 420 Babysitting 425 Child Care 430 Wheelchair & Sr. Transport 435 Adult Care & Services 455 Travel Services 470 Entertainment 485-530 Help/Work Wanted 535 Business Opportunity 545-582 Financial & Insurance Services 585 Auctions 590 Antiques & Collectibles 597 Coins & Stamps 599 Rental Equipment600-750 Merchandise to Buy/Sell755-805 Campers/RVs/Trailers 810-885 Automotive 890-915 Boats & Marine 970-980 Estate, Garage, Yard, Moving Sales Professional Services DirectoryClassi eds Index 485. Help Wanted 485. Help Wanted 485. Help Wanted 485. Help Wanted 95. Property Mgmt. 300. Notices 112317CARRIERS NEEDED in Pinellas County(Seminole, Largo, Clearwater, Dunedin & Tarpon Springs)Contact Lee Shi ett atlshi ett@sunsetadvertisingdistributors.com 727-530-5521  727-337-9000 DELIVER 380. Internet/ TV Services Earn CASH Sell in the CLASSIFIEDS (727) 397-5563classi eds@ TBNweekly.com Think Classi eds!(727) 397-5563classi eds@TBNweekly.comThinking of Selling?

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Professional Services 11B TBN, January 4, 2018 classi eds@ TBNweekly.com PROFESSIONALSERVICES FREE Service Call With Repair! Covering The Beaches To The Bay! Same Day Service Available!Appliance Repairs727.667.3539www.appliancemansam.com 091814 Is Your Pump Noisy or Producing Low Pressure?CALL EARL(727)544-0718 (727)439-2300WWW.WELLANDPUMPEXPERTS.COM Lic. #SWWM2214020614 Replacement Windows By Anderson and Alside Starting at $199. All models and sizes available. Proven quality for lifetime transferable warranty. Family owned 40 years. Low low pricing. Senior Citizen/Veteran discounts. For a free quote call Rich (866)272-7533. Custom Windows of Florida. (F) 660. Wanted to Buy CLEARWATER RECORD SHOPNow Buying And Selling LP’s 45’s 78’s Call (727)200-9397 CASH PAID FOR DIABETIC Test Strips! OneTouch, Freestyle, Accucheck, More! Must Not Be Expired, Opened. FREE Local Pickup! Prompt, Friendly, I Pay *Top Dollar*. Call David (727)266-0087 700. Pets & Animals PET GROOMING NEW CLIENTS SPECIAL! $22 Any Dog Breed Includes Wash/ Dry/ Nails/ Ears and a Trim, Make Them Beautiful ... Affordably Our Salon Established in 1979 Academy of Animal Arts. (727)596-2547 academyofanimalarts.com CNA's & HHA's Brookdale Pinecrest is seeking CNA’s and HHA’s to work in Personalized Living within our upscale retirement community. The position requires candidates to assist residents with daily living activities based on their individualized plan of care. Job duties could include; escorting residents to doctor appointments, provide medicine reminders, dog walking, etc. Must be able to communicate effectively with residents, visitors and members of health care team; possess excellent customer service skills and have a desire to care for our residents. Multiple positions available; PT various hours; including weekends and holidays. Must have a valid CNA license or 75 hour HHA certi cation. HHA’s must have Certi ed CPR Training. Position requires Level I and Level II background checks; EOE; drug-free workplace. Please apply in person to 1150 8th Ave SW, Largo, FL 33770. RESIDENT CARE ASSOCIATES Brookdale Pinecrest is seeking Resident Care Associates (RCA’s) to care for our Assisted Living and Memory Care residents. Candidates should have previous experience caring for seniors and a commitment to making a difference in the lives they touch. CNA or HHA certi cations are a plus. Multiple positions available; PT, 6AM-2PM, 2PM-10PM; including every other weekend and holidays. Position requires Level I and Level II background checks; EOE; drug free workplace. Please apply in person to 1150 8th Avenue SW; Largo FL 33770. KITCHEN UTILITY ASSOCIATE We currently have a position open for a Utility Associate in our kitchen. Position required associate to operate the dish machine, store clean equipment and utensils, as well as maintain the cleanliness of the dish area; ensuring all quality standards of sanitation are being met. No previous experience is required. Position available: Part time; various hours; must be available to work weekends and holidays. Position available PT, various hours; including some weekends and holidays. Position requires Level I and Level II background checks; EOE; drug free workplace. Please apply in person to 1150 8th Ave SW, Largo FL 33770. DIETARY AIDE a Continued Care Community is Hiring for Dietary Aide in our Five Star Skilled/Assisted Living Community. Morning 6am-2:30pm & Afternoon 2pm-7:30pm Shifts Available, Plus Weekends. Responsible for Kitchen Prep, Plating Food/Tray Sets, Serving & Dishwashing. Level I & II Background Checks & Drug Screening Required. Applicants Can Apply in Person at 2770 Regency Oaks Blvd. Clearwater, FL or email resumes to svannatter@brookdale.com 522. Careers LEARN TO GROOM DOGS  Financial Assistance For Those Who Qualify  Free Job Placement Service  We Proudly Train Our Veterans  Vendor For Vocational Rehab  Easy School Loans NOW ENROLLING  Basic Pet Groomer  Professional Pet Groomer  Master Groomer ACADEMY OF ANIMAL ARTS academyofanimalarts.com(727)517-9546 525. Medical Help Regency Oaks is Hiring Certi ed Nursing Assistants & Registered Nurses in our Five Star Skilled Nursing & Assisted Living Community. Full-Time, Part-Time & PRN shifts are available. Level I & II background & drug test required. Applicants can apply in person at: 2720 Regency Oaks Blvd. Clearwater, FL. HOUSEKEEPER For Private Residence. 2 Adults, No Children. Must Live Within 30 Minutes Of Clearwater. Must Be Flexible, Good Cleaner, Like Animals, Reliable Transportation. (727)461-5786 505. Part-Time Help HOUSEKEEPERS WANTED GREAT WEEKEND WORK! For Beach Vacation Rentals. Saturdays Only Background Check Required. Apply In Person: Florida's Best Accommodations, 18610 Gulf Blvd, Indian Shores or call Heather (727)278-2539. TAMPA BAY TIMES Part Time Driver CDL Class A Local Runs! The Tampa Bay Times has immediate part time openings for drivers with CDL Class A license to drive Times vehicles to and from Distribution Centers adhering to standard routes in place. Driver is responsible for loading and unloading carts and/or bundles of newspaper. Opportunities are between the hours of 11 PM to 5 AM. Must be able to work throughout the week, including Saturday. Must be at least 21 years old, have a valid CDL Class A, good driving record, have suf cient driving hours available for scheduled shift and to comply with D.O.T. Hours of Service rules, ability to meet and safely perform the physical requirements of the position and complete/pass a DOT physical. Recent commercial driving experience is required. Great place to work! Tampabay.com/joinus LANDSCAPING & LAWN SERVICE IN SEMINOLE Experienced and Local Only, $11 hour (727)238-4454 510. Home Care Help CNAs & HHAs NEEDED.All days and hours. Live-in and Weekend availability a PLUS! Call Griswold Home Care. (727)547-7000 585. Auctions WWW.GRANNYSAUCTION.NET Auction 1st Sunday Of Month 1PM. Buying And Consigning Antiques. Free Appraisals Tuesday 12-4PM. (727)572-1567, AB1769 5175 Ulmerton Rd, Clearwater 33760 CLEARWATER STORAGE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE A public auction will be held as required by the “Self Storage Facility Act”, Sec. 83.801-83.809 to satisfy a landlord’s lien, the Auction will be held on “www. StorageTreasure.com” on or before January 12, 2018. All sales are for cash to the highest bidder and are considered nal. Storage Units consisting of household goods, furnishing, tools or equipment. Daniel Cartier Unit # 220 Gregory Weiner Unit #112F Richie Adams Unit # 523 600. Merchandise Call Empire Today to schedule a FREE in-home estimate on Carpeting & Flooring. Call Today! (800)241-0166. (C) KENMORE WASHER/ GE DRYER $215 for both. Both Run Well. Gary (727)393-7862 545. Financial Services Have 10K in Debt? National Debt Relief is rated A-Plus with the BBB. You could be debt free in 24-48 months. Call (866)465-4307 now for a free debt evaluation. (C) Social Security Disability? Up to 2,671/mo. (Based on paid-in amount). FREE Evaluation! Call Bill Gordon & Associates. (800) 860-6175. Mail: 2420 N. St. NW, Washington DC. Of ce: Broward C. FL., member TX/NM Bar. (C) Are you in Debt? National Debt Relief is rated A-Plus with the BBB. You could be debt free in 24-48 months. Call (866)465-4307 now for a free debt evaluation. (C) 580. Insurance Services Smart Health Dental Insurance. Most Dental Procedures Covered. No waiting periods! Most Plans start at about $1 a Day! FREE No Obligation Quote. Call Now! (888)530-1670. (C) 582. Personal Property Appraiser HURRICANE DAMAGE CLAIM ASSISTANCE I will Appraise your personal contents and process your Personal Property Insurance Claim to help you receive the most cash bene t from your policy. Call Paula (727)804-6079 835. Auto Services PAT'S AUTO INTERIORSSmall-Large Seat Repairs Headliners Small-Big Dent Repairs with (Perfect Color Match) Rust Holes Sand & Clear Headlights (Like New) WALNUT STRIPPING CARS AND FURNITURE Call for Details!! 4500 49th Street N, St. Pete. (727)526-5949 885. Autos Wanted THINKING ABOUT SELLING OR TRADING?I Will PAY MORE Than Trade-In On Good, Clean, Low-Mileage Vehicles. HAROLD COREY, AUTO BROKER(727)595-9393 Got an older car, boat or RV? Do the humane thing. Donate it to the Humane Society. (800)831-6309. (C) DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND. Free 3-Day Vacation. Tax Deductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken Care Of. (800)902-7815. (C) LOOKING FOR DEPENDABLE CAR/AUTO Have Cash. Please Call Marilyn (727)348-1676 975. Garage-Yard Sales St. Justin Martyr Catholic Church The Newly Expanded Famous Thrift Shop! Every Wednesday & Saturday 9:00AM–12:00PM. 10851 Ridge Road, Seminole. (727)397-3312 AC & Heating AIR-FLO/ERWOOD HTG & AC SALES SERVICE REPAIRS No Obligation Estimates. 24 Hour Service Since 1972. www.AirFlo-ErwoodAC.com CAC1816535 (727)528-1227 HALE'S A/C SERVICE, INC Reliable, Same-Day Service On All Brands. Free Estimate on Replacement. Lic#CAC055503. (727)398-5515www.halesac.com CARR AIR CONDITIONING/ HEATING LOWEST PRICES IN PINELLAS COUNTY Repair and Service on All Brands with Free Estimates on a New Unit. 10% OFF SERVICE $62.00 A/C CHECK **POOL HEAT PUMPS SALES & INSTALLATION** Senior & Veterans’ Discounts (727)447-7212, CAC045888 carrairconditioning.com THE COMPANY YOU CAN TRUST GET IT DONE RIGHT THE FIRST TIME! Service Calls $49.95 24 Hours A Day 7 Days A Week! Commercial And Residential. Licensed/Insured. CAC-1818263. (727)259-5513 SOUTHERN ALUMINUM SYSTEMS, INC.WE INSTALL: SCREEN ROOMS(With Insulated Roof) CONCRETE PATIOS RE-SCREENINGFREE Estimates! Deal Direct with Owner and Save 15% Family Owned & Operated Since 1971 Quality Guaranteed!Lic#C-2791(727)579-8574 Attorney JOSEPH LIPINSKI Divorce And Family Law, Free Consultation., St. Petersburg (727)643-8964 Brick Pavers PAVER REPAIR SPECIALISTDriveways, Patios, Sidewalks, Pool Decks And More! Installation, Cleaning & Sealing. Free Estimates!(727)415-5039www.islandpavers.net Licensed/Insured C-10915 SwissTouchCleaning.comAccountable & Trusted! Rentals, Residential & Commercial Serving Pinellas Co. For 18 Years Swiss Touch Cleaning(727)536-7673 Top 2 Bottom Janitorial Service Residential & Commercial. Since 1992. Windows, Carpets, Floors, Upholstery. Free Estimates. Insured and Bonded. (727)317-9793 top2bottom24hr@yahoo.com JO'S CLEANING SERVICE Clean-up, Clean-out, Just Completely Clean! Weekly/Bi-Weekly. References Available. 26+ Years (727)688-5353 Computer Services APPLE & PC SERVICE & REPAIRSVirus Removal and Wireless Setup Experts! Call Rafe, Clearwater (727)459-3125 www.aaacomputerdoctor.com Concrete Complete Concrete, Block, Stucco & Paver Work, Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios. David Will, (727)459-9710. #C10222. AM AIRE Heating & Cooling Residential Services SPECIAL $49.95 A/C Tune Up Service, Sales, Installation All Makes and Models Pinellas, Pasco & Hillsborough Co. 24 Hour Service Available Call (727) 331-9539 Lic. #CAC1818933 Family Owned & Operated In Business Since 1989 (727)531-9560 Lic # CACO58415 Aluminum Seamless Gutters, Sof t, Fascia, Vinyl Siding, Lowest Prices! Quality Work. (727)871-4555 Lic#SCC131151386 Ceilings SCC131151664 Ceramic Tile Ceramic Life-Style HUSBAND & WIFE Low Prices! Repairs, New Installations. #C5760. WHY WAIT? Visa/MC. (727)399-0770 Cleaning/Janitorial FREE ESTIMATES. If CLEAN Is What You Want, CLEAN Is What You Get, When You Call Georgette. (727)391-7866 Cabinets KUSTOM KITCHEN, INC. Lic #C-9055.KustomKitchen.net Carpet Repair 727-919-5222 Carpet Sales "QUALITY CARPET"REPAIRS, RE-STRETCHES WOOD, LAMINATE, CARPET, TILE SALES/SERVICE CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 30+ YEARS’ EXPERIENCE(727)527-1359 MIKE QUARANTO Concrete Inc. 20+ Years’ Experience. Quality Service. Driveways, Patios, Sidewalks. #C-5640. Call (727)398-5160. Stamp Concrete Driveways, Sealant, Slabs, Sidewalks Excavating, Pressure Washing 40 Years Experience Lic #C8508 & Insured (727)687-4155 Door Repairs Patio Door Repair Specialist"I Get Them Sliding Again"No Installations. Angie’s List 2007-2008, 20102015 Super Service Award! (727)733-4353 www.PatioDoorRepairInc.com SLIDING GLASS DOOR REPAIR SERVICESREPAIR-REPLACEMENT Rollers, Tracks, Handles, Locks, Glass. SERVICE 2 GLASS DOORS, NO TRIP CHARGE ($45 VALUE) Family Owned And Operated Since 1984.Jonathan Rodriguez(727)560-7591Licensed/ Insured #C11120 485. Help Wanted 485. Help Wanted BUY it SELL it LIST it in the CLASSIFIEDSonline 24/7 (727)397-5563 AC & Heating Aluminum Cleaning/Janitorial Concrete 510. Home Care Help 600. Merchandise Distribution 103,000+ & Online 24/7 at www.TBNweekly.comWhen you advertise in Tampa Bay Newspapers, your ad runs in all ve of our papers, covering 18 communities in mid-Pinellas Cou nty. Call our Classi ed Department at 727-397-5563 for information on advertising discounts that we are currently o ering. I lluminate Your Business in 2018 Call ourCLASSIFIED DEPARTMENTtoday for information on ADVERTISING DISCOUNTS that we are currently offering.TAMPA BAY NEWSPAPERS5 weekly papers(727)397-5563www.TBNweekly.com

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12B Professional Services TBN, January 4, 2018 727-536-3511WE REMOVE BROKEN HANGING LIMBS T I P T O P T R E E TIP TOP TREE C o m p l e t e T r e e R e m o v a l C o m p l e t e T r e e C a r e Complete Tree Removal Complete Tree Care 5 0 F t C h e r r y P i c k e r 50 Ft. Cherry Picker G o e s T h r o u g h Goes Through A n y 3 2 ” O p e n i n g Any 32” Opening! FREE ESTIMATES 010418 PLACE YOUR AD HERE! Call Classi eds TODAY to Schedule Your Ad!5 WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS 18 PINELLAS COMMUNITIES 727-397-5563 WINTER SAVINGS $100 OFF $50 OFF Licensed and Insured Se Habla Espa–ol Prompt & Courteous Service 727-686-7268Any Job Over $600 Any Job Under $600 121417 All Phase Plumbing Service Natural Gas Residential / CommercialNo Job Too BIG or Too SMALLQuality Workmanship and Complete Professionalism “IS OUR GUARANTEE”727-343-740024-Hour Service Available  Licensed & Insured CFC1427381010418 Aluminum Specialty Contractors Residential Commercial Rescreening Window Replacement Shutters Gutters Sof t & Facia Awnings Screen, Vinyl Rooms Carports Concrete Wood ReplacementLicensed & Insured  C-9596 727-688-1364 122117 PKS Aluminum & Rescreening SEASONAL SPECIALS Get It DONE RIGHT The First Time! S E R V I C E C A L L S SERVICE CALLS A L W A Y S ALWAYS $ $ 4 9 49 9 5 95Get $25 OFF Get $100 OFF Not valid in conjunction with any other offer or coupon. One coupon per household. Not valid in conjunction with any other offer or coupon. One coupon per household. On any complete Split System Installation On any repair of $100 or more. G e t C o o l A i r n e t GetCoolAir.netCommercial & ResidentialCAC-1818263 010418 7 2 7 2 5 9 5 5 1 3 727-259-5513 License SCC 131149744727.288.3236  727.657.3710 www.andy eckrescreening.com  screenguy57@gmail.com 010418 Of ce 727.437.2386 Mobile 727.205.5550 $25 OFF COUPON 010418Michael@RedRoyalElectric.comwww.RedRoyalElectric.comLicense EC13004626 CARPET BUBBLES? DON’T TRIP AND FALL! Have Your Carpet Stretched Today ... Without Moving Furniture. Adding Years More Wear.MOBILE SHOWROOM Specializing in Flooring Solutions For Safe Living Located In Largo  Since 1973 from Vermont  Tom Carver  Insured p g g g g g NEW SALES & INSTALLATION AVAILABLE 010418 727-919-5222 Sprinkler Repair Irrigation Repairs and Installs Reclaimed Hook-Ups, Fast Service,Free Estimates20 Years ExperienceR&A Industries CFC1428510 727.422.1197 R e c c l a a i m m R& R& S S e e r v i c e 1 1 0 0 010418 010418 Big or Small, Do It Right or Not At All! Commercial | Residential Industrial | New ConstructionLicensed and Insured ER13015153 C11057 727-481-6147 Senior and Military Discounts! Electrical Repairs Panel Upgrades Lighting and Fan Installs Repair Code Violations Home Rewire Pool Wiring Mobile Home Repairs & More 122117 ROOF LEAKS AND REPAIRS ROOFING TEAR OFFS Roof Repairs  Roof Leaks  Rotted Wood Specialist Tile  Single Asphalt  Flat Roof  Fascia & Sof t Repair (727) 541-6909 Family Owned and Operated CBC 057394 / Lic# RC29027195 & Insured 100517 10% OFF SENIOR DISCOUNT T R E E D U D E S TREE DUDES L A N D P R O LAND-PRO Expert Tree Service Removals Trimming Stump Removal Landscape Design Pavers030217Fully Insured/Worker's Comp. All Major Credit Cards. Fast Reasonable Service 7 2 7 4 2 2 1 1 9 7 727-422-1197 (727) 596-CLIP (2547)  academyofanimalarts.com $22 PET GROOMING SPECIAL Academy of Animal Arts  Any Dog Breed Includes Wash / Dry / Nails / Ears and a Trim! New Client SPECIAL! 120717Make Them Beautiful ... Affordably Our Salon Established in 1979 Visit our New State-Of-The-Art Facility at1258 West Bay Dr. Suite E, LargoLocated right on the Pinellas Trail 102617 Specializing In:Water Heaters REPIPING Faucets & Shower Valves Sewer & Water Lines Hydro Jetting Camera for Sewers & More!COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL $40 OFF Any Service Over $200 Bo n ded  I n su r ed  Militar y and Senior Discount s 3 Roo m s & Free Hallwa y $ 7 9 9 5 6 R ooms & F ree H a ll way $ 1 29 9 5 T ile & G rout C leaning 29 ¢ S q. Ft. Floor Services  Travert i n e T errazzo  Strip-Wax Re ni s h 1221 122 1221 17 17 7 276 42-7 365 sc h e d u l e an appo i nt m ent on li n e C arters C arpetUpholster y .co m P et Package S olutions ( Stain  O dor  E nzy m e T reat m ent ) 727-269-5311 Call for a FREE Quote! BEACON WINDOWSLic. #C10506 www.SliderRepair.com  Worn Rollers?  Damaged Track?  Weatherstripping Issues?  Broken Locks & Handles?  Water Intrusion, Spalling & Sagging Header Specialist100517 www.YouTube.com/user/SliderRepair Electrical Draperies CUSTOM DRAPERIES & Valances, Bedding, Cushions, Shades. Your Fabric Or Ours. Since 1981. (727)397-5708. SewFineCustomSewing.com Drywall BLEVINS DRYWALLNo Job Too Small! Water Damage, Ceilings, Texturing. Free Estimates. #C-7872/Ins. (727)638-4342 QUINTERO DRYWALL, INC. Repairs Large or Small, New Construction, Commercial & Residential. Call Tomas Quintero, (727)898-5112, (727)560-0468. License # 0064853 Electrical BETA ELECTRIC NO JOB TOO SMALL OR TOO BIG!Repairs and Remodels 30 Years’ Experience Insured & License #EC13005484 (727)391-5100 KC ELECTRIC Jobs Discounted. Service Upgrades, Fuses To Breakers, Rewires, Additions. Residential/ Commercial EC0002673. (727)458-2340 JB WILLIAMS ELECTRIC LLC Prompt, Reliable, Reasonable. All Work Performed By Master Electrician. ER0012127(727)452-6144 Handyman HANDY DANDY OLD MAN For all your around-the-house maintenance needs. FREE ESTIMATES! GMAN, (727)678-5136 Info. YARD CLEAN-UPS Handyman, Property Maintenance, Trimming, Haul Away Junk, Gutter Cleaning, Reasonable Prices. (727)543-7066 **CALL AN EXPERIENCED** Dependable Handyman! Affordable Rates. Minor Home Repairs. No Job Too Small. (727)742-3643 NEED A HANDYMAN? Dennis Is Your Man From New Jersey 35-Years' Experience No Job Too Small Pressure Washing Also (727)687-8583 RAKING YARDS ROOF & GUTTER CLEANINGTrimming Branches. Minor Repairs and Hauling Call For Free Estimates! (727)641-9033 (727)475-2923www.ThetaElectric.comEXPERT ELECTRICIANSSame-Day Service Senior & Military Discounts. No Job Too Big Or Too Small! Lic/ Insured. EC13008139. $25 Off W/Mention of Ad GABRIEL ELECTRIC Rewires, Repairs, Upgrades. 24/7 Emergency Service. LOW Rates!! Senior Discounts. Since 1986. Insured. #ER0010733. (727)442-0845 Gutters Seamless 6" Gutters, Family Owned & Operated, Lowest Prices! Free Estimates. Quality Work. (727)320-4819. Lic#SCC131151386 RESTORE THE OUTDOORS!GUTTERS/ FASCIA/ SOFFIT ALUMINUM & VINYL Specialty Contractor. RescreeningInstall/ Restore Pool & Patio Enclosure. Licensed/Insured SCC131151635(727)474-2242 kcmc.outdoorlivingsolutions@gmail.comwww.outdoorrestore.net $25 OFFcoupon Furniture Repair-Re nish BRUCE'S FURNITURE Repair, Re nishing, Stripping. Specializing In Caning. Piano Re nishing. Don’t Buy New, "RENEW!" Free Estimates. (727)439-7324 Garage Doors FREE ESTIMATES! DOORS/ OPENERS Installations, We Specialize in Repairs. I Fix It or It's Free!! Check Us Out on Angie's List. C-10172/Insured Advanced Garage Door Services Locally Owned(727)585-3525 LEVEL 5 FLOORING Waxing, Grinding, Terrazzo, Garage, Hardwood Floors, Sanding/Re nishing, Pressure Washing. level5 ooring.com Steve (727)479-2674 24 YEARS EXPERIENCE Done Right The First Time! No Job Too Small. Reasonable Rates. Free Estimates with Repairs. (330)844-8959 or (727)238-4395. Local. LOCAL HANDYMAN SERVICES Property Maintenance, Yard Work, Pressure Washing, FREE ESTIMATES. Call Sean (727)337-1464 MAD BEACH SERVICES “Your Local Handy Man” 40 Years Experience, ResidentialCommercial, QualityIntegrityPricing (727)456-8092  Screen Rooms (with Insulated Roof) Concrete Patios  Re-Screening 727-579-8574 We Install:102617 Deal Direct with Owner & SAVE 15% Valid with TBN coupon only. Get the job done now and pay half later* *This is an in-house nancing without additional cost for jobs over $10K. CALL FOR DETAILS! Provide rough measurements through our website or over the phone to get additional $10 off per window. Energy Ef cient  Secure  Soundproof 813-766-4414 www.FLWindowReplacement.comLIC# SP13974Lowest price on Simonton & PGT windows with our outstanding reputation! Check out our reviews on Angie’s List! 010418 Serving all Pinellas County Up to 6 passengersCALL727-3991111Cars, Vans and Limousine Service CAPTAIN STEVE’S TRANSPORTATION Licensed and InsuredTheme Parks Casino Cruise Ports*Pre Booked / Flat Rate113017 LUXURY AIRPORT SERVICE RVI C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C E Th Th P P P k k k $39 and upPrivate Ride24/7 We Accept Happy Holidays! Electrical Garage Doors Electrical Handyman

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Professional Services 13B TBN, January 4, 2018 Tree Services TREES BY KEVIN M. DYER Specializing In Oak Removal & Pruning. Quality Work, Reasonable Rates! Lic/Ins. All Credit Cards Accepted! Seminole Resident. (727)557-4000, (727)564-8216 SILVERSON TREE & LANDSCAPE Excellent Services at Affordable Prices. Specializing; Oak Removal/ Pruning, Landscape Design. Free Estimates, Lic/ Ins. (727)409-4894 www.silversontree.com**WE SELL FIREWOOD** EXPERT TREE SERVICERemovals, Trimming, Stump Removal, Landscape Design, Sod. Fully Insured/ Worker’s Comp. Fast Reasonable Service. All Major Credit Cards Accepted. (727)422-1197 30 YEARS EXPERIENCEPruning, Feeding, Planting, Removal, Stump Grinding. Senior Discount. Licensed and Insured.(727)251-4535BARLAS TREE SERVICE. Expert Trimming, Removal. Free Estimates. Licensed, Insured. Same-Day Service Available. Arborist. (727)565-5810. SPECIALIZING IN: *Hurricane Damage Prevention *Tree/ Hedge Trimming, Fine Pruning *Limb & Tree Removal *Senior & Military Discounts Fully Licensed/Insured Angie’s List Super Service Award Winner. Gerry (727)631-0736 For A CLEARVIEW Call (727)548-5460, (727)480-7157. Tree Trimming, Lawn & Landscape. Certi ed Arborist #FL5586A. Licensed & Insured. 011217 Screening J&J RESCREENING, LLC.Rescreen Your Pool/ Lanai Today! SINCE 1993. FREE Estimates. Warranty. C-9682. Insured.(727)522-1033 RESCREENING1 Panel Thru Complete Re-Screens. 30 Years Experience. Great Prices! Call Andy Fleck (727)288-3236 or (727)657-3710 Lic#131149744 RESTORE THE OUTDOORS!RESCREENING ALUMINUM & VINYL Specialty Contractor. Install/ Restore Pool & Patio Enclosure, Fascia, Sof t, Gutters, Fencing & Siding too. Licensed/Insured SCC131151635(727)474-2242 kcmc.outdoorlivingsolutions@gmail.comwww.outdoorrestore.net Sprinklers RICHARDSON IRRIGATIONService, Repair, Quality Work. Licensed, Insured. #C-9468. Fire ghter Owned/ Operated. Free Estimates. (727)424-1072. R. FOLEY IRRIGATION Repairs, Pumps, Reclaimed HookUps, Sprinkler Tune-Up: $35. Check For Leaks, Adjust Heads, Program Timer. C-9784. (727)367-7471. GREG BARKER IRRIGATION Design, Service, Repair. Reclaimed water, Pumps. Landscape Design and Maintenance. (727)642-6556. Lic#C10268 IRRIGATION REPAIRS AND INSTALLSReclaimed Hook-Ups, Fast Service, Free Estimates. 20 Years Experience.(727)422-1197R&A Industries CFC1428510 SUN CITY LAWN IRRIGATION Irrigation/ Sod Installation And Repair. Free Estimates! Proudly Serving Pinellas County 42+ Years. Licensed/Insured C-5997 (727)400-2814 Transportation Services CAPTAIN STEVE'S TRANSPORTATION TIA (Tampa Int’l Airport) $39 and up North Pinellas, $45 and up South Pinellas. Call (727)399-1111 Available 24/7 Serving all Pinellas County Licensed & Insured Hauling ALPHA JUNK HAULINGLoves Small Jobs! Clean Outs, Foreclosures, Yard Waste, Furniture, Appliances. Doug (727)385-1132 CHARLES TRASH HAUL & DEMOLITION Make & Choose Your Own Price! Debris, Trash, Junk Hauling, Garage Clean Outs. Lowest Rate! (727)520-4490 www.Charlestrashhauling.com DUTCH VIKING DEMO HAUL & DUMP You Fill or We Fill. Drop Off or Same Day. Family Owned & Operated. Free Estimates (727)543-1115 BIG JIM'S ECONOMY HAULING Prompt, Professional, Reliable. Free Estimates, Senior Discounts. Debris, Cleanups, Tear Downs. We Love SMALL & Big Jobs! Support Small Local Business www.bigjimseconomyhauling.com INSURED(727)520-3311JUNK STRESSING YOU OUT! Fast & Professional You Call We Haul!(727)743-0029 www.RodsJunkHauling.comAFFORDABLE HAULINGDrop Off Trailers for Your Trash. Easy to Load. Licensed & Insured (727)698-3594 HAULING AND FREE SCRAP REMOVAL SERVICE Home, Shop, Of ce & Yard Clean Outs. We Do It All! (727)251-1090 Landscaping "BEST LANDSCAPE" SERVICES INCLUDE DESIGN & BUILD PLANTS TREES SOD REPAIRS NO JOB TOO SMALL! 38 Years of Experience Call (727)638-9002ANGEL'S LANDSCAPING Tree, Sod & Lawn Service SUMMER SAVINGS $100 OFF ANY JOB OVER $600 $50 OFF ANY JOB UNDER $600 Licensed & Insured Se Habla Espanol Prompt & Courteous Service (727)686-7268LANDSCAPING YOU CAN AFFORDStone Patios, Palms, Planting, Sodding, Clean-ups, Tree/Palm, Hedge Trimming, Stump-grinding, Xeriscaping. NEW PHONE (727)238-4454 Full Service Lawn And Landscape Maintenance. Irrigation, Landscape Lighting, Drainage,Tree Pruning. SPECIAL 25% OFF ANY SERVICE OVER $250!(727)564-4494SOD SPECIAL! (727)687-LAWN(5296) Lawn Care BEST PRICE LAWN SERVICEMow, Edge, Trim, Property Maintenance. Tree Trimming, Clean-ups. Free Estimates Lic/Ins. Call Kirk (727)403-8643HENRY G'S LAWN & LANDSCAPE Full Property Maintenance & Landscaping. Free Estimates. Licensed/Insured. (727)688-4141 EVERGREEN LAWNSLEAF VACUUMINGLEAVE YOUR LEAVES TO US! Cleanups, Residential Lawn Maintenance. Free Estimates! Licensed and Insured. Evergreen_Lawns@ymail.com (727)639-1520 www.facebook.com/EvergreenLawnsKIRK MORGAN'S RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALLawn Service, All Phases of Tree & Yard Work, Hauling & General Maintenance, House Cleanups, Licensed. 50+ Years In The Area. Let Me Save You Some $. (727)709-7292A LAWN SERVICE YOU CAN AFFORD! Hedge, Tree, Palm Trimming, Leaf Raking, Clean-Ups. NEW PHONE (727)238-4454 Plumbing Small Job Plumbing Specialist Sewer & Drain Cleaning I-CFC1427888. Low Rates.Don-Charles(727)522-2508ANYTIME PLUMBING All Plumbing Repairs, Re-Pipes & Drain Cleaning. No Job Too Small! CFC1425923 (727)822-1742 PLUMBING REPAIRS R-US, INC. Repairs & Irrigation. Owner Operated. Low Rates. Free Estimates. 10% OFF W/AD! CFC-1428533. Insured. Visa/MC. (727)487-3645 HOLDER PLUMBINGAll Phase Plumbing Service Natural Gas Residential/Commercial Quality Workmanship and Complete Professionalism "Is Our Guarantee" (727)343-7400 24 Hour Service Available Lic. & Ins. CFC1427381 JOHNSMITH PLUMBING, INC. Fast, Honest, Reliable Service You Can Depend On! State Certi ed Plumbing Contractor #CFC057139 Providing Service Throughout the Tampa Bay Area. All Repairs, Re-Piping and New Installations (727)934-1956 Pool Pumps POOL HEAT PUMPS SALES & INSTALLATION (727)447-7212 carrairconditioning.comCARR AIR & HEATING THE COMPANY YOU CAN TRUST License #CAC045888 Pool Service LIVING WATER POOL SERVICEWeekly Service Or Chemical Check Only, Includes Chemicals. Family Owned. (727)204-1387 (727)385-3523 Complete Pool & Lawn Service Combos as Low as $125/Month Licensed/ Insured Residential/ Commercial Credit Card Accepted Free Estimates. (727)385-3523. Pressure Cleaning A XTREME Pressure Cleaning Lic/Ins. We Clean Anything!!! Big/ Small Jobs, LOW PRICES! Free Estimates. (727)585-2886. (727)639-3958 ResidentialCommercial, Licensed/ Insured. Low Rates, Free Estimates, 10% Military Discount. www.SunStatePW.com Quality Service Since 1999 Insured, Free Estimates Eric (727)385-9581 WE USE HOT WATER !!SPECIALIZING In Low Pressure Tile & Shingle Roofs. Lic/Ins.FREE ESTIMATESamenpressurewashing.com(727)303-7500 Property Mgmt. & Maint. SUN SEEKERS HOME WATCH We Offer Services to Ensure Your Home is Safe & Secure While Your Away. (727)657-6793 Pumps EARL PRUITT WELL & PUMP SERVICEIs Your Pump Noisy or Producing Low Pressure? Call Earl(727)544-0718, (727)439-2300 .www.wellandpumpexperts.com Lic#SWWM2214 Remodeling LOWEST PRICES ON ALL Remodeling/ Roo ng/ Room Additions. A-Affordable Home Solutions West Coast Florida. CBC-1253637 CCC-1330057 (727)410-7323. SPECIALIZING IN DESIGN-BUILD New Construction And Major Remodeling, Condo Build Outs, Wind And Water Damage Repair. Residential And Commercial Since 1971. Lic.#C5684 Rod Karcher (727)530-4300GulfFrontConstruction.com BERGSTROM'S GUTTER CLEANING FREE ESTIMATES $10 Off Your First Cleaning When You Mention this Ad. Insured, Eric (727)385-9581 Moving/Shipping A-2-Z MOVINGHome  Of ce  Delivery Est. 1986  24’ Box Truck Local/ Statewide. FL#IM660. A2ZMovingFL.com (727)584-2302 Painting w AFFORDABLE PAINTINGBy Tim Barrett Painting, Inc. 20-Years’ Experience. Honest & Dependable. Insured. #C-9762. Owner Operated.(727)391-6694*INTERIOR, $35+ PER ROOM* Pressure Cleaning, Textures, Drywall Repair, Exterior Painting $1,200/1,200SF Dobraski Bros. C-5352. (727)458-3477 MARRIED COUPLE PAINTING PINELLAS BEAUTIFUL SINCE 1981!!Call MARY LEONARD INC. and Let Us Paint Your Home. 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FREE-CONSULTATIONS (727)420-6073 CBC1260297www.ReelConstructionResources.com Roo ng aOld TimeRoong Licensed & Insured #CCC1327304A Christian Owned Co.(727) 824-9996ALL VETERANS UP TO $250 REBATE E*Call Ofce For Details*Old Time Workmanship Old Time Integrity 120717 ROOF LEAKS?Residential/Commercial, Roof Repairs, Roof Coatings, Preventative Maintenance, #ICCC-058189. ALL PERFORMANCE ROOFING Just Ask Gary Owner Since 1987 (727)391-3620 LOWEST ROOFING PRICES! 24-Hour Emergency Repair/ Re-Roof Specialist. All Roofs. A-Affordable Home Solutions West Coast Florida. CCC-1330057. (727)410-7323 Free Estimates, Residential/ Commercial. Repair Specialist. All Types; Shingle, Tile, Metal, Flat, Skylights, Sof t, Fascia. Owner Operated. Licensed/ Insured. RC0066779. Of ce (727)412-8826 ABOVE ALL ROOFINGAffordable, Dependable. European Craftsmanship. Over 40 Years Serving Our Community! Call 24/7 For Free Estimates. (727)360-0500, (727)458-4355. CCC1326212. FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED Roof Repairs, Roof Leaks, Rotted Wood Specialist, (727)541-6909 Lic # RC29027195 & Insured LANGSTON'S TREES SERVICE & FENCE REPAIR All Phases of Tree Work from Palms to Oaks. From Trimming to Removal. NO JOB TO BIG OR TOO SMALL! Accepting All Major Credit Cards. (813)804-0393 TIP TOP TREE SERVICE We Remove Broken Hanging Limbs Complete Tree Removal, Complete Tree Care. (727)536-3511 TV & Video Repair CLEARWATER TV Service Calls $29.50!All Types TV’s, Free Estimates, APPLIANCE & COMPUTER REPAIR AVAILABLE. 41 Years In Business, Angie’s List Member, Senior Discounts! www. ClearwaterTVService.com 1310 S. Missouri Ave. (727)773-6125 Wells Shallow & Deep EARL PRUITT WELL & PUMP SERVICEIs Your Pump Noisy or Producing Low Pressure? Call Earl (727)544-0718, (727)439-2300 www.wellandpumpexperts.com Lic#SWWM2214 Window Sales/Replacement KAROLY WINDOWS & DOORS Get Price Quote Through Our Website! #1 On Angie’s List. WWW.FlWindowReplacement.com (813)766-4414 C-9983. WATER INTRUSION, SPALLING & SAGGING HEADER SPECIALIST Worn Rollers? Damaged Track? Weatherstripping Issues? Broken Locks & Handles? Call for Free Quote! (727)269-5311 Window Cleaning SHANE'S WINDOW CLEANING Serving Pinellas County 15 years. Weekly, Bi-weekly, Monthly. Construction Clean-up Specialist. Residential, Commercial. Insured. (727)542-8610 Shane@Shaneswindowcleaning.com PROFESSIONAL WINDOW CLEANING Both Sides Completely Detailed. Affordable Pressure Cleaning, TOO! Excellent References. Free Estimates. Lic/Insured/Bonded. (727)743-0701 Lawn Care Handyman Roo ng Roo ng Remodeling Tree Services Licensed, Bonded, Insured | Residential & CommercialPasco, Hernando, Pinellas, Hillsborough Countieswww.BaytoBayRoo ng.com BayToBayRoo ng@gmail.comState Certi ed Roo ng Contractor License #CCC1330112Shingle Tile Metal Flat New Roofs Re-Roofs Roof RepairsFree Estimates  Family Owned & Operated727-478-0546 Lic./Bonded/Ins. Res. & Comm. Senior & Veteran Discounts!State Certi ed Roo ng Contractor License #CCC1325864Servicing all of Tampa Bay727-378-5892www.hlvroo ng.com hlvroo ng@gmail.com Shingle Tile Metal Flat Tapered Systems New Roofs Re-Roo ng RepairsFamily Owned & Operated Free EstimatesBAY TO BAY ROOFING INC. Unsurpassed Quality & Craftsmanship Unsurpassed Quality & Craftsmanship 101917 Click on “place a classied” then com p lete and s u b mit the form. A cla ss ied re p re s entative will follow u p durin g b u s ine ss hour s to conrm your order and p ayment.(727) 397-5563  classieds@TBNweekly.com SUBMITClassied Ads ONLINE atTBN 200760E call (727) 397-5563classieds@TBNweekly.com GET A GOOD DEAL in the CLASSIFIEDSSPECIAL rates are available in Real Estate Sales/Rentals, Help Wanted, Auto/Boat Sales and Professional Services.105,000+ print distribution & online at www.TBNweekly.om SHOP OUR CLASSIFIEDS online 24/7TBNweekly.comTo place a listing, call 727-397-5563

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14B Entertainment TBN, January 4, 2018 Sandpearl A 11 Baymont St. #902 Sold for $2,695,000 Grande Vizcaya1180 Gulf Blvd. #1805 Sold for $841,500 Meridian on Sand Key1200 Gulf Blvd. #906 Last listed @ $759,000 Mandalay Beach Club10 Papaya St. #501 Sold for $1,056,375 MandalayColonna.com $799,000 Mandalay Beach Club 11 San Marco St. #1008 $835,000 1180 Gulf Blvd. #703 Available as an annual lease for $3,500.Owner is listing agent and Florida Realtor. Live in or lease out. 19417 Gulf Blvd #D-113 $284,900 1651 Sand Key Estates Ct. #17 $379,000 Belle Harbor521 Mandalay Ave. #1110 Available for $1,299,000 Belleview Island406SaintAndrewsDr.com A remarkable 9,425 sq. ft. Belleview Island Residence w/5 bedrooms & 8 baths Offered @ $5,890,000 Mandalay Beach Club10 Papaya St. #906 Gulf & Harbor Spectacular day & night time views. Offered for $1,125,000 Island Estates886 Harbor Island Available for $1,925,000 Island Estates107 Windward Island Available for $1,595,000Mandalay Beach Club Harborage Condo Barefoot Beach Mandalay Beach Club Grande on Sand Key Available Available Sold Newly Listed Newly Priced Available Available Available Available Newly Listed Newly Listed Sold Sold Pending Rafal010418 ank You For $39 Million In Sales For 2017

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TBN, January 4, 2018 110217

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TBN, January 4, 2018 SEMINOLE  7501 Seminole Blvd.  (727) 391-6642 LARGO MALL  10500 Ulmerton Rd., Ste. 740  (727) 586-5553 FT. HARRIS O S. PASAD E