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Title: Seminole beacon
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Publisher: Tampa Bay Newspapers ( Seminole, Florida )
Publication Date: 05-09-2013
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VIEWPOINTSBob DriverOn the love of wristwatches. . P a g e 1 5 A SYAA begins CPR classes Donation of AED, services allows for training of coaches, board members and volunteers By TIFFANY RAZZANOSEMINOLE When Andy Wilkinson first joined the leadership ranks at Seminole Youth Athletic Association as a director at large last August, he was surprised to learn there was no CPR or first aid training available for coaches. Every schoolteacher and gym teacher is CPR-certified, he said. And with concussion awareness such a hot topic in youth sports these days, and heat-related injuries prevalent in Florida, Wilkinson thought SYAA volunteers ought to be prepared for such emergencies as well. If somebody goes into cardiac arrest, they need immediate assistance, he said. For every minute they dont get help, theres a 10 percent less chance of recovery if you go into cardiac arrest, you already have a 60 percent chance of dying. So you start adding the minutes onto that. The longtime EMS worker, looking to make his mark with the organization, set out to establish CPR training for SYAA coaches and board members at no or low cost to the athletic group. A paramedic with Sunstar Paramedics for 15 years, Wilkinson also teaches CPR classes within various community programs throughout Pinellas County. The first thing he did was to reach out to his contacts in the field and to find other EMS workers who would be willing to volunteer their time instructing SYAA coaches. But, he realized, all of this would be pointless without an automated external defibrillator (AED), a portable electronic device that uses electronic pulses in cases of certain potentially life-threatening cardiac issues to restore the hearts rhythm.The problem was, these devices were expensive, and not within SYAAs budget. Features Business . . . . . . . . . .12A Classieds . . . . . . . . .7-9B Community . . . . . . . . .14A County . . . . . . . . . .6, 8A Entertainment . . . . . . . .1-6B Just for fun . . . . . . . . . .2B Outdoors . . . . . . . . . .17A Pet Connection . . . . . . . .13A Police . . . . . . . . . . . .10A Schools . . . . . . . . . . .16A Seminole . . . . . . . . . .3, 5A Sports . . . . . . . . . . .11A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . .15A Call 397-5563 For News & Advertising Eight OClock Theatre spoofs theater favorites with Forbidden Broadways Greatest Hits through May 19 at the Largo Cultural Center. ... Page 3B.ENTERTAINMENTBenefit for biker, teacher, amputee to be held May 19 By BRIAN GOFFSEMINOLE I never once thought I was going to die, but the pain was worse than anything I have ever felt in my life, said James McCharen, 54, of the accident that cost him his left leg. It happened on December 15, 2012. McCharen and his wife, Jeanie McCharen, were riding their motorcycle on their way to a combined birthday and wedding party when they were struck by a car on Park Street in Seminole. McCharen remembers every detail. Unfortunately, I remember every single bit of it, he said. I didnt lose consciousness; I didnt hit my head on the pavement at all. Just like every accident, everything seemed to go in slow motion. I remember I was yelling and screaming for my wife who was thrown off the back. His 45-year-old wife hit her head and spent several days in the hospital. She is an X-ray technician at St. Anthonys Hospital and is back to work now, but the effects of the crash still bother her. She had a head injury and could have been hurt worse than me, said McCharen. She has lost her sense of smell and taste, and she still has numbness in some parts of her body. She suffered nerve damage. McCharen, a teacher at the Nina Harris Exceptional Student Center in Pinellas Park, is not yet back at work. While he didnt have a head injury, his physical injuries led to the amputation of his left leg.Photo courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY DEICleaning up a pond overgrown with algae is more expensive than a plan that includes routine pond maintenance. See SYAA, page 4AFort De Soto celebrates 50 years Anniversary festivities take place at the park on May 11. ... Page 6A. Get the scoop about all the new movies opening in theaters. See Diversions.... Page 1B.The Great Gatsby, Peeples open in Pinellas this weekend Volume XXXV,No. 5 May 9, 2013 www.TBNweekly.com By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER Pinellas County Commissioners spent much of the afternoon April 30 talking about surface water management and ways to pay for it. Kelli Levy, watershed manager for the Department of Infrastructure and Environment, took commissioners through a timeline of actions and recommendations for funding a comprehensive program. Commissioners agreed to place an item on the May 7 agenda on advertising a public hearing for an ordinance to create a surface water utility to fund improvements in unincorporated areas of the county. Levy talked about many of the problems staff was dealing with, including a lack of updated information and a master water drainage plan that addressed water quality a problem County Administrator Bob LaSala said was in part due to the need for a committed way to pay for stormwater needs. In May 2011, staff presented the commission with information during a workshop that focused on local conditions, flooding and See STORMWATER, page 4A 011713Lowest Mortgages In Fifty Years!727-394-2265Theres No Place Like Home. 13611 Park Blvd. Suite G, Seminole 475-7866050213Nadia ONeal, D.D.S., P.A. Where your changes your life. Call Today For A FREE EXAM & X-RAY 050913 WEDNESDAY, MAY 15 @ 10AM REGAL PALMS, PALM VIEW ROOM 300 LAKE AVE. NE, LARGO, FL 33771 CALL 727-393-3775 to RSVP727-393-3775 3 Locations to Serve YouSeminole St. Petersburg Clearwater To A FREE Brunch & LearnYOURE INVITEDMay isThe Palms of Largo ALF #9570 Photos courtesy of SUSAN GRAHAMA team from Bardmoor Elementary School walked in this years March of Dimes on April 27. Calling themselves Groupies for Gavin, the team raised over $1,000 in the name of Gavin Hernandez, the 27-month-old son of Bardmoor first-grade teacher Kerry Hernandez. Gavin Hernandez was born 14 weeks early on January 11, 2011 weighing just over a pound. He spent 90 days in All Childrens Hospitals NICU. Today, he is happy and healthy. Above, from left, are Cheryl McRitchie, Ellie Rogers, Sandy McRitchie, Madelyn McRitchie, Troy McRitchie, Gavin Hernandez, Kerry Hernandez, Rick Hernandez and Jinky Hernandez. Right, Kerry Hernandez with her son, Gavin, and husband, Rick.Groupies for Gavin Stormwater fee may be a possibility for unincorporated areas I never once thought in my head that I was going to die, he said. But it hurt so bad, the worst pain ever in my life. I have to thank the paramedics who were there quickly. They saw I was losing a lot of blood and immediately stopped the bleeding. I was at Bayfront Hospital in 12 minutes. They saved my life, actually. There was no damage to any other part of my body. After nine surgeries over the ensuing weeks, the doctors finally determined that they would have to amputate his left leg. McCharen says he was ready for it. I have always been a real pragmatic kind of person, and a positive person, he said. I had the accident on December 15 and on February 16 they did the amputation. I was ready for it to happen; just by looking at it you could tell. McCharen continues with his recovery. He no longer uses a wheelchair to go to his regular therapy sessions. He has a prosthetic and is able to walk with a walker, which is just another step along the way. First you start with the wheelchair, then the walker, he said. Next is a cane, and finally, I should be able to walk Photo by BRIAN GOFFJames and Jeanie McCharen stand outside their St. Petersburg home. James is able get around on his prosthetic leg with the help of a walker. See BIKER, page 4ASEMINOLESplash and Dash kids event setThe City of Seminole Recreation will host its second annual Splash & Dash Kids Aquathon on Sunday, May 12, 8 a.m., at the Holland G. Mangum Recreation Complex, 9100 113th St. N. . P a g e 2 A POLICEWoman charged with grand theft Detectives assigned to the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office economic crimes unit arrested a Seminole woman May 1 after she allegedly embezzled more than $100,000 from her employer. According to detectives, while employed as an office manager and bookkeeper by seatsandchairs.com, Kristina E. Melvin, 45, took money from her employers corporate bank account through fraudulent means. . P a g e 1 0 A COMMUNITYIRB cyclist rides against polioBruce Sobut has just finished a 167mile bicycle ride across Florida. For that effort he will collect more than $4,000 from various sponsors to help fight polio in countries where it still exists.. . P a g e 1 4 A OUTDOORSDolphin WatchHave you ever jostled in a jeep across tawny African plains alongside free-ranging lions? When I was a kid, we called them wild lions to distinguish them from captive circus and zoo lions. The term wild has since gone out of fashion, because wild didnt mean frothing rage as many people thought. Wild meant living free in nature. Now instead of saying wild, we say animals living in nature are free ranging. . P a g e 1 7 A Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


2A Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 BATTERY SPECIAL!OnlyPer Pk..99All sizes for any hearing aid. Up to 3 packs! FREE REPAIRSAll Makes All ModelsBring in your damaged hearing aid. If we can fix it in our lab, we will, at no charge.Exp. 5-31-13 DO YOU KNOW WHERE YOUR HEARING AIDS COME FROM!Beltone, Oticon, Resound, Widex, Bernafon Siemens, Rexton, A&M Amplifon, Miracle Ear* Phonak, UnitronS. Pasadena1155 Pasadena Ave.Next to Horse Jockey Pub Across from Blockbuster Video727-347-2938Seminole7501 Seminole Blvd.1/2 Block North of Park Blvd. Next to SunTrust727-391-6642St. Petersburg1598 62nd Ave. NSE corner of 16th St. & 62nd Ave. N727-522-3692Largo10500 Ulmerton Road Suite 740Next to Albertsons facing Ulmerton Road727-586-5553Clearwater1932 Drew StreetProfessional Plaza 1 1/2 blocks West of Hercules727-441-3591Palm Harbor35208 U.S. 19 NAlderman Plaza Corner of Alderman Road & US 19727-787-1866Port Richey9304 US 19 N.Directly across from Gulfview Square Mall727-848-4746Spring Hill11186 Spring Hill DriveCorner of Spring Hill Drive and Mariner, next to Walgreens352-200-2034Brooksville13013 Cortez Blvd.Western Way Shopping Center352-597-9689 Over 1,000 Locations Since 1977 Over 20 Area Locations, Outside Pinellas Call 1-888-532-HEAR (4327)Not valid with any other discounts or coupons. Ad was funded by the manufacturer Audibel, Minneapolis, MN www.floridahearing.com41813 12 Month NO Interest Financing Available! Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 AUTO ACCIDENT INJURY?Diagnosis Treatment Rehab Attor ney and Specialist ReferralsGreg Hollstrom II, DC, Brian Rebori, DC 11444 Seminole Blvd., Largo 727-393-6100 drgreghollstrom.com031413 JustinCredible MassageFriendly, Courteous & Experienced$15 OFF MassageFirst Time Clients Only ... Limited Time!9 Years Experience03713Specializing in Therapeutic Techniques(727) 667-1441Justin Maina, LMTLic. #MA47438www.JustinCredibleMassage.com Wednesday, Saturday & SundayAnyone can sell! Starting from $8.50 per space.MUSTANG FLEA & FARMERS MARKETOPEN 7 AM 1 PM 3 Days a Week!8001 Park Blvd. Pinellas Park040413 OPEN MOTHERS DAY T a m p a B a y s P r e m i e r S a l o n & S p a D e s t i n a t i o n CLEARWATER 1530 N. McMullen Booth Rd., 727.726.8181 LARGO/BELLEAIR 833 West Bay Drive, 727.588.9808 LARGO/SEMINOLE 13668 Walsingham Rd. 727.596.9800Monday-Thursday 8am-9pm Friday 9am-7pm Saturday 9am-5pm Sunday 11am-5pmReserve Your Appointment Online REDKENS 2012 SALON OF THE YEARMM9239 MM21147 MM19918 SALON WESTHAIR STUDIO & SPA 5913 Scan Me for Special Offerswww.salonwest.co *Services must be received on the same day. Services cannot be divided between guests. Limited time offer. Not valid with any other offer. Mothers Day OfferPurchase $100, in Gift Card(s)for your mom or someone special and receive a $20 bonus spa card!*Exclusions ApplyMothers Day Makeover ContestNominate your Mom or Wife for a Salon West Makeover by visiting our Facebook page or Website(Comments). 2 Winners will receive a color, haircut, mani, pedi and make-up application! Call Toni for a FREE Brochure727-821-8040or727-656-92028-Days / 6-nightsNov. 30-Dec. 7, 2013From$ 2 4 4 9 *Bavarian & Austrian Christmas Markets18-Days/16 Nights aboard Viking River Cruises Serving our community since 1969 www.durgantravel.comTravel with Toni &FriendsPresents ... Viking Baldur Grand European CruiseWith a 2-night post cruise stay in Amsterdam!Sept. 20-Oct. 7, 2014From$ 6 4 9 9 *Immediate Reservations Needed5913*All rates are per person, twin occupancy and include $629.85 in air taxes, fees, and fuel surcharges (subject to change). Valid Passport Required! *All rate are per person, twin occupancy and include $903.85 in air and government taxes, fees, and fuel surcharges (subject to change). Valid Passport Required! VACUUMBOUTIQUE& GIFTS12495 Seminole Blvd., Largo727-584-0532050913 $299$299Dyson StickDyson Ball Save $10000 Save $10000Reg. $399Exp. 6-1-13 Exp. 6-1-13Reg. $399 Experience our NEW 11:15am CONTEMPORARY worshipChurch by the SeaGulf Blvd & 137th, Madeira Beachwatch us live @www.churchbythesea.com 041813 You must bring this original SB ad-No photocopies accepted. Do you have bad teeth? Are you embarrassed to smile? Do you need to have teeth extracted? This is the Opportunity youve been waiting for! Limited Denture Program through June 6th050913S Do YOU or someone you KNOW haveMultiple Sclerosis? 41113Suncoast Neuroscience Associatesis seeking research volunteers for a clinical study of Multiple Sclerosis. Volunteers receive study-related medical care and all studies are conducted by board certified neurologists. No medical insurance is necessary to participate and volunteers may be compensated for time and travel. For more information, call us at 727-202-2623 or visit www.SuncoastNeuroResearch.com $35.00 TO TAMPA AIRPORTFrom Pinellas County 727 Area Only! This is not a shared ride ... Up to 4 Passengers ... Vans & Luxury SUVs availableReliable & Prompt Service 24/7Call 727-743-2390 Only one coupon per fare. Can not be combined with any other offers. Give this coupon to the driver.011013813 Taxiwww.813Taxi.com Comfort Affordable Seminole 3A Around SeminoleKiwanis Club of Seminole meets weeklySEMINOLE The Kiwanis Club of Seminole meets Thursday, May 9, 6:15 p.m., in the Roscamp Auditorium at Freedom Square, 7800 Liberty Lane. Seminole Mayor Leslie Waters will be the featured speaker. Kiwanis is an international service organization whose focus is on the needs of children. For more information, call 394-2582 or visit www.seminole kiwanis.com.The Best of Broadway performance slated at Recreation Complex SEMINOLE The City of Seminole Recreation Division and the Musical Theatre Performing Arts Company are hosting The Best of Broadway, Seminoles first musical theater performance at the Holland G. Mangum Recreation Complex, 9100 113th St. N. Performances are Friday, May 10, 7 p.m., and Saturday, May 11, 1 p.m. Tickets will be on sale at the recreation center at the door for $10 each. Concessions will be available during intermission. For more information, please call 391-8345.Shred-a-thon setSEMINOLE The Seminole Chamber of Commerce will host a Shred-a-thon on Saturday, May 11, 9 to 11 a.m., in its parking lot, 7985 113th St. N. Bring boxes and bags of sensitive documents to be disposed of while you watch. This event is open to the public. Donation requested. Call Gretchen at 392-3245 for more information.Prom dresses to be distributed to low-income high school girlsSEMINOLE The nonprofit organization Belle of the Ball Project will distribute prom dresses to in-need, low-income high school girls on Saturday, May 11, at the Seminole Mall, 11201 Park Blvd. N., between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Distributions are open to all Pinellas and Hillsborough County high school teens. A small donation is requested, but not necessary. No appointment needed. Donations of dresses also can be made at these distribution locations. For other donation sites and more information about Belle of the Ball Project, call 386-4502 or visit www.belleoftheballproject.com.Seminole Chiefs Football and Cheerleading registration under waySEMINOLE Registration has started for the Seminole Chiefs Football and Cheerleading fall season. Upcoming registration dates include Saturdays, May 11, June 8, and July 6 and 13, 10 a.m. to noon and Wednesdays, May 22, June 19, and July 10 and 17, 6 to 8 p.m. Registration will take place at the Chiefs office, 12100 90th Ave. Cost is $185 for the first child and $135 for each additional child. Parents must pay at least $55 per child at the time of registration. For more information, visit www.seminolechiefs.orgSplash & Dash Kids Aquathon setSEMINOLE The City of Seminole Recreation will host its second annual Splash & Dash Kids Aquathon on Sunday, May 12, 8 a.m., at the Holland G. Mangum Recreation Complex, 9100 113th St. N. Children ages 7 to 15 can participate in the race. Ages 7 to 10 run 1K and swim 100 yards; ages 11 to 15 run 2K and swim 200 yards. Entry fee is $20. For more information, call 391-8345 or visit www.myseminole .com/tri.htmNursing scholarship availableSEMINOLE The Kiwanis Club of Seminole Breakfast Foundation is accepting applications for the Colonel Mildred Imogene Butler Nursing Scholarship. The deadline is Wednesday, May 15. This scholarship opportunity is for Pinellas County high school seniors and St. Petersburg College students interested in a nursing career at St. Petersburg College. Scholarship recipients will be expected to participate in the following activities: Attend a Kiwanis program of the Kiwanis Club of Seminole Breakfast, where you will receive your scholarship award. Make yourself available for and encourage media interviews. Maintain full-time academic studies with distinction, giving equal importance to the academic and service aspects of the scholarship. Present at least two talks to Kiwanis audiences during the year. Register contact information keeping your address, telephone number, and email address updated at all times.Mail or drop off a completed application packet to: Kiwanis Club of Seminole Breakfast, c/o Lee Walters, 3562 90th Terrace, Pinellas Park, FL 33782. Download an application at www.kiwanissemi nolebreakfast.com/foundation/ or call 399-8990 for more information.Classical harpist to perform at the Seminole Library SEMINOLE Friends of the Seminole Library are sponsoring a performance by classical harpist, Victoria Garcia, at the library, 9200 113th St., on Sunday, May 19, 3 p.m. This program is free and open to the public. For more information, email friends@myseminole.com. Benefit for special education teacher setSEMINOLE A benefit for James McCharen and his wife, Jeanie, who were struck by a car while riding their motorcycle in December, is set for Sunday, May 19, 1 to 7 p.m., at Screwie Louies Porpoise Pub, 8701 Seminole Blvd. James McCharen was critically injured in the accident, and had his left leg amputated above the knee. Known as Coach Mac, He has been a special education teacher for Pinellas County Schools for the past 26 years. Fellow motorcycle enthusiasts and friends of the couple have organized this public event. All proceeds will benefit the McCharen family. Call Randi Morgan at (901) 569-1067 or visit www.jamesfundraiser.comSPCs Village Square Dinner Forum tackles guns and gun ownershipSEMINOLE St. Petersburg Colleges next Village Square Dinner Forum will take place Wednesday, May 22, 6 to 8:15 p.m., at the Seminole Campus Conference Center, 9200 113th St. N. Dan Baum, author of a controversial new book on the gun culture, and Al Tompkins, a senior faculty member at the Poynter Institute who teaches journalists how to report on the gun issue, as well as Pinellas County Sheriff Bob Gualtieri will share their views at the forum titled Shooting Straight: Unmasking Americas Love Affair with Guns. Admission to the three-course meal and program is $30 for Village Square members and $40 for guests. Visit spcollege.edu/solutions to register.SYAA to hold fundraiser at Sweet TomatoesSEMINOLE Seminole Youth Athletic Association will hold a fundraising night at Sweet Tomatoes at the Largo Mall, 13101 Seminole Blvd., Saturday, May 25, 6 to 9 p.m. Visit www.syaasports.com for more information.Kids Appreciation Day slated for June 5SEMINOLE Seminole Chamber of Commerce will host its annual Kids Appreciation Day on Wednesday, June 5, 3 to 5:30 p.m., at Seminole City Park, 7464 Ridge Road. The free party celebrates the last day of school for Seminole-area elementary-age students. There will be prizes, games, contests, refreshments and more. Civic clubs also play an active role in Kids Appreciation Day, with a watermelon-eating contest by the Rotary Club of Seminole, and the Kiwanis Club of Seminole grilling up hot dogs. Seminole Junior Womans Club members will distribute numbered wristbands to children; at least a dozen of the numbers will correspond to prizes during the drawing toward the end of the event. To keep things cool, there will a mist tent and a water tent, courtesy of the citys Recreation Department. To keep kids entertained and for photo opportunities, a couple of special characters, Ronald McDonald and Raymond from the Rays, will be at the event. As an educational See SEMINOLE, page 4A LOCAL NEWSwww.TBNweekly.com Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


4A Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013component, the Pinellas County Sheriffs Department will bring their peacekeeping vehicle and others for display, along with bicycle safety and fingerprinting for children information. The Chamber is seeking donations for the event. Checks can be made payable to the Seminole Chamber of Commerce, 7985 113th St. N., with a memo to earmark the funds for Kids Appreciation Day. For more information, call 392-3245.Registration open for youth co-ed flag footballSEMINOLE Registration is under way for Seminole Youth Co-ed Flag Football at Seminole Recreation Center, 9100 113th St. N. Seminole Recreation is teaming up with NFL Flag Football this season, which runs Friday, June 7 through Wednesday, Aug. 7. Age groups are: 6-8, 9-12, and 13-15. Mandatory player evaluations will be held Thursday, May 30, 6 to 9 p.m. Cost is $50 for Recreation Center members and $75 for nonmembers. For more information, contact Kacy Little or Keith Tickner at 727391-8345.City summer camp registration beginsSEMINOLE The City of Seminole Recreation Division is now accepting applications for its preschool, elementary, and middle school summer camp programs. Each camp offers a variety of activities, including active games, sports, group games, art projects, and swimming. Kidventures is for children who have completed kindergarten through fifth grade. This camp swims three times per week and attends one field trip weekly. Teen Extreme is for youth completing sixth through ninth grade and attends two field trips each week. A valid rec card and 50 percent deposit is required at time of enrollment. The recreation center accepts cash, checks, and credit cards as forms of payment. For more information, call 391-8345.SYAA hosts summer soccer campsSEMINOLE The Seminole Youth Athletic Association hosts several camps at the SYAA Sports Complex, 12100 90th Ave., this summer. The Challenger British Soccer Camp takes place Monday, June 17 through Friday, June 21. British coaches fly over to the United States to coach these camps. Camp programs include a free ball and shirt. Cost for mini two-hour camps, 9 to 11 a.m., for ages 3 through 5 is $100; half-day camps, 9 a.m. to noon, are available for players ages 6 through 14 for $130; and full-day camps, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., are available for players 6 through 14 for $180. The TetraBrazil Soccer Camp takes place Monday, July 8 through Friday, July 12. The camp brings Brazilian coaches to America to teach the sport. Each camper will receive a free ball, shirt and TetraBrazil game jersey. Half-day camp, 9 a.m. to noon, for ages 6 through 14 costs $148; and full-day camps, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., for ages 6 through 14, cost $199. For more information, visit www.syaa-soccer.comKiwanis Breakfast Club meets Tuesday morningsLARGO The Kiwanis Breakfast Club of Seminole meets Tuesdays at 7:15 a.m. in the third floor card room at Lake Seminole Square, 8333 Seminole Blvd. On the second, third and fourth Tuesdays of the month, the group features speakers from different organizations. Visit kiwanisseminolebreakfast.com or call 393-8343 for more information.High schools seek mentorsSEMINOLE Osceola Fundamental High School and Seminole High School are in need of mentors for students. Training will be provided by Pinellas County Schools. A goal of a mentor is to guide, support and empower students as they begin to understand how goals, interests, values, and experiences affect academic success. For Osceola High, call Debbie Giovo at 547-7717, ext. 2002. To volunteer at Seminole High, call Ann Wilson at 547-7536, ext. 2136. SEMINOLE, from page 3A Photos by DENNIS WHEELERThe Seminole High School Percussion Indoor Ensemble placed 13th in the country for the Scholastic Open Class division at the WGI national competition in Dayton, Ohio, on April 20. This is a competitive circuit that spans across the entire country, including scholastic ensembles of high schools and independent ensembles, said Gerard Madrinan, assistant music director at SHS. These range from groups that function outside of a given high school to professional ensembles that perform at the highest level. Following the preliminary competition, the ensemble advanced to the semi-finals and narrowly missed out on making the finals by just .0375. Above, the band performs during the WGI national competition on April 20. SHS percussionists competeI knew finding the money for an AED would be difficult, Wilkinson said, especially when were such a self-sustained organization and the economy is the way it is. So Wilkinson needed to come up with a creative solution. First, he began searching for grant money to fund the purchase of an AED. There were waves of money flowing for programs like this after 9/11, he said. It was flowing like waterfalls. But, he discovered grants for such training in schools and within other public organizations has since dried up. Its just not out there anymore. So Wilkinson did some more digging. He found an online first aid supply store that offered partial grants for organizations like SYAA $250 off a $1,200 AED. Now he just needed to come up with the remainder of the money. Again, he reached out to his contacts in the EMS world. Eventually, Brian Jollimore, a pre-hospital coordinator at the Palms of Pasadena Hospital whose children also participate in SYAA sports, said the Palms might be able to provide a one-time donation to fund the difference. Sunstar also offered a $350 donation toward the program. These donations funded the program and then some.Wilkinson said some SYAA leaders had reservations about CPR training initially. With a fire station just down the road and because there hadnt been a major emergency at the SYAA complex before, some wondered if the classes were necessary, he said. Others had misconceptions about legal liabilities, he added. But if you act in good faith to help somebody, youre protected Photos courtesy of ANDY WILKINSONAbove, SYAA president John Sessa, right, receives the donated AED from Brian Jollimore, pre-hospital coordinator at the Palms of Pasadena Hospital. Below, Sessa, kneeling, and SYAA main board member, Candie Knight, practice CPR and AED use with interface from paramedic Michnael Robles, left, and EMT James Hall, right, both with Sunstar Paramedics.under the Good Samaritan laws, he said. SYAA offered its first four-hour CPR class on April 21 for the groups main board members. From there, baseball coaches and volunteers will be trained, since the baseball season is in full swing, followed by football coaches and volunteers, Wilkinson said. Eventually, the classes will be offered to volunteers across all sports and even to parents and players, if theyre interested. Wilkinson was named SYAAs April 2013 Volunteer of the Month for his efforts organizing the CPR classes. For more information about SYAA, visit www.syaasports.com. SYAA, from page 1Aflood control, water quality impacts, regulatory forecast and funding options. On Dec. 6, 2011, staff began work on a comprehensive surface water management initiative that focused on prevention with a holistic approach. Staff began an inventory of stormwater assets, their condition and a connectivity analysis. They also began talks with local municipalities to see what we could do together, Levy said. Levy said staff was using the information to better make decisions and create a measurable comprehensive plan that included flood protection, preservation and enhancement of water quality, and protection for the natural environment and enhanced ecological diversity. The plan needs the cooperation and involvement of all the countys municipalities, its residents and its communities to protect and promote our regions unique natural resources, Levy said. Levy said the strategic direction included improving the efficiency of operations, increasing partnerships and encouraging a high performing workforce. We have hundreds of exceptionally knowledgeable staff whose skills could be lifted up, she said. She talked about the many issues involved. The challenges are very complex, she said. Theres no one fix. But if we do nothing, it will get more difficult. The challenges include an aging infrastructure, information gaps, poor water quality, increasing regulations, flooding and erosion, budgetary problems, resource issues, limited public outreach and develop history. Levy said the county could meet the challenges. It will be a very deliberate process using very good data and planning and it will take time to get there, she said. Staff has until December to complete its inventory of assets. It will tell us where the water flows and how it gets there, she said. The inventory also will reveal how public infrastructure connects with private lakes and ponds. Currently, 15 of the countys 24 municipalities have a stormwater fee. The cities of Clearwater and Treasure Island fully fund their stormwater management programs from their fees. Levy said having a stormwater fee for unincorporated areas would allow the county to better partner with municipalities who have dedicated funding. Clearwater has the highest stormwater fee of $13.40 a month followed by Treasure Island at $13.04 a month and Dunedin at $9.30. Redington Shores charges the least, $1.50 a month, followed by Redington Beach at $2.50 and Gulfport at $2.87. Pinellas needs enough money to pay for 323 miles of ditches, 390 miles of pipe, 27,000 structures, 197 ponds, 4,867 miles of streets that need sweeping and five alum treatment systems. It costs nearly $22.4 million a year to pay for stormwater management program in unincorporated areas. Nearly $9.6 million comes from the capital improvement program paid for by Penny for Pinellas. Another $5.4 million comes from the Transportation Trust Fund, and the General Fund picks up the remaining $6.3 million. The countys current level of service for its stormwater management is at a C, on a scale from A to F. More than $5 million in additional dollars is needed to get back to the same level of funding as 2008. In the area of water quality, the countys grade is an F, something Levy takes personally. That grade comes from the lack of dollars committed to water quality improvement projects. More money is needed, she said. Staff is recommending a new stormwater fee of $10.50 a month from unincorporated residents that would bring in an estimated $19.6 million a year in additional revenue and take some of the pressure off a General Fund budget. The fee would be calculated from the average area of impervious surfaces (water cannot drain through) for dwelling type single family home versus an apartment building or businesses with parking lots. Commissioners discussed the need to make sure that residents in the Pinellas Park Water Management District didnt end up paying more fees than others pay. Twentysix percent of the district is in unincorporated Pinellas, 4 percent is in St. Petersburg and the rest is inside the Pinellas Park city limits. Commissioners must make decisions on a stormwater fee in time to give notice to the Property Appraiser for the Truth in Millage statement, which goes out in August. The same as with millage rates, the commission would be able to lower the fee, but would not be able to raise it at a final hearing on the matter in September. Commissioner John Morroni reminded fellow commissioners of the conditions they saw when they toured the county back in 2011. We need to do something about this, he said. He asked staff to continue working with the cities on a countywide approach. This is a countywide problem, not just in the unincorporated areas, he said. Levy said the cities seemed agreeable to working together, but the question remains, how to get there. Morroni also asked staff to continue work toward solving the problem of the countys use of private ponds as part of the stormwater system. Other commissioners concurred. The discussion then turned to the amount of a fee. I think we should implement a fee that does the job, said Commissioner Susan Latvala. Theres so much pressure on general revenue and we have needs for the General Fund and spending on other priorities. LaSala said staff would do the calculations to see what the fee would need to be to raise another $6 million. The majority agreed that for the future a countywide plan with all municipalities working together would be the best solution. I agree its time, said Commissioner Norm Roche. Its part of our role under the charter to consolidate the system and include those ponds. I dont want to just do something. I want to do the right thing. STORMWATER from page 1Awithout any aid. They tell me Im doing fine and I hope to be back to work by August, at least thats the goal. To help achieve that goal, friends have organized a benefit for him and his family at the Porpoise Pub, 8701 Seminole Blvd., on Sunday, May 19, 1 to 7 p.m. Randi Morgan is one of the organizers of the event. She, like so many others who will be there, is a biker friend and she says bikers never turn their backs on one of their own. We expect a good crowd from the biker community, she said. Even if we dont know you, if you are a biker and need help, then you are one of ours. We expect a lot of people out. She said there will be many from outside the biker community attending. James also has his school side of his life and we expect a lot of teachers and students, she said. The event will feature an auction and a raffle and the pub will be roasting a pig for the occasion. Morgan says she cant do enough for the McCharens because of the way they treated her when she first moved to St. Petersburg from Tennessee. They were the first people I met when I moved here; they were my neighbors, she said. We had cook-outs, we rode motorcycles together, and, in fact, they encouraged me to get my own bike. We didnt lock our doors, never had to knock. We all hung out and spent a lot of time together. Morgan was on her way to the same party that night when she saw McCharens bike on the road and knew something was wrong. We were in the car that day on the way to the house. We saw the motorcycle, there was a lot of blood and I got really freaked out, she said. I got to the party and found out what was going on. It was definitely heartbreaking. James is one of the most careful riders. Hes always in the back making sure everyone else is alright. Hed be the last one to do anything irresponsible. It is very hard for us to see him this way. McCharen says the idea that his friends are having a benefit for him is beyond belief. Im overwhelmed. I cant lie. Im completely overwhelmed with appreciation, he said. I never expected anything like that; it is totally unexpected and amazing to me. The idea that he hopes to get back to work in August he says is a testament to his principal. My principal has just been incredible, he said. She had held the job for me; she told me I would have a job whenever I got back. That doesnt happen all the time. Others have been helpful, too. A friend from his church built the wheelchair ramp up to his front door and a plumber friend installed a comfort-toilet to make it easier for him. Will he ever ride a motorcycle again? He says thats a good question. I have tried not to think about it. My bike was totaled; Jeanie hasnt been on hers since the accident. But it would be hard for me to resist, he said. It is too soon to say, but I think Id like to get back on one someday. After 41 years of riding, it is hard not to think of it. I cant imagine going the rest of my life without riding again. BIKER, from page 1APhoto courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY DEIA healthy pond is less expensive to maintain and works better to keep the countys water quality high. Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


Seminole 5A Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 011013When you need help.helpforyourelder.com Marital & Family Law Divorce Child Support Custody Paternity Personal Injury Law Auto Accident Slip and Fall Wrongful Death Dog Bite Criminal Law DUI Defense Drug Offense Traffic Violations Expungement /Sealing of RecordsJennifer ToddAttorneySteven GlarosAttorneywww.glaroslaw.com Se Habla EspaolPINELLAS PARK 5315 Park Blvd. N. Suite 3727.545.8633Pinellas Park, FL 33781TAMPA / OLDSMAR 13513 Prestige Place, Suite 101813.854.1234Tampa, FL 33635NEW PORT RICHEY 6232 Madison St.,727.938.2900New Port Richey, FL 34652 FREE CONSULTATION!041813 Pinellas ParkUpcoming Events Event Line 727-541-0895 or visit www.pinellas-park.com 5913 Magic ShowDate: Saturday, May 18th Time: 7:30pm Location: Performing Arts Center Address: 4951 78th Ave. N. Cost: $20/single/$35/couple, Reservations are recommendedComedy and illusion by Master Magician Geoff Williams. Geoff was voted as Magician of the Year three times by the International Brotherhood of Magicians, is a performing member of the Magic Castle in Hollywood and whose humor credentials include writing for David Letterman. C o n t a c t : ( 7 2 7 ) 5 4 4 4 7 7 7 r e s e r v a t i o n s a r e r e c o m m e n d e d May 18th Opera In The ParkDate: Sunday, May 26th Time: 3pm Location: Performing Arts Center Address: 4951 78th Ave. N. Cost: Free admission and refreshments. A complimentary performance featuring favorite Opera, Broadway and Italian Love Songs. C o n t a c t : ( 8 1 3 ) 4 4 7 9 1 5 2 o r v i s i t w w w t a m p a b a y o p e r a c o m May 26th Memorial Day CeremonyDate: Monday, May 27th Time: 11am Location: Freedom Lake Park Address: 9990 46th St. N. Cost: Free Join members of the Korean War Veterans Association Suncoast Chapter 14 honoring lives and memories of those who have defended America throughout our history. Residents, veterans and city ofcials will come together to recognize the brave men and women who have served and are serving in all branches of the United States Military. C o n t a c t : ( 7 2 7 ) 5 4 1 0 8 9 5 May 27th 7th Annual Pepper FestDate: Saturday, June 1st & Sunday, June 2nd Time: Saturday, 10am-4pm & Sunday, 11am-4pm Location: England Brothers Park Address: 5010 81st Ave. N. Cost: $2 admission, children 12 & under free. Hot & spicy foods to sample and purchase. Hot sauces, pepper plants, BBQ, Salsas and spices. Live entertainment Saturday and Sunday. Amateur hot sauce and salsa competition. Pepper eating contest, favorite vendor competition and much more!C o n t a c t : ( 7 2 7 ) 423-8433 or visit w w w p i n e l l a s p e p p e r f e s t @ c o m June 1st& 2nd 49 10525 49th St. N., Clearwater Come Find Your Treasure! 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Free Consultation, General Dentist only. of Seminole, FloridaWhere your NuSmile changes your life!Nadia O Neal D.D.S727.475.786613611 Park Blvd. Suite G, Seminole, Florida5913 2620 Jewel Road Belleair Bluffs 727-581-5754 A Vintage Re-Make & Garden MarketFriday & Saturday May 10th& 11th, 2013 9am-4pmUnique Garden Decor Potted Herbs & Plants Hip Vintage Clothing Se da France Candles Repurposed Furniture050913 Photo courtesy of ORGANIZING FOR ACTIONOrganizing for Action (OFA) South Pinellas supporters met with Representative C.W. (Bill) Young in Seminole on its May 2 Day of Action to deliver the groups message that congressional action on immigration reform is past due. Rep. Young told South Pinellas OFA organizer Nancy Randall (pictured) that he would support Comprehensive Immigration Reform. OFA meets with Rep. Bill Young Photo courtesy of BRAD DYKENSSeminole Fire Rescue units responded to a single-vehicle crash at Oakhurst Road and 94th Avenue on April 23. Upon arrival at approximately 1:38 p.m., they discovered a minivan with a single occupant had severed the water supply pipe to Tamarac by the Gulf, cutting off the water supply to 386 homes in this senior community. This caused a major flood that flowed through the Tamarac neighborhood, causing water damage to several homes. The driver escaped without injury and the water supply pipe was shut down after several minutes of flowing freely. The driver of the vehicle, Katelyn OConnor, 29, of Seminole, refused treatment at the scene. Pinellas County Sheriffs Office and Florida Highway Patrol were investigating.Crash causes Tamarac flooding LOCAL NEWSwww.TBNweekly.com Have sports news?Send sports news, photos and information about leagues and teams to Seminole Beacon Editor Tiffany Razzano, Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Email trazzano@TBNweekly.com. or call 397-5563, ext. 324. Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


6A County Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 AIR DUCTCLEANING$4995One Week OnlyUNLIMITED VENTSIncludes 1 Main & 1 ReturnIs Your Home Making You Sick? Excess Dust? Allergies? Asthma? Breathing Problems?LOWEST PRICE EVER Pinellas County 727-823-4120 UV Light Air-purifiers Mold Removal Sanitizer Maintenance Programs Dryer Vent Cleaning Outside Condenser Cleaning Electrostatic Filters(with lifetime warranty) Workmanship Guaranteed 30%10% OFFHaving Your Air Ducts Cleaned Could Reduce Your Heating/Cooling Costs BySenior Citizen, Government Workers & Anyone in the Medical IndustryDISCOUNTIndoor Air Quality Testing Available. Call for DetailsLet our 25 years of Experience & Knowledge Work for You and Your Family Locally owned and operated. Licensed and insured for your protection. AMERICAN AIR INC. WARNING!DUST MITE WASTE CAUSES ALLERGIES & ASTHMA011713 FREEMOLD INSPECTION $99 VALUE!Call For DetailsFL Lic. #CAC1816190, FL Mold Rem. Lic. #MRSR1933, FL Mold Insp. 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The information provided is for informational purposes only and is not a solicitation to buy or sell Raymond James Financial stock. Raymond James & Associates, Inc., member New York Stock Exchange/SIPC. Raymond James is a registered trademark of Raymond James Financial, Inc. 12-BDMKT-1036 MH 01/13 022113 050913 asis asisSALON STUDIO & SPA595-9999HAIRNAILSMASSAGESKIN12000 Indian Rocks Road, Largo(Corner of Indian Rocks and Walsingham) OasisSalonStudioandSpa.com SPA MANICURE/PEDICURE WITH HOT STONES $29 10% OFF For AllSERVICES AND PRODUCTSExpires 5-30-13. First visit only. Cannot be combined with any other offers.Expires 5-30-13042513 Exp. 5-30-13 41113 727-562-2080Palm Harbor Dunedin Clearwater Largo Serenity Gardens Memorial Park Moss FeasterFuneral Homeand Cremation Services A t r u e g i f t o f l o v e . Wednesday, May 15 or Wednesday, May 22 at 3pmOUTBACK STEAKHOUSE3690 East Bay Dr., Largo Important decisions that one should plan for Cremation information and traditional burial options Veterans benefits Free pre-planning guideMemorial050913 INFORMATION SEMINAR &Complimentary Dinner Most Repairs Under $80Notebooks Plus Computers2655 East Bay Dr. 727-507-0533B a c k u p D a t a R e m o v e V i r u s L a p t o p S a l e s & S e r v i c e P i c k u p D e l i v e r y & S e t u p A v a i l a b l e 011713 Friends celebrate Fort De Sotos 50th anniversary By SUZETTE PORTERTIERRA VERDE An estimated crowd of 18,000 attended the dedication of Fort De Soto Park May 11, 1963. The Friends of Fort De Soto Park are hoping for an equally good turnout at a 50th anniversary celebration with entertainment, activities and refreshments May 11, starting at 8 a.m. rain or shine. The 50th anniversary is going to be a community event, with local nonprofit groups setting up booths and spreading information about their goals and projects, said Monica Craig, Friends of Fort De Soto Park youth adviser. There will be arts and crafts and face painting for the kids, live music throughout the day, a sea oat planting in the morning, a water ski show, a barbecue, and Pinellas County Sheriffs Office Touch a Truck. The schedule begins at 8 a.m. with the registration for a sea oat planting that continues to 9 a.m. behind the fort. Craig said exact times for performers had not yet been set; however, the main events will start around 10:30 a.m. Performers have an hour for their shows, with a break between for taking down and set up of equipment. One of the highlights will be the water ski show. Craig said the Cypress Gardens water ski team performed at the 1963 dedication, and the Tampa Bay Water Ski will be performing at the anniversary celebration. According to a post on the Friends Facebook page, the water ski show will begin at about 10:30 a.m., right after the re-dedication ceremony. After the ceremony, sea oat planting begins with kayakers and paddlers moving to the north tip of the island. Another highlight will be special guest Laura McKeeman, Miss Florida 2013. Gloria Brody, Miss Florida 1962, was the special guest at the parks dedication in 1963. Entertainers include Lightning Jack Steel Drum Band, DBand, The Wall Bangers, Big Moon Rocket, T Foxx, Mary Crom & Richard Wall, Voice of Perkins and Perkins Beat, from Perkins Elementary. Other events include a martial arts self-defense demonstration and a stand up paddleboard exhibition. Celebration events are free, including the barbecue, Craig said. Donations are requested. Visitors will need to pay the state toll and the countys $5 parking fee.The historyPublicity photos for the dedication celebrations See FORT DE SOTO, page 8A Left, a map shows the five keys that make up Fort De Soto Park.Photo courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY COMMUNICATIONS Were on your team! The Beacon 397-5563 Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


7A Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 050913 Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


8A County Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 All AAA Members 10% OFF Labor8592 Seminole Blvd., Seminole 727-393-7581Complete Car Care for All Makes & Models Since 1972Monday Friday 8am-6pm 050213 Oil Changes Diesel Service Computer Diagnostics Drivetrain Repair Steering & Brakes Nitrogen for Tires TiresServing Seminole for 31 Years $13.88*OIL CHANGEMOST CARS. SOME FILTERS EXTRA ON CERTAIN CARS. WITH THIS AD. EXPIRES JUNE 30, 2013*Plus Disposal Fee $1.50 Serving Seminole for 35 Years Oil Changes Air Conditioning Tune-ups Check Engine Light Under the Hood Under the Auto Tires & Brakes Heating & Cooling Ignition & Electrical OIL & FILTER SPECIALIncludes 24 Point Safety InspectionUPTO5 QUARTS OF5W-30 OIL. MOSTCARS. 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INSTALLED FREE! then and now featured conquistadors to commemoratesome of the areas earliest visitors. According to Pinellas Countys historic guide about Fort De Soto, on April 15, 1528, Spanish explorer Panfilo de Narvaez and his band of conquistadors visited the west coast of Florida, landing somewhere between St. Pete Beach and Clearwater. On May 30, 1529 the parks namesake, Hernando De Soto came to Tampa Bay, where he and his conquistadors began their explorations of the southeastern United States. Fast forward to February 1849, when Army engineers began a survey of what is now known as Mullet Key and eventually recommended the use of Egmont and Mullet keys as part of a defense of the nations coastline. The first fortifications were built on Mullet and Egmont keys in 1898 during the Spanish-American War and a time of conflict in the Caribbean during which Cuba won its independence. A military post was built on Mullet Key in November 1898, and the next year, work began on the mortar battery. The Army named its holdings on Mullet Key Fort De Soto on April 4, 1900. The facility was officially a sub-post of Egmont Keys Fort Dade. Additional batteries were constructed as the Army worked to fortify its coastal holdings. In time, the fort became an independent installation with 125 troops about half as many as Fort Dade. Between 1900 and 1906, 29 post buildings were constructed. Today, a historic tour takes visitors along the original brick road built in 1898. They can follow a shell path to a sidewalk that leads past the sites of the original buildings, including the quartermaster storehouse, bakery and civilian quarters. The tour continues on to officers row to the guardhouse, noncommissioned officers quarters and former hospital building and more. Visitors can view the last four 12-inch M 1890-MI mortars remaining in North America. The ruins of Battery Bigelow, which collapsed into the Gulf of Mexico, also are visible. The Quartermaster Storehouse Museum was reconstructed from a 1905 Army building. The last U.S. Coast Artillery troops left Fort De Soto in 1907. Less than 30 were assigned to the fort during World War I. On May 25, 1923, forts Dade and De Soto were abandoned. In 1926, the facilities and land were part of a sale of surplus military property. But, no one was willing to pay the Armys purchase price. Pinellas County purchased a 271-acre tract on Mullet Key on Sept. 29, 1938. But, the possession was short-lived, as the War Department decided to turn the area into a bombing range in 1940. The land became a sub-post to MacDill Field in June 1941. Mullet Key was sold back to Pinellas County for $26,495 on Aug. 11, 1948. The purchase included the original 271 acres plus another 613 acres. The park became a reality with a dedication ceremony on May 11, 1963. The remaining Fort De Soto batteries were placed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1977.Todays Fort De SotoToday, Fort De Soto attracts more than history buffs with 3 million annual visitors. The park has been named as one of Americas best beaches and one of the 20 most beautiful beaches in the world. Fort De Soto Park is comprised of five interconnected islands, or keys, with 1,136 acres of parkland and beachs. Visitors can enjoy picnic areas, campgrounds, fishing piers, swimming beaches and a variety of hiking trails. Dogs are welcome at the dog park. Friends of Fort De Soto take great pride in the volunteer projects supported by their 350 members. The groups contributions include about $5,000 in sea oats for planting each year, dog bags for the dog park and beach, a blanket fishing license for both piers and several smaller-scale projects, Craig said. Friends also support Eagle Scout and Girl Scout projects in the park. The organizations volunteers have been working to make the facilities more compatible with the American Disabilities Associations guidelines. Craig said Friends purchased two beach wheelchairs last year. The group also created a barrier-free nature trail and installed talk boxes that allow the visually impaired access to the same information signs provided to other visitors. Anyone interested in volunteering at Fort De Soto Park can visit: www.pinellascounty.org/park/volunteer.htm or call 549-6136. Friends of Fort De Soto support the preservation, conservation and promotion of the park. It relies on membership fees and donations to do its work and help others. To donate or for more information about joining, visit www.friendsofftdesoto.org or email friendsoffortdesoto@gmail.com. Fort De Soto Park is at 3500 Pinellas Bayway South, Tierra Verde. Call 582-2267. FORT DE SOTO, from page 6A Photos courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTY COMMUNICATIONSAbove, Fort De Sotos batteries as they appear in 2013. Below, this photo depicts Fort De Sotos batteries when the fort was still in use during the early 1900s. Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


9A Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 Thank you for voting us one of the Best Hearing Aid Centers in Pinellas County 050913 Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 Deja~New Boutique 1495 Indian Rocks Road S, Largo 727.216.3321 050913Mon.-Thur. 10:30-6 Fri. 10:30-5 Sat. 10:30-4DejaNewBoutique.comFine Consignor Womens Apparel Accepting Consignor Appointments Mothers DaySALE! Wednesday Saturday Wash &Wear Perm 11125 Park Blvd., Suite 108 Seminole 398-4587Senior Specials Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Sat. 9-5 Sun. 11-4LOOK FANTASTIC FOR A FANTASTIC PRICE! Hair CutFree Shampoo & Lite Dry. Specialty Cuts, Blow Dry Style, Design Lines, Long hair, set or curling iron extra.$1195$3995Exp. 5-30-13 Exp. 5-30-13 $1295Shampoo & SetLong Hair ExtraExp. 5-30-13 $3995Chi ColorExp. 5-30-13Free Conditioning Treatment Included Price May Vary with Length of Hair040413 012413 020713 011013 021413 040413 btntbfbtbrbb bfn n! 050913 011013Celebrating 30 Years of Professional Mac Perry, author and past Pinellas Horticulture Agent controls over 40 different Lawn Insects, plus Diseases, plus Weeds, plus your Shrubs and Trees sprayed all for $57 up to 5,000 sq. ft. Includes Fertilization. 050913 13932 Walsingham Rd. (Next to CVS)Largo 727-596-5141BEST HOT PRESSED CUBAN IN TOWN050913Havana Harrys Cafe & Market Lunch, Dinner & Catering with a Cuban Flair! 625 Pinellas St., Clearwater Quality Service for 31 Years BRASSPOLISHINGP r o t e c t i v e N O T a r n i s h C o a t i n g s SILVER-GOLD-BRASS-COPPER-PEWTERRobert P. Alex Silversmiths 442-7333010313SILVER & ne consigner apparelClothing & Accessories for the Discriminating Woman268 N. Indian Rocks Rd. Belleair Bluffs 584-9222 Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.051913 Remember Mom with a Gift Certicate 10A Police Police beatMan arrested for sexual battery of childLARGO Pinellas County Sheriffs detectives assigned to the crimes against children unit arrested a Largo man April 29 for sexual battery on a child under age 12 and lewd and lascivious molestation. According to the Sheriffs report, the victim is a male under the age of 12 who is known to the suspect. The crime occurred on more than one occasion with the first incident occurring in early April at a private residence in Largo. According to detectives, the victim disclosed to his mother that he had been touched by the suspect in a sexual manner. The child was taken to a local hospital for evaluation and the Sheriffs Office was contacted to make a report. Detectives made contact with the suspect, identified as Robert Marion Green, 59, on Monday, April 29. Green reportedly admitted to the allegations. He was arrested and transported to the Pinellas County Jail without further incident. Bond was set at $150,000. Detectives suspect that there may be other victims and anyone with information is asked to contact Detective Jason Stibbard with the crimes against children unit at 582-6200 or to remain anonymous and be eligible for a cash reward, contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-873TIPS.Man arrested for sexual battery of minorST. PETERSBURG A St. Petersburg man was arrested April 29 and charged with four counts of sexual battery on a minor. According to the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office, William Eric Donald, 49, sexually battered a female victim under the age of 16 on four separate occasions between the dates of Feb. 22 and April 25 at a location in unincorporated St. Petersburg. The suspect and victim are known to each other. As the child slept, the suspect would approach the victim and have unconsensual sexual intercourse with her. The victim later reported the inappropriate activity to a family member and friend. When detectives spoke with Donald about the matter, he reportedly admitted to the allegations. He is currently being held at the Pinellas County Jail. Bond was set at $400,000 $100,000 per charge.Grand theft lands woman in jail againSEMINOLE Detectives assigned to the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office economic crimes unit arrested a Seminole woman May 1 after she allegedly embezzled more than $100,000 from her employer. According to detectives, while employed as an office manager and bookkeeper by seatsandchairs.com, Kristina E. Melvin, 45, took money from her employers corporate bank account through fraudulent means. The theft occurred via a PayPal account, through the falsification of payroll records and through the inappropriate use of a company-issued credit card. SeatsandChairs.com purchases stadium and theater seats from multiple vendors and resells the items for a profit. According to its website, the home office is in Michigan. Melvin worked from her home on 129th Street N. in Seminole. Detectives began investigating the case in March 2012 and determined that Melvin had created a fictitious PayPal account with a business name that closely resembled the name of one of the companys legitimate longtime vendors. The fictitious account was linked to the Melvins bank account. The suspect sent multiple invoices from the fictitious PayPal account to her employer and then paid the invoices from her employers bank account through her employers PayPal account to her PayPal account. Detectives said over time, $98,602 from the PayPal account was deposited in Melvins bank account and used for personal gain. As part of her job, Melvin provided an offsite payroll company with employee work hours. She reportedly added fraudulent stipend amounts to her own compensation and received a total of $5,600 between April and December of 2012. Melvin also used a company issued credit card to make a payment of $838 to a company in Venice to cover costs of a horse show in which she participated. Melvins charges include violation of probation from a previous felony charge of grand theft of over $100,000. Detectives said she wrote three checks totaling $4,010 from the bank account, where a total of $105,040 in stolen money was deposited, to make monthly restitution payments for the 2008 crime handled by the Pinellas Park Police Department. She was booked into the Pinellas County Jail where she is being held without bond for violation of probation. Bond for the new grand theft charge was set at $50,000.Pileup closes U.S. 19 in Palm HarborPALM HARBOR Northbound lanes of U.S. 19 in Palm Harbor were closed for about two hours May 1 due to a four-car pileup that occurred about 1 p.m. Axious A. Kazouris, 30, of Tarpon Springs suffered serious injuries. The other drivers involved were not injured. At the time of the incident, Kazouris was traveling southbound in a 1995 Honda in the inside lane of U.S. 19 approaching Nebraska Avenue. Jessica R. Adams, 26, of Clearwater, was traveling in a 2006 Nissan Frontier northbound in the inside lane on U.S.19 north of Nebraska Avenue. Pene T. Eva, 51, of Hudson was driving a 2000 Stem truck northbound in the right center lane of U.S. 19 north of Nebraska Avenue. Thomas W. Atkins, 52, of Clearwater was driving a 2003 Dodge Ram 2500 northbound in the right lane of U.S. 19 north of Nebraska Avenue. Kazouris started the chain of events when he attempted to make a left turn on the grassy median to drive eastbound across the northbound lanes of U.S. 19. Kazouris traveled into Adams path, causing Adams to hit the right rear side of Kazouris Honda. The Honda then rotated clockwise and collided with the front of Evas truck before colliding with the front of Atkins truck. Charges are pending. William Eric Donald Robert Marion Green Kristina E. Melvin Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 041813 I'd rather spend my time on the golf course, not driving and waiting to see doctors at opposite ends of town. Gary R., Largo, FL Primary care, specialists, and surgeons team up to address your needs On-site lab, digital X-ray, CT, MRI, PET, mammogram We are one of GEs multi-specialty show sites for excellence in the U.S.A. Make one call for immediate access to over 100 Physicians and Providers working as a team to keep you and your family healthy and t! 050913 We Work MiraclesFamily Owned and Operated Since 1990www.StPetePlumbing.com 7 2 7 5 2 6 7 6 0 0 FULLSERVICEPLUMBING 24 Hour Emergency Service Guaranteed Workmanship $50 OFFA n y P l u m b i n g S e r v i c e o r R e p a i r over $175Not valid with any other offers. Expires 7/5/13. $35 OFFA n y S e r v i c e C a l l Not valid with any other offers. Labor Costs Only. Expires 7/5/13. $60 OFFW a t e r H e a t e r I n s t a l l a t i o n Not valid with any other offers. Expires 7/5/13.050213Lic. RF11067532 050213 5/31/13 $30Before 10 AM$27After 10 AM$24After 1 PMEVERYDAY GOLFSPECIAL18 HOLES w/CART PER PERSONMAY 050213 5-31-13SUMMER RATESAFTER 11AM-ANYTIME SAT.-SUN.$12Walk $17Ride$10Walk $15Ride TEN PLAY$95 Walk $135 RideEVERYDAY 050913 Sports 11A Athletes of the Week Above, Seminole High School softball player Mackenzie Jahn, pictured with her coach Mark DeRuzzo was recently chosen as a BeefOBradys Student Athlete of the Week. In 42 at bats, the first baseman had 18 hits, 15 RBIs, 1 homerun and a batting average of .428. She has a 3.5 GPA. Below, Seminole High School tennis player, Alex Jones, right, pictured with her coach, Victoria Wood, was also named an Athlete of the Week. Jones has played varsity all four years of high school and is the current #2 seed. Shes placed second in district competition in 2012 and 2013. She also plays soccer and volleyball. Jones has a 4.0 weighted GPA and is president of her senior class. She will be attending Stetson University in the fall. Sports roundupFreedom Spirit wins softball championshipFreedom Spirit of Floridas age 75+ softball team of Clearwater took the SPA Womens Spring National Championship April 11-13 in Pensacola. The team, which was formed in 1992, won over six other teams. The team was seeded No. 1 after winning its first three games with a total of three runs scored against them while scoring three runs. In the playoff game, Freedom Spirit outscored the Golden Girls from the Villages 13-10. Freedoms Jean Toberman hit a double and a single in the final inning of the championship game. Bev Eggert also hit a single to help the team win. Ethel Lehmann, slid safely into first base, under a tag. She also hit doubles and two triples, helping the teams effort. Del Bowyer made many great catches in left field. Pitchers Helen Boyd and Betti Narucki alternated pitching one inning and catching the next. Freedom Spirit will compete in tournaments in Tennessee, Ohio, Georgia and Florida in June, July, September and November.Largo Golf Course is offering two new leaguesLARGO The Largo Golf Course is offering a teen league and a womens league on Tuesday nights at 5:30 p.m., at 12500 131st St. N. The format of play for these new leagues will change weekly and include the opportunity to win longest drive and closest to the pin contests. Both will cost $10 to walk or ride. For more information, visit LargoGolf.com or call 518-3024.Red snapper season setThe Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission approved a 44-day recreational red snapper season for Gulf of Mexico state waters at its meeting April 17 in Tallahassee. State waters are from shore to 9 nautical miles in Gulf waters. This season will start June 1 and end July 14. It is inconsistent with the current proposed federal season. Federal fishery managers recently passed a rule that grants NOAA Fisheries the authority to shorten the federal recreational red snapper season off states that adopt inconsistent red snapper regulations. The current estimate of the recreational red snapper season is 21 days in federal waters off the Gulf coast of Florida. While the federal limit for how many pounds of red snapper can be caught has increased, the season length has gotten shorter over the past few years because of more fishing effort and larger fish, according to federal fishery managers. The commission chose to go inconsistent based on reports that the upcoming federal stock assessment would likely show red snapper populations are doing better than previously thought and reports from anglers that the fishery is improving. For more on the proposal visit MyFWC.com/commission.Skateboarding summer camp taking applicantsCLEARWATER Space is available for a summer skateboarding camp with the School of Skatin. The camp is from Monday, June 10 to Friday, Aug. 16, at Ross Norton Skatepark, 1426 S. Martin Luther King Jr. Ave.; Clearwater and Fossil Park Skate Park, 6635 Martin Luther King Jr. St. N., St. Petersburg. Drop-off times begin at 7:30 a.m., with the camp officially starting at 9 a.m. Parents must pick up their children no later than 5:30 p.m. Photo courtesy of FREEDOM SPIRITMembers of The Freedom Spirits championship winning softball team are front row, from left, Bev Leslie, Helen Boyd, Ethel Lehmann and Ida Martens; middle row, Joe Martens, Mauree Gallina, Bev Eggert, Karen Campbell and Del Bowyer; back row, Coach Craig Bell, Helen Bell, Harriet Mair, Ruth Fellmeth, Jean Toberman and Betti Narucki.Cost is $99.99 per week, which includes skateboard lessons and clinics, lunch, swimming and other activities, and weekly field trips (additional fees may apply.) They go from basic to intermediate levels. There are lots of safety measures, and it is well supervised. Call 729-1941 or visit www.schoolofskatin.com. Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 Nancy ScottBroker Associate, PA, GRI, MBA, CDPE Sea Towers CondoColumbia #810Renovated Kitchen & Baths New Windows Fully furnished Two Master Suites $164,500 Best 55 Waterfront CommunityPrices are up and Properties are SELLING!See what Price your Home is Worth ... 727-455-6641nancyscott@remax.net050913 Call Nancy 727-455-6641Today! Laura Harrison 727-642-2562LLHarrison@tampabay.rr.com "MOVE IN READY" 2BR/1BA w/ 2 Bonus Rms is perfect for 1st time home buyers or a retirement home! Liv. Rm w/Chair Railing. Eat-In Kitchen w/ Beautiful cabinetry & backsplash. Newer items (2009) include Roof, Windows, Cabinetry, Appliances, Reverse Osmosis Water Softener & Flooring. Backyard fenced & a great Shed for storage. FANTASTIC Condo located in "Shores of Long Bayou". Corner Unit features 3 bedrooms, 2 baths with beautiful Water Views of Long Bayou! The Chef's delight kitchen great for entertaining and has newer appliances and beautiful granite countertops. Lots of updates include Double Pane Solar E Windows, HVAC, Water Softener, Water Heater, Appliances, Granite, Lighting, Crown Molding, Hurricane Shutters and more. First level offers a 1 car garage for this condo. Call for a FREE Market Analysis 050913 REDUCED ATTORNEYATLAW& CERTIFIEDPUBLICACCOUNTANTQuality service is our specialty www.cahillpa.com Michael L. CahillLL.M, CPA, Esq. 5290 Seminole Blvd., Suite D, St. Petersburg, FL 33708Visit our website or call for more information Wills, Trusts & Estate Planning Probate & Trust Administration Taxation Income, Estate & Gift Federal E-File Available032813 727-398-4100 H E L P I N G F A M I L I E S M A K E T H E B E S T C A R E C H O I C E S ROOTH & ROOTH, P.A.Gilbert Rooth & Susan A. Rooth, Elder Law Attorneys Offices located in Seminole Mall 11201 Park Blvd., Suite 21 Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-4768 WWW.ROOTHLAW.COM ASSET PROTECTION, NURSING HOME MEDICAID WILLS-TRUSTS-PROBATE, ADVANCED DIRECTIVES 011713 WE CARRY MANY NAME BRANDS100s of Wigs to Choose From Wig Products for all your needsStylists Always Available to Help YouMon.-Sat. 10-7 Sunday 12-5versatile style Wigs by Abby Largo Mall(Next To Bealls) 501-WIGS(9447) The Great Hairpiece Extravaganza!$5OFF! ANY HAIRPIECE! With this ad. Through5/19/13RAQUEL WELCH 042513 #1 Agent Pinellas County 2012Cliff Roe Cell: 727-644-7206 CliffRoe@Gmail.comAveraging 56 days to contract and 96% of asking price, Cliff listed and sold 217 properties in Pinellas County during 2012. For an honest and candid solution to all your real estate needs, contact Cliff today!Offices in Seminole Belleair Bluffs St. Pete Custom Built Palm HarborImpressive pool home. 4,032 Sq. Ft. Over 1/2 acre with a pond. $595,000 Call Connie 727-420-0123 Odessa Gated Golf Community4/3/2 plus bonus room and pool $389,900 Call Connie 727-420-0123 Huge Palm Harbor Pool Home4/2.5/2 with 2,786 Sq. Ft. $325,000 Call Connie 727-420-0123 Gorgeous Land O LakesTurn-key beauty on conservation lot. 4/2.5/2, 2,571 Sq. Ft. $284,900 Call 727-803-0736 Seminole3/2/2 waiting for your finishing touches! 1,427 Sq. Ft. $144,000 Call 727-803-0736 Beautiful Largo Pool HomeA must see! 3/2/2 with 1,632 Sq. Ft. $254,900 Call 727-803-0736 Harbor BluffsCharming home with huge lot! 2/2/2, 1,483 Sq. Ft. $229,900 Call 727-803-0736 Spacious & Bright Seminole3/2/2 with 2,009 Sq. Ft. $208,000 Call 727-803-0736 St. Pete TownhomeCathedral ceilings in this spacious end unit. 3/2.5 with 1,500 Sq. Ft. $158,000 Call 727-803-0736050913 12A BusinessSquare 1 Burgers opens on TyroneST. PETERSBURG The owners of Bellas Italian Caf in South Tampa have opened Square 1 Burgers and Bar, at 3442 Tyrone Blvd. The 171-seat eatery is what owners Bill Shumate, Joanie Corneil and Ray Leich call a burger restaurant, featuring 21 burgers with 100 percent Angus beef, 17 appetizers with the chains tasty Sooner sauce, a variety of soups and salads, milk shakes and desserts. For those more thirsty than hungry, theres a full-service bar featuring a wide selection of specialty drinks and craft beers. The Tyrone restaurant is the chains sixth since opening in 2006. Others are located in Tampa, Brandon, Sarasota and Fort Myers. The restaurant name dates back to Shumates early days when he operated a burger joint called Across The Street, which was across the street from the University of Oklahoma in Norman, Okla. In recent years, Shumate said he wanted to get back into the burger business and get back to square one. For more information, visit www.square1burg ers.com.Corey Fresh Market returns this weekendST. PETE BEACH The Corey Fresh Market will be open Sunday, May 12, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., in downtown St. Pete Beach. About 40 local vendors will be on hand to sell produce, plants, local specialty foods and arts/crafts. Florida Blood Services will be conducting a blood drive. Corey Avenue is located just off Gulf Boulevard in downtown St Pete Beach. Admission and parking are free. For more information, call 498-8778 or visit www.coreyave.com.Chamber to host Beach GamesTREASURE ISLAND The Tampa Bay Beaches Chamber of Commerce will host its sixth annual Spirit of Hospitality: Beach Games on Sunday, May 19, 1 to 4 p.m., at the Bilmar Beach Resort, 10650 Gulf Blvd. In celebration of National Tourism Week, the TBBCoC will bring chamber members together for a day of fun in the sun and some friendly, healthy competition. Games will include a sand sculpture contest, water balloon toss, the dolphin relay race and new this year the silly spin relay. Upon conclusion of the games, there will be a pizza party. The winning team will be awarded the Spirit of Hospitality Cup. Teams of 10 may register for $200, which includes their logo on the T-shirt and banner. Individuals may register for $15 and join a team of their fellow chamber members. All registrants will receive a T-shirt and enjoy a pizza party. For more information or to register, call Amanda Page at 360-6957 or email RSVP@tampabaybeach es.com.Bouchard-Clearwater named top agencyCLEARWATER Auto-Owners Insurance recently announced Bouchard-Clearwater, of Clearwater has been named one of the top 10 growth agencies for the company in the Lakeland Region for 2012. The agency was recognized at a luncheon meeting in Lakeland, and at a reception with all regional associates, where they and other recipients were presented with a plaque commemorating their accomplishment. Bouchard-Clearwater has represented Auto-Owners since 1965. Rod Rupp, executive vice president of auto-owners, thanked the agency for its support and its business, stating, Their growth and support only help to make the entire community stronger and more secure, said Rod Rupp in a press release. Rupp is executive vice president of Auto-Owners. We are grateful they choose to do business with us.Sweet Carolines to open Palm Harbor cafPALM HARBOR Sweet Carolines Bakery, now in its fourth year, recently announced the opening of Sweet Carolines Caf, adjacent to current location at 3347 Tampa Road. A grand opening celebration and open house will take place Wednesday, May 22, 5:30 to 7 p.m., at the bakery and caf. The event will feature entertainment as well as an opportunity to sample a variety of treats. For information, visit www.sweetcarolinesbak ery.com.Chocolate Sunday setCLEARWATER Chocolate Sunday will be presented Sunday, May 26, at the Sea Dog Brewery, 26200 U.S. 19. We outgrew Ruth Eckerd Hall last year, said Steve Fiske in a press release. Fiske is founder and producer of Chocolate Sunday. This years festival will once again attract chocoholics from all over the local Tampa Bay area. Last year over 1,700 chocolate lovers attended. This year the North Pinellas Regional Chamber of Commerce will be sponsoring the event. Chocolate Sunday provides chocolate purveyors, restaurant owners, bakers and a group of select vendors a promotional opportunity for the public to sample their wares. The public will be able to see, smell, touch, taste and ask questions about new products and come face to face with managers, owners, bakers and chefs, who are interested in the value of community outreach. Sponsors include the North Pinellas Regional Chamber of Commerce, Sea Dog Brewery, Tarpon Turtle, Tampa Bay Woman Newspaper, Tampa Bay Magazine, WFAN Radio, PRP Wines, Orange Bee Monetary Systems, COSTCO, Village Inn Restaurants and UVETS. Tickets are $20 in advance and may be purchased at the Sea Dog Brewery. Tickets are $25 at the door the day of the event, if available. For information, call 877-438-9286 or email fanopub13@hotmail.com.LaGrand wins caregiver awardCLEARWATER EasyLiving Inc., a Pinellas County home health care agency, recently announced Donna LaGrand had been selected as the recipient of its first Inspirational Caregiver award. This award is part of the companys unique iCaRewards program, a set of initiatives designed to reward and recognize home caregivers. To be selected as a finalist for this award, the caregivers must demonstrate a good work ethic, compassion and high quality caregiving skills including great communication. In April, EasyLiving named five deserving finalists for the home caregiver award, including Sequoia Copeland, DeAngela Holloway, Donna LaGrand, Janet Scali and John Verel. LaGrand was chosen as Aprils Inspirational Caregiver of the Month. She has worked with EasyLiving since 2006 and demonstrates an excellent work ethic. I always give 100 percent and do the best job I can, with no exceptions or excuses, LaGrand said in a press release. EasyLiving will be selecting an Inspirational Caregiver each month from five finalists. Each finalist receives a $25 gift card and the winner receives $100. Tampa Bay Times continues growth in Hillsborough, Central PascoContinuing an established trend of circulation growth in Hillsborough and Central Pasco counties, the Tampa Bay Times gained subscribers in those areas and clearly held its lead among Florida newspapers. The Times circulation growth in Hillsborough and Central Pasco counties comes from home delivery, which is very desirable to advertisers. The Times added more than 19,800 home delivery subscribers daily and nearly 13,000 Sunday home delivery subscribers in the past six months ending in March, compared to the same time period last year. We continue to invest in our journalism and in Tampa Bay, said Joe DeLuca in a press release. DeLuca is Times vice president and Tampa publisher. Our readers recognize this and see it reflected in the quality of the content that we deliver to them every day. Thats why in this latest circulation report we have continued and sustained growth in our local paid readership. That translates to a quality audience that gets measurable results for our advertisers. With a total Sunday circulation of 402,422, the Times is Floridas leading newspaper and remains the only Florida newspaper ranked among the countrys top 25 newspapers, according to a recent semiannual report of newspaper circulation. Daily circulation increased about 14 percent, in response to an emphasis on seven-day subscriptions and the free daily, tbt*, now included as an edition of the Times. Sunday circulation declined 7 percent market wide because of the reduction of the coupon frenzy. Separately, a report released by an independent research firm confirmed that the Times grew Sunday readership by 12,000 readers, up 1 percent over last year. A survey of newspaper readers by the Scarborough firm showed the Sunday Times audience has grown 9 percent, or by 83,600 readers, over the past five years. The Times now reaches 42 percent of all Tampa Bay adults Sunday, according to the report.Cooters to celebrate anniversaryCLEARWATER Cooters will celebrate its 20th anniversary with a two-day tent party on Friday and Saturday, May 17-18, at 423 Poinsettia Ave. Hours will be Friday, 4 p.m. to midnight; and Saturday, noon to 11 p.m. The event will feature live music, food and drink specials, kids activities, hourly prizes and a raffle for a 50-inch flat-screen television. Proceeds from the raffle will benefit The Clearwater Marine Aquarium. Headlining the musical entertainment will be The Caribbean Chillers on Friday, and Tony Wylie and The Islands Band on Saturday. Special menus will feature a clambake on Friday and a Southern style shrimp boil on Saturday. Cooters full menu also will be available. There is no cover charge and valet parking will be available. Call 462-2668 or visit www.cooters.com.Miller joins HomeBancDUNEDIN Tampa-based HomeBancorp Inc. recently named Frederick Miller as vice president, commercial loan officer for HomeBanc. Miller is based in HomeBancs Dunedin office. He brings to HomeBanc more than 30 years of successful commercial lending experience. He has a bachelors degree in finance from Florida Southern College, and his community and professional affiliations include membership on the Clearwater for Youth Board of Trustees. Taking part in the recent Auto-Owners luncheon meeting in Lakeland are, from left, Greg Shell, regional vice president of Auto-Owners; Kristie Pauly, division manager of Bouchard-Clearwater; and Rod Rupp, executive vice president of AutoOwners. Business news Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


Pet Connection 13A Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 Care Animal Hospital of SeminoleKenneth Newman, DVM 32 years of experience 13017 Park Boulevard Seminole727-954-3994 CareAhofseminole.comAnnual Vaccines: DOGS $89 CATS $79021413 Dental Dogs $199 Dental Cats $150Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-6pm Sat. 8am-1pm 021413Gentle Professional Affordable In-Home Veterinary Care For YOUR Best Friend We Specialize in Preventive Medicine Annual Wellness Exams Annual Diagnostics & Vaccines Microchipping Health and Travel Certificates Generic Testing Medications Delivered to YOUR Doorstep Geriatric Care Hospice Care Compassionate Gentle In-Home Euthanasia And More 8578 Park Blvd., Seminolewww.LakeSeminoleAH.comHOURS: Mon. 7am-6pm, Tues. 7am-7pm, Wed.-Fri. 7am-6pm, Sat. 8am-1pm CareCredit (727) 393-4644 Dr. Michael Rumore Dr. Suzanne BrittonThank you to Pinellas County for voting for us in The Readers Choice Awards! Devoted to more wags and purrs. Dr. Zoe Wilkinson..011013 050913Voted 2010 through 2013 Readers Choice Winner for Best Veterinary Hospital391-9784 7785 Oakhurst Road www.oakhurstvetcenter.comNew Extended Hours: Monday-Friday 7am-8pm Saturday 8am-2pmOakhurst Veterinary Hospital & Kennels 15% OFF DENTAL CLEANINGS Risk Based Vaccinations Early Detection Screenings Wellness Examinations Parasite Prevention Programs House Calls Surgery, Dentistry and Radiography Boarding and Doggie Daycare Bathing and GroomingOffer expires 5/31/13 Compassionate Care For Your Cat or DogPark Animal HospitalCall For Appointment Today! 727-546-98288065 66th Street North, Pinellas Park www.ParkAHVet.com Since 1964 011013Full Service Care Means: Full Medical & Surgical Hospital Vaccine & Dental Services Advanced Ear Diagnostics Nutrition Center Bathing & Boarding Steele Animal Hospital Mon., Thurs., Fri., 8am-5pm Tues., 7am-7pm Wed. & Sat., 8am-Noon 5305 Seminole Blvd., St. Petersburg, FL 33708398-7601www.steeleanimalhospital.comDr. Rita Manarino Dr. Dianne M Steele 5913 The Standard of Veterinary Excellence Dont put off your yearly Checkup or Vaccinations!10% OFF any ServiceCats Dogs ExoticsExp. 6-14-13 Bring this coupon.Low-Cost Monthly Pet Vaccines Call For Appointment!Bring this coupon or mention this ad. animal care clinicof Largo 1100 Seminole Blvd., Largo, FL 727-614-9732 www.animalcarecliniclargo.com Dr. Shashi Goswami, Dr. Jennifer SaezAffordable, Convenient & Quality Care ADULT DOG YEARLY PACKAGE$75 (Regularly $120)(Includes exam, rabies and distemper combo vaccine, fecal examination and heartworm test.) County license fee additional ADULT CAT YEARLY PACKAGE$65 (Regularly $95)(Includes exam, rabies ,distemper combo vacine, and fecal examination.) County license fee additional FIRST EXAM PUPPY/KITTEN PACKAGE$45 (Regularly$69)(Includes exam, FVRCP or distemper combo vaccine, fecal examination and de-worming. ) Exp. 5-30-13 Exp. 5-30-13 Exp. 5-30-13050913ASK ABOUT OUR SPAY/NEUTER/DENTAL PRICESOur new wellness packages offer a budget-friendly monthly payment option! All wellness plans include UNLIMITED FREE OFFICE VISITS FOR ONE YEAR! FREE EXAM1 coupon per customer accountExpires 5-30-13 Senior Discount Wed. & Fri. Teacher/Sheriff/Military Discounts Available(See website for details)Mon.-Fri. 8am-5:30pm Sat. 8am-3pmHouse Calls Available, Pet Pickup and Delivery ServiceMichael R. Banull, D.V.M. Stephanie Jourdenais, D.V.M.13902 Walsingham Road, Largo727-595-2287Low Cost VACCINATION CLINICEvery Thursday8am-Noon Walk-Ins Welcomewww.AHLargo.com Weve Been Caring For Your Pets For 51 Years! 11013 AAHA Accredited Surgical Therapy & Laser Therapy Center Animal Hospital of LargoCompassionate Care when your Pet needs it most. $20EACH No appointment necessaryFREE Rabies Shotswith annual exam.New Clients Only.12712 Indian Rocks Rd. Largo, FL 33774727-596-9156011013Matt Facarazzo, D.V.M.with this ad NEW LOCATION Cool as a cucumberLittle Puppy, a 5-year-old rat terrier mix is the May pet of the month. Her humans are Allen and Pepir Jernigan of Seminole. About five years ago, Little Puppy was found wandering the streets near First Choice Equestrian Center, and from there, the Jernigans brought her home. Already having a Great Pyrenees and a boarder collie/lab mix, this little girl became known as Little Puppy. The couple thought they were just going to foster her until they found a permanent home, so they never gave her a name. However, one day Allen was home sick for three days while Pepir was out of town, and Little Puppy stayed on the couch with him and followed him around the house like a great nurse. After that, she had his heart. Little Puppy is one cool dog who bounces off the fence chasing squirrels and lizards, and her favorite thing to do during the day is lay out in her lounge chair and oversee her backyard kingdom. At night, she cuddles under the covers at her humans legs. She loves life and everybody in it and her great attitude makes everyone smile. Every morning, she cleans the other dogs ears, eyes and mouths then waits for Pepir as she gets ready for the day and then waits by the refrigerator for her morning carrot. Thats a lot of work, so then she goes back to bed for a nap. She has won a $25 gift certificate to Largo Feed and Garden Supply in either Largo or Pinellas Park. Send your pet photos to Alexandra Lundahl at alundahl@TBNweekly.com.. Pet Photo Contest Sponsored byLargo Feed210 West Bay Dr, Largo, FL 727-581-8743 & Park Feed5775 Park Blvd. Pinellas Park 727-546-7503So if you put the needle there its gonna help?As our pets enjoy longer lives, we as pet owners and veterinarians are constantly looking for additional tools to improve the quality and quantity of their lives. One such tool is veterinary acupuncture. Veterinary acupuncture is an increasingly popular treatment option for pets. Presently, in the U.S. there are more than 4,000 veterinarians who have received training in this modality. Acupuncture is a traditional therapy used for both people and animals for centuries. Veterinary acupuncture text books date back more than 2000 years and acupuncture therapy has been used in species such as dogs, cats, horses, cows, pigs, and birds. It has even been used in elephants. Acupuncture uses the principles of Traditional Chinese Medicine. In TCVM, there is a saying, Inspect the exterior to examine the interior. Basically, this means to assess information from a history, examination of the body, the patients tongue and pulse to arrive at a diagnosis. From the diagnosis, a treatment plan is made and implemented.Lets take a look at some answers to frequent questions regarding acupuncture. What can acupuncture be used to treat? Actually, acupuncture is useful for many conditions, including but not limited to arthritis, intervertebral disc disease, injuries of the muscles and tendons, skin conditions, epilepsy, cancers and tumors, gastrointestinal disease, reproductive diseases and metabolic diseases. Metabolic diseases are diseases like diabetes, hypoor hyperthyroidism, and Cushings syndrome (excessive cortisol.) Why not just use drugs? Drugs are powerful tools and are an essential part of veterinary practice. However, drugs have limitations and side effects. Acupuncture is one the safest forms of medical treatment in the world. It uses the bodys own communications systems, the nervous, glandular, and circulatory systems, to help correct acute and chronic diseases with little or no side effects. Acupuncture is an extremely powerful tool, as is conventional medicine. When acupuncture is integrated with conventional medicine, surgery, herbal therapies, proper diet and exercise, many diseases, which do not respond to drugs, surgery or acupuncture alone, can get better. How many needles do you use? The average acupuncture treatment consists of between 1 and 30 needles. These may be placed in virtually all portions of the body. The treatments are performed with mom and dad right in the exam room. Does it hurt? While acupuncture is not painful, there can occasionally be a sensation associated with the needle insertion, but it really does not feel like a needle stick. Acupuncture needles are very small in diameter and do not have a cutting edge. This allows them to be inserted with less sensation than the average injection needle. When would I expect to see results? Most patients show improvement within three to five treatments. How many treatments are needed? The number of treatments required can vary based on the condition being treated. Some chronic conditions can require chronic treatment. Most times, after eight treatments, the treatments will either be stopped or spread out in intervals of eight to 12 weeks. So, in summary, acupuncture is a safe, effective, relatively painless, and readily available therapy for a wide variety of medical conditions. Please dont hesitate to call regarding questions or for more information. Please check the following websites: www .ahofd.com, www.TCVM.com, www.IVAS.org, and www.AAVA .org. Dr. Gregory Todd, DVM, CVA, is a veterinarian at the Animal Hospital of Dunedin, 1355 Pinehurst Road. He was the recipient of the Col. Edward T. Imparato Award in 2003, which is given to a person who exudes a strong human/animal bond. He got his BS degree and DVM at the University of Florida, and his CVA at the International Veterinary acupuncture Society.Pets of the month VinnyCheck out this lucky dog. Vinny is a 4-yearold Jack Russell Terrier with an interesting story to tell. One day, Vinny found himself lost with no family. As he was wandering the streets, a kind stranger picked him up and drove the lucky guy to the SPCA of Tampa Bay. Now he has a second chance and is anxiously awaiting his new family to come pick him out. His adoption fee is $160, which includes his neuter surgery, shots, microchip and free 30 days of pet insurance. Meet him at 9099 130th Ave. N., Largo. Visit www.spcatampa bay.org. BartletBartlet is 3 years old and has cute habits he may hide if he is unsure, but he will peek out at you and quickly decide that you are a friend. With his special facial markings and playful alertness, he will be sure to put a smile on your face. Bartlet is waiting for you to give him second chance and be your lovable goofball. Come meet him at the Humane Society of Pinellas, 3040 S.R. 590, Clearwater. Call 797-7722 or visit www.humanesocietyofpinellas.org. LouisaLouisa is a 1.5-year-old female kitty. She is mostly white with patches of gray tabby that make her a beautifully unique kitty. Louisa is a very sweet, gentle little girl who was abandoned by her owners. Second Chance for Strays rescued her so she can find the loving family that she deserves. She is spayed and current on her vaccinations. Visit her at the Clearwater Petsmart Adoption Center on U.S. 19 and Gulf to Bay Boulevard. Call Pat at 535-9154 or visit www.secondchanceforstrays .com. Speaking of PetsGregory Todd, D.V.M., C.V.A. Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


14A Community Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 The Mary K Team Mary Kottich, Realtor727-398-7771, x1011727-510-5251MKottich@aol.comExperiencedKnowledgeableHard WorkingDependableDetail Oriented 8668 Park Blvd. Ste. G Seminole, FL 33777 www.MaryKSells.com For more info about me & my listings, scan this QR code or visit my website at www.MaryKSells.com.Century 21 Hall of Fame Member & Centurion Producer Paradise Shores 2BR/2BA/1CP w/1,010 sq. ft.2nd flr. Spacious floorplan includes living/dining area plus family room. Lots of closets. Heated pool, laundry & walk to shops. No Pets $48,900. Clearwater 3BR/2.5BA/2CG w/1,566 sq. ft.This two story unit features vaulted ceilings, fireplace & waterview. Fresh carpet & paint plus an enclosed Florida room. Community pool. $115,900. Bardmoor 3BR/2BA/2CG w/2,096 sq. ft.Spacious split plan w/formal liivng/dining & family room. Plus FL room & inside laundry. Newer windows, A/C. Corner lot. Golf available. $249,900. Largo 3BR/2BA/2CG w/1,681 sq. ft.Desirable split plan with living/dining room, family room & breakfast bar. Plus a screened porch & storm shutters. Plus walk to golf or park. $158,000. SOLD CONTRACT PENDING CONTRACT PENDING050913 RICHRIPPETOEColdwell Banker Sun Vista Realty, Inc.727-902-1437www.BeachRealEstatePro.com 050913Selling your home? Ask about my "29 Day Performance Listing Program"!Call Rich Rippetoe to Sell Your Home!WHISPERING PINES POOL HOME ON 1/3 ACRE Super Upgraded 3/2/2 Pool Home in Seminole Huge treed yard, Inground Pool, Wonderful Kitchen, Formal Dining & Living Room with Fireplace! Seminole Schools and Walk to the Beach! $315,000 011713 When you need help after an accident.Injury Law I Wrongful Death Auto & Motorcycle AccidentCall for a free consultation.(727) 209-HURT (4878)8640 Seminole Blvd. Seminole, FLPaul R. Cavonis, Esq. Whats Sellingin Pinellas County 3BR/2BA Seminole $431,500 SOLD Move in ready waterfront home in Oakhurst Shores subdivision. Deep water dock with quick, easy access to Johns Pass and gorgeous water views. Home is situated on a nice, large lot with room for expansion or for the addition of a pool. Split floor plan 3RA, 2BA, living room, formal dining area overlooking the water.Sandy HartmannRealty Executives Adamo & Associates 3BR/2B Clearwater $179,900 SOLD Great family floor plan with downstairs master bedroom, walk-in closet, volume ceilings with skylights and open floor plan. Also features inside laundry room, eat-in kitchen and cozy private porch in back. New carpeting and roof replaced in 2011. Close to shopping, restaurants and movie theaters.Susan DaddonoPremier Sothebys International Realty 1 Bedroom / 1 Bath St. Petersburg $85,000 SOLD Nice Water Views of Intracoastal from the 8th Floor 1 BD/1 BA-fully furnished. This Beautiful and well maintained "turnkey" unit has lots to offer. Caroleanne VoracRealty Executives Adamo & Associates 3 Bedroom Seminole $325,000 SOLD Tremendous Seminole 3 Bedroom pool home with rustic charm and located in the Harbor View subdivison. Walking distance to the beach! Almost 2,000 sq. ft. with custom pool, spillover spa and gas fireplace! Split bedrooms, fireplace and large treed lot. Seminole schools.Rich RippetoeColdwell Banker Sun Vista5913 Each office is independently owned & oper ated. 3 Assist-2-Sell, inc. Buyers we have the best listings PinellasHomes4Sale.comHiring 1 full time agent, expenses paid call Randy Bowman for a confidential interview. 7339 1st Avenue St. Petersburg2BR/2BA/2CG Walk/Ride to the beach!$156,000 8000 22nd Ave. N. St. Petersburg2BR/1BA/1CP Tyrone/Jungle Area$110,000 16201 Redington Drive Redington Beach2BR/2BA/1CG Waterfront Cottage$399,000050913 4350 Duhme Rd., Madeira Beach, FL 33708For more details visit C21champs.com/MLS.Ad EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY Real Estate Championswww.c21champs.comEach Ofce Independently owned & operated7 2 7 3 9 8 2 7 7 4 050913 MINT CONDITION FRIENDLY ATMOSPHEREWell maintained condo located in the 31 unit Jefferson House Building, known for its friendly and family atmosphere. Quality carpeting and tasteful tile greet you as you enter this mint condition unit and you can sense the love and care that it was given by its owner. The Sea Towers complex offers the following amenities: tennis, shuffleboard, lawn bowling, putting green, 31-boat slip marina, fitness center, 2 thermal heated/cooled pools and a clubhouse with a full time social director. This is Florida living at its best! MLS#U7569630. Duval. $115,000. FABULOUS FIND IN THE GARDENS A 55+ COMMUNITYThis first floor end unit has 3 bedrooms, 2 baths plus a Florida room/den. 1,605 sq. ft. of living space that shows pride of ownership. Updated kitchen and baths, newer windows, washer and dryer in unit, lovely furnishings and move-in ready. New air conditioning system, March, 2013. Located just steps from clubhouse and pool. A pleasure to show! MLS#U7572193. Collins. $144,000. BEAUTIFUL 3-STORY WATERFRONT HOMEBuilt in 2005 with imported Mediterranean tile throughout entire home. Kitchen has granite countertops with double and single sinks, solid wood cabinets and 2 ovens. Elevator. 2-car garage. Master bath has tub with hydro/jacuzzi. 600 additional sq. ft. off pool deck, on first floor, has family room/bar area with custom tiled bar that is great for entertaining. Also 150 sq. ft. non-heated storage area off pool. Pool area has a spiral staircase with access to each floor. First floor off pool deck is great for entertaining with beautiful custom-tiled bar. Fishing dock has a new 6,000 lb. lift. Breathtaking views from every room of Boca Ciega Bay. Huge covered deck on each floor with double French doors. Built with FEMA building standards on 24 pilings. School district has toprated public schools. This is a one-of-a-kind home that wont last long! MLS#U7575083. Piccirillo. $954,000. SOMERSET LAKESThis townhouse features an open spacious floor plan, 2,058 sq. ft., with high ceilings. Kitchen recently renovated with granite breakfast bar and new appliances and is open to living/dining area. Beautiful views of Lake Allen from living room, dining area and master bedroom. Tile in kitchen and living room, dining area and bathrooms with carpet in bedrooms. Large entry foyer, laundry room and 2-car garage. What more could you ask for! MLS#U7576798. Riskin. $215,000. OAKHURST GARDEN APARTMENTSNicely updated 2BR/2BA condo with insulated storm windows throughout. Full size washer & dryer are tastefully installed in the kitchen. MLS#U7577297. Sorensen. $83,900. YOUR PIECE OF PARADISERetirement or second home you have been looking for. The Radcliffe at Terrace Gardens of Five Towns offers you everything you need to stay active, healthy and happy. 1,200 sq. ft. of living space featuring 2 bedrooms/2 baths, both of which have been updated. Kitchen is a cooks delight with gas range, granite countertops and eat-in space. Master bedroom is huge with a walk-in closet and door to access the balcony, which looks out over a relaxing pond and wooded view. Every window is protected by electric roll down hurricane shutters. A/C five years new. Washer and dryer in the unit. Community has 6 pools (one right next to the Radcliffe), tennis courts, card rooms, billiard room, library, auditorium, shuffleboard and so much more. Nicely landscaped grounds are wonderful to bike or walk around. Total HOA and maintenance work out to be $387 a month. MLS#U7578138. Schnitzler. $79,900. VACANT LOTS2 Nicely wooded lots, one a corner lot the other overlooks the Pinellas Trail. Build your dream home now! MLS#U7579128. $79,000. MLS#7579136. $89,900. Minerd SAN REMO1,105 sq. ft. condo with partial views of Gulf of Mexico and the Intracoastal. Great rental potential. Great beach with pool, spa and grill area beachside. MLS#U7579363. Dow. $299,000. QUIET NEIGHBORHOODWell-kept three bedroom, two bath home with split floor plan. Home shows pride of ownership throughout and has great curb appeal. Double driveway, newer roof, sprinkler system, privacy fence, and a newer 28 sunken above-ground pool. Inside features include gas heat, stove, tankless water heater and inside laundry. A very large country kitchen with ceramic tile, breakfast bar and double door refrigerator. Other bonuses include newer A/C (2008), updated bathrooms and double-pane windows three years new. MLS#U7580201. Lofgren & Ruhland. $129,900. SUPER LOCATION2 Bedroom block home on lovely deep lot on a dead end street. Covered porch, huge backyard for outdoor entertaining. Close to Tyrone Mall, restaurants and our beautiful beaches. MLS#U7580292. Sundell. $119,900. PRIVATELENDINGOur lenders base mortgage loans on the value of your property ONLY! No credit reports No income verification No bank statements Minimum paperwork FAST closings Purchase or Refi Commercial.Call Mike today for more details. (305) 923-4153011013 IRB cyclist helps fight polio with bike ride across Florida By BRIAN GOFFINDIAN ROCKS BEACH Bruce Sobut has just finished a 167-mile bicycle ride across Florida. For that effort he will collect more than $4,000 from various sponsors to help fight polio in countries where it still exists. A 167-mile bike ride is no small feat; neither is raising thousands of dollars for a cause. You might think Sobut, 55, of Indian Rocks Beach has been doing this for years, but in fact hes relatively new to the world of long distance cycling and to the realization that polio still exists in some countries of the world. First came the cycling. Two years ago a fellow member of the IRB RoPhoto by BRIAN GOFFIRB Rotarian Bruce Sobut, wearing his favorite Rotary International bike shirt, has just completed a cross-Florida bike ride to raise money to eradicate polio in the world.tary club, Michael Schulz, drummed up support among club members to enter the annual ALS ride for a Cure. At the time Schultzs mother had just been diagnosed with the disease. Sobut got involved to help his friend. When Michaels mother was diagnosed, Michael wanted to get riding, he said. It was a 63-mile ride and it was a major task. Thats how I got back to a longer distance type of riding. Actually Ive been riding bikes my whole life, even when I was a kid so you might say Ive been an on and off cyclist for a long time. Since that first 63-mile ride two years ago Sobut hasnt stopped. After the 63-mile ride I decided I wanted to do a 100-mile ride, he said. That led to my first Cross-Florida ride last year, April 1, 2012. It is an all-day ride and you have to bring everything with you, food and drink and so on. With just over 20 miles left to go my knee gave out and I had to stop. But I had done 140 miles so I wasnt discouraged. After that Sobut entered several 100-mile events including what is known as the Horrible Hundred in Clermont. They call it that because it includes a Category 5 hill which you have to climb, he said. That was my first experience with such a climb, but it wasnt so bad, there are worse ones out there. It was searching for rides and races that caused Sobut to stumble onto the fight against polio, which is a cause embraced by Rotary International. I was looking through the Rotarian Magazine when I came across an article about a ride in Arizona set up specifically to raise money for fighting polio, he said. They had neat riding shirts and I thought Id like to get one so I sent away for a shirt. Then I noticed that ride raised $375,000 so when I got my shirt I decided to ride for polio. Sobut went to the IRB Rotary club and quickly raised $600 for the cause. Then he went to a Rotary Foundation Dinner and raised another $800. It was then I thought, wow, Im onto something here, he said. As assistant governor of my Rotary District I was then able to visit all the clubs and I raised some more money for my second Cross-Florida ride. By the time all the money is collected it should be in the neighborhood of $4,500. So on April 1st of this year Sobut set out on his second Cross-Florida Ride. It started in Cocoa Beach and ended in Weeki Wachee. There was no stopping him this time; he completed the entire 167-mile trek in 10 hours and 32 minutes. Id try to stop every hour or so. I had two water bottles so they had to be filled and you need to keep taking in calories so Id have a power bar each time I stopped, he said. Id eat lots of grapes along the ride as well; they are easy to eat while you are cycling. It isnt quite true to say there was no stopping him this time. A motorist nearly did him in as he was getting close to the finish. I was cycling through San Antonio and some guy in a car cut me off as he was making a turn and sent me right off the road, he rode me right off into the dirt. The story of Sobuts exploits on his bicycle is impressive to his old friend Michael Schulz, who got him involved in the first place. Ive seen his fitness change since we started the ride, he said. Hes much stronger than anyone else in the group; he has taken off with it. Schulz, whose mother died last year of ALS, said watching Sobut has given him the motivation to get back into riding. I cut back quite a bit since my mom passed but I do have plans to start over again, he said. It is great exercise. We used to go every Sunday morning and I want to get back into that routine again. Schulz says he hopes to be able to join Sobut on the Cross-Florida ride next year. The fight against polio is as much responsible for Sobuts cycling as is the fitness aspect of it. One can hear the dedication in his voice as he talks about polio and how close the world is to eradicating it altogether. It costs 60 cents to immunize a child, he said. I did the math and with the money I raised 6,700 kids will get the vaccine. Were getting very close to eliminating polio in the world. Last year there were only 18 cases diagnosed in only three countries; Pakistan, Afghanistan and Nigeria. One of those vaccines could be the one, the last one that immunizes the last child and stop the spread of polio, stop the existence of polio. Sobut said that is the message he brings to the Rotary clubs as he tries to raise more money for the cause. That the dollar you donate might buy the last vaccine that will ever be needed. He said that is a humbling thought. That is what is so exciting, he said. You could be saving a childs life. It makes you realize that what you are doing on a bicycle is pretty insignificant by comparison. Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


Viewpoints 15A Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563 Fax: 727-397-5900 www.TBNweekly.comPublisher/President: Dan Autrey dautrey@tbnweekly.com Accounting Manager: Andrea Marcarelli tbniandy@yahoo.com Advertising Director: Jay Rey jrey@tbnweekly.com Classied Advertising Manager: Wendy Edwards wedwards@tbnweekly.com Executive Editor: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.comProduction Manager: David Brown production@tbnweekly.com Internet Services Manager: Suzette Porter webmaster@tbnweekly.com Beach Beacon: Bob McClure bmcclure@tbnweekly.com Belleair/Beach Bee: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.com Clearwater Beacon: Alexandra Lundahl alundahl@tbnweekly.com Dunedin Beacon: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.comLargo Leader: Juliana A. Torres jtorres@tbnweekly.com Palm Harbor/East Lake Beacon: Bob McClure bmcclure@tbnweekly.com Pinellas Park Beacon: Tiffany Razzano trazzano@tbnweekly.com Seminole Beacon: Tiffany Razzano trazzano@tbnweekly.com General Editorial editorial@tbnweekly.comCirculation: L. Shiett Phone: 727-397-5563Good intentions, negligence yield the Texas blastA few years ago I was back in my home state of Texas visiting relatives. I drove I-35 between Fort Worth and Waco, a road I had traveled, oh, maybe 10,000 times, when I spotted a sign advertising kolaches at the exit for the town of West. I pulled off at that exit and 20 minutes later drove away happy. Kolaches, you must know, are Czech pastries with jellied fruit filling, sort of like a Danish only thicker. But they also come in a variety with a link sausage baked into the roll. To live in Central Texas is to clamor for kolaches. We know about these things because of our fellow Texans whose Czech ancestors settled in the towns around Waco and Bryan Dime Box, Old Dime Box, Caldwell and West. Those little towns dont have much, but what they do have are bakeries or mom-and-pop roadside stores whose owners still make kolaches. We thought nothing of driving 20 miles over farmto-market roads to bring home white pasteboard boxes filled with fresh pastries. The land around West is black clay prairie open, mostly cleared of post oaks, rolling country ideal for growing cotton and sorghum. I dont know West, but Im sure its like hundreds of other small towns in that region, a place where life is dominated by the concerns of agriculture weather, commodity prices, fuel prices and by rural institutions school, church and small businesses. Fertilizer plants are not uncommon around there. By one news account, last weeks explosion at the West Fertilizer Company plant that killed at least 14 people and leveled buildings for a mile in all directions destroyed an elementary school and maybe irreparably damaged the middle and high schools as well. Its not hard to imagine that the folks in West are thanking God that the fire at that plant didnt start in the middle of the day, when kids would have been in those classrooms. Perhaps thats one of the miracles to be contemplated in the aftermath of the disaster. Armchair theologians as well as reporters who havent set foot in a church since the day they were confirmed asked the tired, old question, Where was God in West, Texas, when the plant exploded? One possible answer is that God was cursing the state and federal agencies that had not properly inspected that plant, by one news account, since 1985. The explosion appears to be due to the deadly conjunction of good intentions and negligence. The Huffington Post reported that the current owner of the plant is a local farmer, described as a good man who had bought it several years ago to keep it open for the benefit of farms in the area. The plant manager had been in charge for decades, and its easy to imagine that the owner simply turned the operation over to the manager, who kept running the plant as he always had. Missing in action were any inspectors who might have questioned whether the tons of ammonium nitrate in the plant were properly stored. At least since 1995, when Timothy McVeigh used that same substance to kill 168 people in Oklahoma City, youd think some federal and state agencies would have redoubled their efforts to check fertilizer plants, but a place like West tends to get overlooked, in more ways than one. Until something like this happens anyway, and then government officials begin looking for the nearest place to point a finger. The Republicans who largely have run Texas since 1995 ought to point that finger right at themselves. This is a party that abhors government oversight and figures that little operations like West Fertilizer are much better off if theyre left alone. It was, and we see the result. Inspections might well have shuttered that plant, and the farming community would have been inconvenienced, but it would have survived. Recently, 14 people didnt, and West, Texas, may never recover. If I ever again am fortunate enough to get my hands on a Central Texas kolache, I expect it to taste just a little bitter. Cary McMullen is a journalist and editor who lives in Lakeland. He can be reached at cmcmullen@floridavoices.com. Florida VoicesLETTERSCountryside is not what it used to beEditor: In past years Countryside was considered a beautiful place to live. There were rules to keep people from littering their yards with excessive vehicles, boats, trailers and the like. You were proud to live here. As of late I keep seeing more and more boats in the yards, vehicles parked all along the streets and yards that no longer have anyone to care for them. It has become a less desirable area. In one yard down the street from us there are two boats, trailers and three trucks that park in the front yard. This is not what people want to live next to especially if they own their house. Its a shame that they are allowed to devalue other peoples property. Countryside is not what it used to be; now its an embarrassment in some areas. Lynn Wharran Clearwater The lure of luxury wristwatchesA character flaw that has marked me as a permanent member of the unwashed classes is my inability to appreciate expensive wristwatches. All my life I have seen the advertisements for watches that cost $5,000, $50,000 or even more. My reaction is always one word: Why? Materialistic lust is a part of the personal makeup of most people, including me. I have coveted Maserati cars, penthouse apartments, suits by Brioni and personal investment packages totaling 40,000 shares of Apple stock. But when the envy gods were doling out the stuff that I would one day long for, they skipped the wristwatch notch on my ticket. The history of timekeeping stretches back thousands of years. Humans have employed sunlight, water, candles, incense, sand, pendulums and quartz to keep track of time. The events of chronology are so exciting I refuse to write about many of them for fear of causing heart attacks among readers. But lets risk looking at a few factoids. The first wristwatch was produced in 1868 by a Swiss firm, Patek-Philippe. It was referred to as a ladys bracelet, or wristlet. For decades no self-respecting male would dare to wear one. Men kept pocket watches, or none at all. That attitude changed in World War I, when military units needed to coordinate their attacks. Soldiers could ill afford the time needed to dig into their pants pockets to make sure Company 416 went over the top at exactly the same moment as its adjacent fighting units. Wristwatches filled the bill, and were here to stay. With the passing of years, the cost of owning a wristwatch went down and the accuracy of even low-priced watches improved. It became important for the average man or woman to know exactly what time it was. Otherwise he/she might miss the morning train, bus or plane, or tune in too late for the Arthur Godfrey show. Many a love affair was called off because one of the parties was 10 minutes late for lunch at the Waldorf. Jewelers loved wristwatches (and still do) because of their serving as a centerpiece for diamonds, rubies and other bling things that cost much more than the watch itself. Eventually a wristwatch became a status symbol for both men and women, a way to say Im a better bloke than you are, Gunga Din, and my new Rolex proves it. The widespread worship of the Rolex has always puzzled me. A Rolex is expensive, sturdy and keeps good time. But the watch itself and the wristband that comes with it are not especially sleek or attractive. Still, for a certain layer of society, owning a Rolex (or even a Rolex knockoff) is the cats meow. Competition among watchmakers can involve several different yardsticks. The Vacheron Constantine Company likes to boast that its the oldest watchmaker in the world founded in 1755 on an island in Lake Geneva. This obviously will thrill the fibers of wristwatch snobs who live by the slogan If its old, its got to be good. Other companies pitch their products to celebrity worshippers. Nicole Kidman wears the Omega Ladymatic watch. The Breitling company says its watches are for travelers, such as a renowned tennis player named Federer. Other buyers will insist that their watch must have a maximum number of dials on its face and pushbuttons on its rim. One dial will count the seconds; another will show the minutes; a third will tell you which day of the week youre in. Owners of such a watch are sometimes subject to a visual impairment known as Eyeball Spin, resulting from the owners trying to read all the available dials at once. Visibility of the watchs moving parts is an important come-on for some luxury buyers. Instead of bothering with an excessive number of dials relating to time, the watchmaker provides a crystal-clear watch face through which the owner can view the itsy-bitsy, teensy-weensy cogwheels and levers doing their work. An added thousand bucks or so can buy you a watch that is super-accurate, down to one-sixth of a second. Thats the promise of the Jaeger Le Coultre folks. However, once you strap such a watch on your wrist and start bragging that you own the most accurate watch on earth, you risk someone asking you, Who says so? What earthly institute sets the exact time for the world to conform to? Correct answers to that question do exist. Maybe youd better bone up on them before you go shopping for a watch. I own a Casio watch that cost maybe $50. It keeps excellent time, but it requires sunlight. It operates on radio waves, and twice a year, when daylight saving time jumps, the watch re-sets itself or forces me to consult the instruction book. Thats as fancy a watch as I want to own, even if I were Bill Gates.Bob Driver is a former columnist and editorial page editor for the Clearwater Sun. Send him an email at tralee71@comcast.net. Drivers SeatBob Driver Stop supporting Castro brothersIn the dying days of their failed communist revolution, Cubas Castro brothers, President Raul and dictator emeritus Fidel, have added a very useful Washington lobbyist to their roster of U.S. based propagandists. She is Congresswoman Kathy Castor, a left-wing member of the Democratic Party from Tampa who, since 2007, represents the Tampa and St. Petersburg metropolitan areas. She believes that since 1959 the Castro brothers have merely conducted an amazing experiment in communism that did not work on the island. For some time now, Castor, a 46-year-old lawyer, has been advocating on behalf of the termination of the U.S. trade embargo against Cuba, the No. 1 priority of the Castros. Of course, the embargo has long been a joke, with Cuba buying food and medicine directly from the U.S., and other goods indirectly through multiple corporations based in Panama and other opaque corporate havens. Not only does Castor want the embargo to end, she also is advocating on behalf of other urgent Castro goals: remove Cuba from the list of countries that sponsor terrorism, increase commerce between Cuba and the U.S., and remove restrictions that keep American tourists from traveling freely to Cuba to spend Yankee dollars there. Castor, however, does not call for Cuba to do anything at all in return for all the financial concessions that she wants the American taxpayers to generously lavish on the octogenarian oppressors of the Cuban people. While she may not be required legally to register as a lobbyist for Cuba under the Foreign Agents Registration Act of 1938, Castor has certainly been acting like one, urging President Barack Obama and Secretary of State John Kerry, among others, to make life easier for the Castros. She also has been working hand in glove with several notorious pro-Castro U.S. propaganda organizations to promote the agenda of the Cuban government in this country. These include the Center for Democracy in the Americas, the Center for International Policy, and the Alliance for Responsible Cuba Policy Foundation Castor was a keynote speaker last month at a two-day Tampa conference titled Rapprochement With Cuba: Good for Tampa, Good for Florida, Good for America, during which she vigorously called for an immediate end to all U.S. economic sanctions against Cuba. Among those participating with Castor at the conference were Castro diplomats Llanio Gonzalez Lopez, general counselor of Cuba in the U.S., and Warnel Lores Mora, counselor and first secretary, both with the Cuban Interests Section in Washington. Last week, while Beyonce and Jay-Z were happily traipsing through tourist Havana as part of an educational exchange trip, Castor arrived in Cuba for a four-day fact finding mission ostensibly aimed at creating business jobs in the Tampa area. No sooner did Castor return to Tampa than she hurried to meet with the local news media, including the editorial board of the Tampa Tribune newspaper, to preach about ending the embargo. After listening to Castor, the Tribune dutifully published an editorial calling for an end to the embargo. Lets hope all those rich Cuban tourists jam Tampa Bays hotels and beaches real soon and help create thousands of good business jobs there.Angel Castillo Jr., a former reporter and editor for the New York Times and The Miami Herald, practices employment law in Miami. He can be reached at acastillo@floridavoices.com Florida Voices 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 writers phone number. Here are some more guidelines for letters: Letters are printed on a rst-come, rst-served basis. They may be edited to correct grammar, spelling and factual errors. They also may be edited for clarity. Please keep letters to editor to 500 words. Longer letters may be cut due to space limitations. Letters should address issues or current events. Please refrain from making unsubstantiated allegations. The newspaper will not print letters that contain slanderous or racial statements. Please do not use profanity. We do not publish poetry or songs in letters to the editor. Each writer may submit one letter per month. We cant return letters to the editor. Please allow two weeks from the time you submitted your letter for it to be published before inquiring as to its status. We wont print anonymous letters. We wont print letters that are submitted merely to promote a business. Thank you letters are accepted.What do you think? Florida VoicesCary McMullen The Republicans who largely have run Texas since 1995 ought to point that finger right at themselves. This is a party that abhors government oversight and figures that little operations like West Fertilizer are much better off if theyre left alone. Florida VoicesAngel Castillo Jr. Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 6101 Central Ave., St. Petersburg, FLCall: 727-381-4674 6101 Central Ave., St. Petersburg, FLCall: 727-381-4674MRI ABNORMAL XRAY NORMALStill have Pain? Headaches? Numbness Arms or Legs?Ask your doctor to order an MRI.Still have Pain? Headaches? Numbness Arms or Legs?Ask your doctor to order an MRI.HERNIATIONS Ask about our Life Saving Screenings Ultrasound Ultrasound MRI MRI Bone Density Bone Density Digital X-Ray Digital X-RayFREEBody Mass Index with any Bone Density ScanFREE Transportation for MRI050913 Nature wont wait and neither should you IMMEDIATE APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE Accepting most Insurance PlansThis silent killer can be stopped. Skin Cancer Can ... Often be painless Be in hard-to-see locations Disfigure or kill if left untreated Taking new aim at skin cancerDermatology Specialists is the FIRST in this area to implement a new cutting edge technology for specific types of non-melanoma skin cancer called the SRT-100. The mobile superficial radiation therapy (SRT) is designed to provide an alternative to surgical procedures for basal cell and squamous cell carcinomas.Now you can tell your doctor, surgery is not the only option.Heres more good news: Virtually Painless No Cutting Avoid Reconstructive Surgery of Treated Area Very High Cure Rates Minimal to No Scarring Faster Healing Process Very Short Procedure Time021413 5200 Seminole Blvd., Seminole392-3376 Available In This Area Only At:A Division of Florida Dermatology and Skin Cancer Specialist George L. Bondar, DO, FAOCD Cheri Morales, ARNP Whitnie Saron, ARNP Dr.s Todd Clarkson and Donald Collins remain committed to maintaining the standards and traditions of excellence their patients expect and deserve.our physicians and three Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioners work out of 2 office locations. Our East Bay Medical Center offers visits during Lunchtime hours to better meet your scheduling needs.F F2 Convenient Locations to Better Serve You.Oakhurst Medical Clinic13020 Park Blvd., Seminole, FL 33776 727-393-3404 oakhurstmedicalclinic.comEast Bay Medical Center3800 East Bay Drive, Largo, FL 33771 727-539-0505 eastbaymedicalcenter.comwww.oakmed.comMedicare, Humana Medicare Advantage Plan, and most other insurance plans accepted. Todd Clarkson, D.O. Donald Collins, D.O. Ronald Mall, D.O. Roger Schwartzberg, D.O.,F.A.A.I.M. Betsy Parker, A.R.N.P Gail Quail MSN, A.R.N.P.C. John Jarboe A.R.N.P. Marianne Fisher CEO FAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINEFAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINE010313 Table for TwoHow often do you go to dinner at a restaurant only to encounter an elderly person dining alone? It brings back memories of taking my teenage daughter to lunch on different occasions only to encounter this scenario. A true sadness would take over within her as it bothered her to witness an elderly person sitting alone to eat. After all, meals typically are shared by two or more. It takes courage to dine alone in public and I admire the seniors that in fact do this. Seniors who eat alone have a higher chance of becoming under or mal-nourished. They often do not eat a proper diet or enough of the foods they once did. It is so important to slow down, sit awhile, and enjoy a meal and good conversation with the senior in your life. Companionship at the dinner table makes mealtime more enjoyable for seniors, and will stimulate their appetite.What can you do? Here are a few tips to help make mealtime for your loved one more enjoyable: For a senior who has difficulty cooking, prepare foods in quantity and package them in appropriately-sized portions to freeze and eat later. You may freeze single portions and larger as well in the event they prepare for two. Keep a list of what is in the freezer or refrigerator on the door, this will make it easier to plan a meal when your loved one knows first hand what they have available. Take a senior grocery shopping to help them choose nutritional foods, allowing them to enjoy making their choices. What fun for them to plan meals for you to share together. Pull out some favorite recipes prior to the shopping trip, easy ones that they enjoyed in the past. If you are unavailable, suggest they invite a friend over for dinner possibly on a weekly basis. When dining with your loved one, encourage the use of placemats, china dishes and now and then bring flowers to brighten the table. Enjoy positive conversation throughout the meal. You may not always be able to provide meal companionship to a senior in your life but helping to find friends to eat with them, assisting them in preparing meals or providing a caregiver like a Comfort Keeper to shop, prepare meals and dine with them, can help your loved one stay healthy, nourished, and help alleviate some of the loneliness that stems from eating alone. 11350 66th St. N., Largo727-538-7771Theres A Comfort Keeper Close ByCovering All Of Pinellas CountyWe provide non-medical in-home care such as light housekeeping, meal preparation, and companionship to help people maintain quality, independent lives in the comfort of their own homes. WWW.COMFORTKEEPERS.COMNO MATTER WHERE YOU LIVE, Diane Genovese Owner 050913 Publication Date: May 23rd Deadline: May 10th For more information, contact 727-397-5563 ext. 312 Advertise in ...Featuring: Places to Go Things to Do Restaurants Shopping Recreation Golf Bridal Summer Lifestyles 050213 16A Schools Photo courtesy of BRENDA DANNEWITZOsceola Middle School principal Susan Arsenault was honored at an April 26 breakfast sponsored by Arts for a Complete Education, a local community organization, and Bright House Networks at the Museum of Fine Arts in St. Petersburg. Pictured is Arsenault, center, with teachers of the arts at Osceola Middle, from left, Madeline Dunsizer, strings; CJ Simons, band; Arsenault; Brenda Dannewitz, chorus; and Dwayne Shepherd, visual arts. Principal honored Photo courtesy of SEMINOLE ROTARY CLUBBack row, from left, Orange Grove Elementary School principal Nanette Grasso, and Seminole Rotary Club member Hank Hauser were on hand to honor March Students of the Month from the school. They are, front row, from left, Antonio Rivera, Zachary Stark and Caleb Way. Rivera, a fifth grader, is on the Safety Patrol, the OGE News Team and the Green Team and he is a Physical Education and Library helper. He participates in soccer, baseball and tennis, takes guitar and tennis lessons, and has been on the Principals List seven times. Stark is a member of chorus, the Green team and OGE News Crew, and has been a Physical Education and Library helper. He participates in basketball after school and on the weekends and has been on the Honor Roll every time and once on the Principals list. Way, a fifth grader, is on the Safety Patrol, Chorus, and the Green Team and is a Library helper. He enjoys playing soccer and has been on the Honor Roll every time except for once when he made the Principals List.Orange Grove students honored Rotary Club of Seminole member Gregg Smith, left, presented certificates to the clubs February Students of the Month from Seminole High School, Tatiana Knox and Craig Crisci.Students of the MonthPhoto courtesy of the ROTARY CLUB OF SEMINOLE Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


Outdoors 17A Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 In Loving MemoryElizabeth Betty Eckley CAPONEMom, Mom-Mom. We think of you everyday. The little whisper in our ear tells us to always do whats right, no matter what.Happy Mothers Day Until we meet again, we love you. Beth, Karen, Trudi, Buzzy, and our beloved brother, Frankie-Boy R. Dewey PETERS95, of Seminole, Fla., died April 26, 2013, at home. Born in Adams, New York, he retired from General Electric in 1980. Survivors include his sons, Don, of Thomasville, N.C. and Kevin, of Clearwater, Fla.; and daughters, Linda Peters of Seminole, Karen Kinman of Everett, Wash., and Kathy Curran of Cary, N.C.; six grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren. A memorial service will be held May 11, 2013, 2:00 p.m., at Gulf Coast Church, 13301 Walsingham Road, Largo, Fla.Obituaries Church And Temple DirectoryS032113 Friday Sabbath services 7pm17th St. & 29th Ave., St. Pete. 345-7777 www.jewishheritage.net/Email: rabbi@jewishheritage.net Beth-El ShalomMessianic Congregation 71411 FRIENDSHIP COMMUNITY CHURCH4321 Duhme Rd., Madeira BeachBible Study Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Sunday School 9:15 a.m. WORSHIP 10:00 a.m.Pastor J. Michael Hargrave (727)410-4121122712Tell the Public About Your Services Call 397-5563 The Church by the Sea137th Avenue at Gulf Boulevard Madeira Beach Call: 391-7706 Dr. Dave Ruth, Senior PastorCome and worship. Go and serve.www.ChurchByTheSea.comCasual Worship(Fellowship Hall)8:00 a.m.Traditional Worship(Sanctuary)9:30 a.m.Nursery providedSunday School 9:30 a.m. Adult Small Group Study 10:45 a.m. Contemporary Worship (Sanctuary) 11:15 a.m.032113Bible StudyMonday 7:00 p.m. & Friday 9:30 a.m.& 6:30 p.m. 011713When you need help with your debts.Bankruptcy I Litigation Foreclosure Defense(727) 397-55718640 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FLColin A. Colgan, Esq. We are a debt relief agency. We help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. Luis Ortega, our denture specialist, has over 40 years of experience creating beautiful natural smiles. Se habla espaol Custom Dentures Same Day Relines Same Day RepairsIn House Denture Lab10%OFFAny DentureADA D 5110, 5120, 5213, 5214FREEConsultationDentures and Partials Se habla espaol In House Denture Lab 10%OFF Any Denture ADA D 5110, 5120, 5213, 5214 FREE Consultation Dentures and Partials 11240 Park Blvd. The Park Collectionnext to Einstein Bros. Bagels727-398-0085 042513Expires 5-31-13 Expires 5-31-13You Too Can Have A Beautiful Smile!Monica Doyle D.M.D., P.A.IN HOUSEDENTURE LAB 050913 CLEARWATER MALL(Next to Costco & Behind Davids Bridal)2643 Gulf to Bay Blvd. 727-725-1052 HOURS: Tues-Fri 10AM-5PM Sat 10AM-4PM We MovedSERVINGTAMPABAYSINCE1969www.CustomHairTampaBay.com 013113 040413 022813 Largo Foot and Ankle Center1680 West Bay Drive, Largo, FL727-586-3668Toenail Fungus?Laser Solution!Call 727-586-3668Laser Nail Fungus Treatment kills the fungus that lives in and under the toenail. The laser light passes through the toenail without causing damage to the nail or the surrounding skin. There is a warming sensation and some patients may feel a pinprick. Just walk in and walk out. The laser nail fungus procedure only takes 15-20 minutes. Shoes and nail polish can be worn immediately after the treatment.Dr. Dale R. MonastPodiatric Physician & Surgeon Board Certified in Foot and Ankle Surgery Diplomate of the American Board of Podiatric Surgeons F.D.A. Cleared No free lunch and no free range Have you ever jostled in a jeep across tawny African plains alongside free-ranging lions? When I was a kid, we called them wild lions to distinguish them from captive circus and zoo lions. The term wild has since gone out of fashion, because wild didnt mean frothing rage as many people thought. Wild meant living free in nature. Now instead of saying wild, we say animals living in nature are free ranging. Ive never jostled alongside freeranging lions, although between Tarzan and TV, I can imagine. And imagine was all I could do until a day at sea that uncannily intensified my imagery of the big cats. We were watching free-ranging dolphins, but they couldve been free-ranging lions. Adult male bottlenose dolphins and lions both form alliance pairs, and todays drama was about seven big males, three alliance pairs and a singleton. They called the term free ranging into question. This is spring, and spring augers the urge to merge. This episode ultimately involved 14 dolphins in flowing discussion over a broad swath of savannah shaped like lower case r. At the base of the r, pair 1 hunted at a distance from each other, small males both clawed from recent clashes. Suddenly pair 2 made a conspicuous appearance by blasting by pair 1 at speed. Their conspicuous entrance accomplished, presumably to bully pair 1, they trotted off briskly up the stem of the r. Galvanized, the safari jeep rolled along beside them. Knowing that lions can be identified by scar patterns, observers strained for telltale glimpses of pair 2s plentiful scars. These strange new males had known battle but not hovering observers. They dropped back at the r intersection, melted into the foliage and took an undercover turn into the top of the r. Also undercover, the bullied boys of pair 1 followed and watched from a sensible distance. In the swath of savannah across the top of the r, lions were everywhere. A cub sprinted here and there, catching the human eye first as all babies do. Lions have a reputation of cub chicanery and the cubs mother stayed close to her tumbling innocent. But cubs were not the quarry today. The quarry was pair 3, or rather the female they escorted. Lion-like, pair 2 began a game of cat-and-mouse with pair 3. They took turns blasting into the midst of the courting trio, displaying their superiority while trying to separate the female from her escorts. In retaliation, pair 3 males played different roles. One stayed staunchly at the females side, as he had for several days. The other ran interference, swimming alongside, I mean shouldering the strange new males in bravery, belligerence, or a little of both. Vanishing into the foliage, they rolled and thrashed until the dust rose in great circular slowly scattering shafts. When watching the action on center stage like this, its very difficult to notice peripheral action. So, it was only obvious that four new lions had melded into the scene when a local scar-free giant of a male, the singleton escorting his own lionesses, surfaced among them. Then a great tumult of milling and mingling ensued, but it may have settled something. For the lions then formed a fairly orderly parade, formally known as a ranks-in-long formation, and headed back to the r intersection. The bullied boys of pair 1 took the lead. Next, pair 3 and the giant singleton mingled in the middle of the parade with the lady lions. The strange new pair 2 brought up the rear; the lioness with cub stayed put. Their wattage waned as they rounded the corner and fanned out in different directions as the original pairs, trios and quartets. Primates like people and monkeys do something called a policing pass, which is when a dominant individual quells unruly subordinates with some [superficially] subtle gesture like a disapproving parental glance or a symbolic threat-bite. I wondered if the giant singleton had that kind of dominance over the alliance pairs. If so (as often with primates), it didnt last. Wild milling erupted again, and the giant singleton dove back into the tussle. Again, this seemed to have settled something because the animals wattage waned once more, at least momentarily. Doing what lions do so well, they slowly scattered out across the savannah. Pair 2 dropped back and did something no lions could ever do. Just under the water surface, they floated upright facing each other like two people talking and blew big aggravated bubbles out of their heads that belched at the water surface. Slowly resuming their perpetually prone position, they headed out but trailed their quarry at a distance, like lions and dolphins do. As this episode shows, wild animals will always run into competitors and are thus not entirely free to range as theyd like. Were probably stuck with the term free ranging, which is fine with me as long as we realize that free is as in no free lunch.Dr. Weaver studies wild dolphins under federal permit 16299, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Send her an email at dazzled@tampabay.rr.com or visit her website www.d olphinsu perstore.com. NOAA advises anyone who sees a stranded dolphin in the Gulf of Mexico to call 877-942-5343 or 877-4338299. Photo by ANN WEAVERWild animals always run into competitors and are thus not entirely free to range as theyd like. Nature notesFort De Soto to offer guided walksTIERRA VERDE Free, guided nature walk will be offered Sunday, May 12, 10 to 11 a.m., at Fort De Soto Park, 3500 Pinellas Bayway S. Guests will have an opportunity to enjoy the beauty of Fort De Soto Park with a one-hour nature walk. A guided walk on the beach trail is planned. Other hikes are planned on the following days: Saturday, May 18, A guided walk on the beach trail is planned. Sunday, May 19, A guided walk on the soldiers hole trail is planned. Saturday, June 1, A guided walk on the beach trail is planned. Sunday, June 2, A guided walk on the arrowhead trail is planned. Saturday, June 8, A guided walk on the mangrove trail is planned. Sunday, June 9, A guided walk on the soldiers hole is planned Saturday, June 22, A guided walk on the beach trail is planned. Sunday, June 23, A bird tour is planned. Saturday, June 29, A guided walk on the campground trail is planned. Call 552-1862 or visit www.pinellascounty.org/park.McGough to host night hikesLARGO Night hikes will be presented Saturdays, on the following months: May 18, June 15, July 20, Aug. 17, 6:30 p.m., at George C. McGough Nature Park, 11901 146th N. St. This will be a free interpretative nature hike through McGoughs habitats. Call 518-3047.Great Weedon Bird Quest setST. PETERSBURG The Great Weedon Bird Quest will be Friday, May 10, 8 to 10 a.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE. Guests will learn to identify marks and behaviors of the island birds while taking advantage of this free guided hike. Binoculars will be available. Advance registration is required. Call 453-6500 or visit www.weedonislandpreserve.org.Weedon to host photography hikeST. PETERSBURG A wildflower photography hike will be offered Saturday, May 18, 8 to 10 a.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE. The free event will offer participants the perfect opportunity to hone their skills. After a brief classroom session, highlighting specific wildlife behaviors, guides will assist participants in capturing the natural beauty in photos. Advance registration is required. Call 453-6500 or visit www.weedonislandpreserve.org.Botany hike setTARPON SPRINGS A botany hike will be offered Friday, May 10, 10 to 11:30 a.m., at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road. Attendees will join a Brooker Creek naturalist to explore the fascinating plants found on the preserve while identifying wildflowers, ferns, epiphytes, trees and more. The ecology of various plant communities also will be examined. 1 The free hike is best suited for adult participants. Advance registration is required. Call 453-6800 or visit www.brookercreekpreserve.org. Forestry hike setTARPON SPRINGS A free forestry hike will be offered Friday, May 17, 10 to 11:30 a.m., at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road. Attendees will join a local natural resources agent and hike along two miles of boardwalks and natural trails at Brooker Creek Preserve. Participants should come prepared with binoculars, cameras and questions. Questions can also be researched in the resource room upon return to the education center. Advance registration is required. Call 453-6800 or visit www.brookercreekpreserve.org. Dolphin WatchAnn Weaver Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


18A Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 050913 Us for $5 off purchase of $25 or moreP h e e n e y P h e e n e y s s B o u t i q u e B o u t i q u e G r e a t G i f t I d e a s t o o W e d n e s d a y s 1 0 % L o c a l s o n l y d i s c o u n t w /I D N o w u n t i l J u n e 5 t h W e d n e s d a y s 1 0 % L o c a l s o n l y d i s c o u n t w /I D N o w u n t i l J u n e 5 t h W e d n e s d a y s 1 0 % L o c a l s o n l y d i s c o u n t w /I D N o w u n t i l J u n e 5 t h W e d n e s d a y s 1 0 % L o c a l s o n l y d i s c o u n t w /I D N o w u n t i l J u n e 5 t h W e d n e s d a y s 1 0 % L o c a l s o n l y d i s c o u n t w /I D N o w u n t i l J u n e 5 t h W e d n e s d a y s 1 0 % L o c a l s o n l y d i s c o u n t w /I D N o w u n t i l J u n e 5 t h W e d n e s d a y s 1 0 % L o c a l s o n l y d i s c o u n t w /I D N o w u n t i l J u n e 5 t h W e d n e s d a y s 1 0 % L o c a l s o n l y d i s c o u n t w /I D N o w u n t i l J u n e 5 t h W e d n e s d a y s 1 0 % L o c a l s o n l y d i s c o u n t w /I D N o w u n t i l J u n e 5 t h W e d n e s d a y s 1 0 % L o c a l s o n l y d i s c o u n t w /I D N o w u n t i l J u n e 5 t h 14953 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach, FL 33708 727-565-0207 www.pheeneys.comOff Tom Stuart Cswy & Gulf Blvd.050913 6701 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-398-7289T h e SavvySister Boutique & Salon Jewelry HandbagsClothing Home DecorTent Sale ForMothers Day050913Gift Baskets &Flowers May 10, 11 & 12 Fri., Sat.&Sun. $5 OFF$25 Purchase$10 OFF$50 PurchaseWith this ad. 3713 Bath Specials$10t0$20Full Grooming All Breeds Dogs &Cats 3330 Dr. MLK Jr. North, St. Petersburg, FL 33704 727.828.9999 5213 Sheryl Swailes-Master Groomer Bev Boese-Fluffer 30 Years Experience In Bay Pines Plaza 9699 Bay Pines Blvd.727-322-4600 www.AmericanWomanFitnessCenter.comLike us on Facebook: American Woman Fitness CenterFollow us on Twitter: AmWomanFit 050913 Hours of Operation Mon-Thur 6:30am-9pm Fri 6:30am-6pm Sat 8am-3pm Or Call for Appointment $1699per Month$30 One-time Enrollment Fee RECIEVE A FREE T-SHIRT or Backpack for Mom with each enrollment Dont gi v e Mom candy for Mother s Day! Dont gi v e Mom candy for Mother s Day! Gi v e her the gift of GOOD HEALTH Gi v e her the gift of GOOD HEALTH 050913 SHOP LOCALLY SHOP LOCALLY SUNSATIONAL SAVINGS SUNSATIONAL SAVINGS Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


Diversions Things to do around Pinellas County Classieds Events MoviesSeminole Beacon Section B May 9, 2013Visit www.TBNweekly.com The Power of Knowledge ... The Gift of Caring HISTORIC ST PETE CHARM 3BR/1.5BA HOME Floor plan offers formal dining room, large living room with fireplace, screen enclosed porch & bonus room$135,000 WATERFRONT TREASURE ISLAND CONDO 2BR/BA + BRAND NEW BALCONY Many updates throughout Walk to the beach, shopping & entertainment Live the beach life or rent out as an investment$229,900PLENTY OF ROOM FOR EVERYONE 4BR/3.5BA/3CG + POOL 3,700 sq ft floor plan Great Seminole location Close to schools, shopping & beach$469,900 BUILD A CUSTOM ESTATE Gorgeous water views Rare 4 acre lot on Park St Private marina offers a covered boat port & tie poles to accommodate large yachts$3,900,000 SEMINOLE TOWNHOME 4BR/4BA/1CG + BALCONIES 3 levels of functional living space Tara Cay is a well kept community with day use boat slips & a community pool$175,000 HIGHLY SOUGHT AFTER CRYSTAL ISLAND 4BR/3.5BA/2CG + DOCK 2 master suites Gorgeous Key West design Spa like bathrooms & gourmet style kitchen$974,000 GREAT BARDMOOR LOCATION 4BR/3BA/3CG + POOL Spacious 3 way split floor plan features a family room and living room that wrap around the inviting pool area$449,900 LIVE THE BEACH LIFE 3BR/1BA + WALK TO THE BEACH Light & bright floor plan features an updated kitchen with breakfast bar, formal dining area, living room & family room$150,000 NEW LISTINGWe appreciate your teams professional attitude. Art & Becky Woodruffe 050913Sandy Hartmann & Asociates have been providing exceptional real estate services to their clients since 1979 and has been consistently ranked in the top 1% of Real Estate agents across the United States. Before you buy or sell ... get your facts from a professional. Dr. Rizvi is pleased to Welcome New Patients at her Seminole and New Dunedin Locations. Dr. R izvi focuses on combining traditional medicine with holistic treatment to maximize patient health care and nutrition. She is passionate about healthcare and enjoys educating patients with their medical needs. Dr. Rizvi has privileges at Morton Plant Hospital, Largo Medical Center, Mease Countryside, Mease Dunedin, etc. EKG Vaccines Blood Work Minor Surgeries Coumadin Clinic Medical Weight Loss Trigger/Joint Injections Osteoporosis Management Acute Infection Management Skin Cancer Screening & Treatment Annual Physicals/Well-Woman Exams Anxiety, Depression & Alcohol Dependence Diabetes, HTN, COPD & Chronic Disease Management All American Family &Geriatric Care9677 Seminole Boulevard, Seminole, FL 33772 646 Virginia St., Suite 201 Dunedin, FL 3469842513727.490.9096Combines Traditional Medicine with Holistic TreatmentSyeda Rizvi, M.D.Board Certified in Internal Medicine & Geriatric Medicine Cigna United Simply Tri-Care Blue Cross Aetna Wellcare Freedom Staywell Optimum Healthease More to comeACCEPTING MOST INSURANCE 24 Hrs. On-Call Service Same Day Appts. & Walk-ins Welcome Educational Seminarson COPD, Diabetes and CHF Will be conducted b y well known Dr. Uddin. Call Now for an appointment!727.490.9096 P i p p i n by Stephen Schwartz and Roger Hirson, May 9-26, at Francis Wilson Playhouse, 302 Seminole St., Clearwater. Call 446-1360 or visit www.franciswilsonplayhouse.org. Performances are generally Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets for nonmusicals are $21 for adults, $11 for students. Tickets for musicals are $26 for adults, $13 for students. P i n e l l a s Y o u t h S y m p h o n y : F i n a l C h a m b e r E n s e m b l e s ; Friday, May 10, 7:30 p.m., in Murray Studio at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for students and children. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. The concert will feature the string, woodwind and brass chamber ensembles. The ensembles are under direction from professional musicians from The Florida Orchestra. T h e F l o r i d a O r c h e s t r a : T h e M u s i c o f t h e D o o r s ; Friday, May 10, 8 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $35. Call 892-3337 or visit www.floridaorchestra.org. Presented as part of TFOs Rock Series, The Music of the Doors will salute the raw energy, edgy lyrics and often wild stage presence of this groundbreaking iconic group. The lead singer of the rock band Zebra, Randy Jackson, is the featured vocal soloist with The Florida Orchestra. The show will feature 21 hits by The Doors such as Touch Me, Riders on the Storm, Roadhouse Blues and Light My Fire. Brent Havens will serve as guest conductor. U n a V o c e : S o m e t h i n g W o n d e r f u l Friday, May 10, 8 p.m., at The Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets are $20. Call 822-3590 or visit www.mypalladi um.org. Una Voce, the Florida Mens Chorus, will present Something Wonderful: The Music of Rogers and Hammerstein, a celebration of the collaborative works of two American masters of song that span two decades. Una Voce will perform thrilling classics from Oklahoma!, Carousel, South Pacific, The King and I and The Sound of Music. G i s e l l e Sunday, May 12, 3 p.m., at The Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets are $20 for adults and $10 for seniors, students and children. Call 8223590 or visit www.mypalladium.org. Presented by St. Petersburg Ballet Company, Giselle was first choreographed in 1841, Act I is set in a German village and tells the story of Giselle, a young peasant girl who falls in love with Albrecht, a Prince disguised as a peasant. Albrecht, who is already engaged to a duchess, pretends to be in love with Giselle. When Giselle realizes the deception she goes mad and dies of a broken heart. Act II takes place in the forest where Wilis roam from dusk to dawn. Wilis are spirits of young girls who died before they were married and they keep all men away from the forest by dancing them to death. The Queen of the Wilis, Myrtha, commands Giselle to rise from her grave and to dance Albrecht to death. Giselle loves Albrecht and forgives him for deceiving her by keeping him alive until the sun rises.Photo courtesy of WARNER BROS. PICTURESTobey Maguire, left, stars as Nick Carraway and Leonardo DiCaprio as Jay Gatsby in Warner Bros. Pictures' and Village Roadshow Pictures' drama "The Great Gatsby, a Warner Bros. Pictures release. Opening this weekendThe Great Gatsby opens with Tobey Maguire, Leonardo DiCaprioEast Coast clan, but hes not about to let himself flounder. Instead, in a wild weekend of fun, dysfunction and hilarious surprises, Wade is about to discover theres room for all kinds of Peeples in this family, no matter their differences. Writer and first-time director Tina Gordon Chism joins forces with Tyler Perry to present a laugh-out-loud look at the family ties that freak us out but bind us together with love.For more movie news, visit www.TBNweekly.com. Click on the Movie News & Reviews link on the left-side menu.Java HeatGenre: Action, crime and drama Cast: Kellan Lutz, Ario Bayu and Mickey Rourke Director: Conor Allyn Rated: R Kellan Lutz and Academy Award nominee and Golden Globe winner Mickey Rourke star in Java Heat, an exotic cross-cultural action thriller about a reckless American who teams up with a Muslim cop to stop a terrorist mastermind. At a time when relations between the West and Islam are dangerously tense, Java Heat opens amidst the aftermath of a terrorist attack in Indonesia, the worlds largest Muslim nation. Java Heat centers on Jake (Lutz), a reckless American tough guy who becomes embroiled in the turmoil ensuing the attacks, which killed the countrys much beloved Sultana. Jake is bent on vengeance but quickly finds the world a more complicated place than he can solve with violence alone. Lost among labyrinths of religious, political and cultural havoc, Jake must ally with cerebral Muslim detective Hashim (rising Indonesian star Ario Bayu), who handles Jake more like a suspect than a partner. The uneasy friendship leads to a treacherous man-hunt for the attacks real instigator, a new breed of klepto-terrorist (Rourke), who is even more twisted and terrifying than the Jihadist terrorists he hides behind. See OPENING, page 5B Top Five Diversions Top Five Diversions Photo courtesy of THE FLORIDA ORCHESTRAVocalist Randy Jackson joins The Florida Orchestra for The Music of the Doors May 10 at The Mahaffey. Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPEA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following films opening in wide release:The Great GatsbyGenre: Drama Cast: Leonardo DiCaprio, Tobey Maguire, Carey Mulligan, Joel Edgerton, Isla Fisher, Jason Clarke and Amitabh Bachchan Director: Baz Luhrmann Rated: PG-13 The Great Gatsby follows would-be writer Nick Carraway as he leaves the Midwest and comes to New York City in the spring of 1922, an era of loosening morals, glittering jazz, bootleg kings, and skyrocketing stocks. Chasing his own American Dream, Nick lands next door to a mysterious, party-giving millionaire, Jay Gatsby, and across the bay from his cousin, Daisy, and her philandering, blue-blooded husband, Tom Buchanan. It is thus that Nick is drawn into the captivating world of the super rich, their illusions, loves and deceits. As Nick bears witness, within and without of the world he inhabits, he pens a tale of impossible love, incorruptible dreams and high-octane tragedy, and holds a mirror to our own modern times and struggles.PeeplesGenre: Comedy Cast: Craig Robinson, Kerry Washington, David Alan Grier, S. Epatha Merkerson, Tyler Williams, Melvin Van Peebles and Diahann Carroll Director: Tina Gordon Chism Rated: PG-13 Sparks fly when Wade Walker (Craig Robinson) crashes the preppy Peeples annual reunion in the Hamptons to ask for their precious daughter Graces (Kerry Washington) hand in marriage. Wade might be a fish-out-of-water among this seemingly perfect Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


2B Just for Fun Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 0103137676 131st Street N. Seminole, Florida 33776www.massarodental.comTHEPATIENTANDANYOTHERPERSONRESPONSIBLEFORPAYMENTHASTHERIGHTTOREFUSETOPAY, CANCELPAYMENTORBE REIMBURSEDFORPAYMENTFORANYOTHERSERVICE, EXAMINATIONORTREATMENTWHICHISPERFORMEDASARESULTOFAND WITHIN72 HOURSOFRESPONDINGTOTHEADVERTISEMENTFORTHEFREE, DISCOUNTEDORREDUCEDFEESERVICE, EXAMINATION ORTREATMENT. SPECIAL Since 1973Limited Time OfferCall Today 397-6611Trudi P. Massaro, D.M.D.General and Cosmetic DentistryNew Patient Exam and X-RaysOnly$79.00 Ehomefashions.comShowroom Open Monday Saturday8710 Seminole Boulevard Seminole 727-397-8770 Vertical Blinds Plantation Shutters Draperies Valances Shades service centerServing Our Neighbors for 32 Years!*Manufacturers mail-in rebate offer valid for qualifying purchases made 4/3/13-6/14/13 from participating dealers in the U.S. only. Limitations and restrictions apply. All rebates will be issued in the form of a prepaid reward card. Ask participati ng dealer for details and a rebate form. The rebate offer may not be combined with any other Hunter Douglas offer. or promotion. Hunter Douglas. All rights reserved. All trademarks used herein are the property of Hunter Douglas. BUYSAVEPLUS4 Duette Architella Honeycomb Shades$100* rebate $25 rebate each additional unit 2 Pirouette Window Shadings$100* rebate $50 rebate each additional unit 2 Silhouette Window Shadings$100* rebate $50 rebate each additional unit1 Luminette Privacy Sheer$100* rebate $100 rebate each additional unit HunterDouglas With Hunter Douglas SilhouetteWindow Shadings, you can diffuse and disperse the suns rays into soft, pleasing light throughout a room. Save on them now, plus receive a Free LiteRise cordless lifting system with your purchase. Ask for details today.You can light up a room.SAVE APRIL 3 JUNE 14, 2013SilhouetteWindow Shadings 041813 050213$3495 BEFORE 11AM$2795 UNTIL 2PM$2495 AFTER 2PM Clearwater P i p p i n by Stephen Schwartz and Roger Hirson, May 9-26, at Francis Wilson Playhouse, 302 Seminole St., Clearwater. Call 446-1360 or visit www.franciswilsonplayhouse.org. Performances are generally Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets for nonmusicals are $21 for adults, $11 for students. Tickets for musicals are $26 for adults, $13 for students. P i n e l l a s Y o u t h S y m p h o n y : F i n a l C h a m b e r E n s e m b l e s ; Friday, May 10, 7:30 p.m., in Murray Studio at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for students and children. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. The concert will feature the string, woodwind and brass chamber ensembles. The ensembles are under direction from professional musicians from The Florida Orchestra. A i n t R e t i r e m e n t G r a n d by Gil Perlroth, May 24-26, at West Coast Players Theatre, 21905 U.S. 19 N., Clearwater. Tickets are $20. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2 p.m. Call 4372363 or visit www.wcplayers.org. The lighthearted show pokes fun at retirement in Florida. The songs and patter cover the full range of topics that concern the over-55s: wills, doctors, pets, early-bird specials and getting up off the couch occasionally. The show stars Mike Arnold, Bob Hines, Susan Taylor and Nancy Wright. Daniel Harris directs. T h e R a s c a l s : O n c e U p o n a D r e a m Thursday, May 30, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $55. Call 7917400 or visit www.rutheckerd hall.com. A hybrid of a rock n roll concert and a Broadway show, The Rascals: Once Upon a Dream marks the first time The Rascals, Americas classic blueeyed soul band, have played together since 1970. Original band members Felix Cavaliere (keyboard and vocals), Eddie Brigati (vocals), Dino Danelli (drums) and Gene Cornish (guitar) will present a complete concert performance including songs that captured the spirit of America in the 1960s such as their smash hits Good Lovin, Lonely Too Long, Its a Beautiful Morning, How Can I Be Sure and Groovin. The production also will feature the history of the iconic group told through archival footage, narration, and dramatic film segments viewed on the latest LED screen technology. The Rascals: Once Upon a Dream made its debut at the Capitol Theatre in Port Chester, N.Y. Originally scheduled to play three performances in December 2012, an additional three shows had to be added to accommodate the demand for this unique concert experience. T h e I n d i g o G i r l s Saturday, June 1, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. For information about or to purchase tickets for upcoming performances, call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheck erdhall.com. Tickets start at $39. The Grammy-winning folk duo the Indigo Girls, Amy Ray and Emily Saliers, will bring their national symphony tour to Ruth Eckerd Hall June 1 with a 36piece symphony orchestra. With 14 albums to their credit and a career that spans decades, the iconic duo continues to challenge themselves creatively, adding to a body of work that contains such hits and fan favorites as Galileo and Love of Our Lives. For this tour, theyve brought in musical arrangers Sean OLoughlin and Stephen Barber to write orchestral charts for a selection of songs spanning their career, from the 1980s through their most recent release, Beauty Queen Sister, on IG Recordings/Vanguard. For Ray and Saliers, whove been performing together for more than two decades, this is a chance to hear their music performed in a new way and to bring something special to their fans. The Indigo Girls first performed with an orchestra back in 2001, doing a series of shows with the Atlanta Ballet called Shed Your Skin, which included a set of songs choreographed with a live band, an orchestra and dancers. While each show will be different, each performance will last roughly two hours with the orchestra, an intermission, and then Ray and Saliers will perform one or two songs without the orchestra as an encore. T h e B o y s i n t h e B a n d by Mart Crowley, June 7-23, at the West Coast Players Theatre, 21905 U.S. 19 N., Clearwater. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $16. Call 437-2363 or visit www.wcplay ers.org. S c o o b y D o o L i v e M u s i c a l M y s t e r i e s Saturday, June 8, 2 and 5 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $16. Call 791-7400 or visit www. rutheckerdhall.com. The muchloved Scooby-Doo and the Mystery Inc. gang will take center stage in this all-new family musical presented by Warner Bros. Consumer Products and Life Like Touring. Featuring everyones favorite characters from one of televisions longest-running animated series, the show will thrill Clearwater audiences at Ruth Eckerd Hall with an exciting new production in which Scooby-Doo and the Mystery Inc. gang have been called upon to help solve an epic mystery. A trouble-making ghost is haunting a local theater and Shaggy, Fred, Daphne, Velma and Scooby-Doo are on their way in the Mystery Machine to crack the case. With crazy ghosts, perplexing puzzles, and an abundance of Scooby Snacks, its Scooby-Doo and friends at their best, travelling across the country, solving mysteries wherever they go. H a p p y T o g e t h e r T o u r Friday, June 14, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $40. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. This years Happy Together Tour lineup will include The Turtles, featuring Flo & Eddie; Chuck Negron, formerly of Three Dog Night; Gary Puckett & The Union Gap; Mark Lindsay, former lead singer of Paul Revere & The Looking ahead Looking aheadRaiders; and Gary Lewis & The Playboys. The Happy Together Marketplace also will be presented in the Grand Concourse prior to the start of the show, opening at 5:30 p.m. Happy Together, by The Turtles, hit No. 1 on the charts in 1967, displacing The Beatles Penny Lane. The song remains a staple on classic rock radio to this day. Although their biggest hit and signature song, its just one of their nine Top 40 hits, which include such popular songs as Shed Rather Be With Me, Elenore, You Showed Me and It Aint Me Babe. In 1968, far ahead of their time, they released one of musics first concept albums, The Turtles Present the Battle of the Bands, on which they pretended to be 11 different bands with different names, each providing a song in a different genre. The album which showcased their incredible range of vocal talent spawned the hits Elenore and You Showed Me. The Turtles featuring Flo & Eddie will perform along with other classic artists at this years Happy Together Tour. E a r t h W i n d a n d F i r e Thursday, June 20, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $60. Call 7917400 or visit www.rutheckerd hall.com. During the 1970s, a new brand of pop music was born, one that was steeped in African and African American styles particularly jazz and R&B but appealed to a broader cross section of the listening public. As founder and leader of the band Earth, Wind & Fire, Maurice White not only embraced but also helped bring about this evolution of pop, which bridged the gap that has often separated the musical tastes of black and white America. It certainly was successful, as EWF combined high-caliber musicianship, wide-ranging musical genre eclecticism, and s multicultural spiritualism to produce numerous hit singles such as Shining Star and the classic ballad Reasons. The groups multi-platinum greatest hits set The Best Of Earth, Wind & Fire, Vol. I included a cover of The Beatles Got To Get You Into My Life that went to No. 1 R&B and No. 9 pop in summer 1978. The group performed the song in the 1978 Bee Gees/Peter Frampton movie Sgt. Peppers Lonely Hearts Club Band. Another single, September, made it to No. 1 on the R&B charts and No. 8 on the pop charts. The multi-platinum album I AM hit No. 3 on the pop charts in the summer of 1979 on the strength of the million-selling single Boogie Wonderland and the phenomenal ballad After The Love Has Gone, See LOOKING AHEAD, page 3BMay 9, 2013CapricornDecember 22 January 19 Budget cuts do not have to be painful, Capricorn. Get your thinking cap on and look for some creative compromises. A friends suggestion is not as crazy as it seems.AquariusJanuary 20 February 18 Relax, Aquarius. You are not to blame for the poor results. What you did was up to par, and everyone knows it. Romantic gestures set the stage for a great weekend.PiscesFebruary 19 March 20 People hang on your every word this week. Use it to your advantage, Pisces. A friend makes the find of a lifetime. Celebrate with a night on the town.AriesMarch 21 April 19 Not a chance, Aries. Sure, there have been many twists and turns, but now is not the time to give up. The end is within sight. A deadline is extended.TaurusApril 20 May 20 Momentous markdowns! Money to burn! Why shouldnt you go shopping, Taurus? Because you have someone more important to focus on.GeminiMay 21 June 21 Grovel, Gemini. No, its not fun, but if you want to add to your collection, its what you are going to have to do. A financial mistake is rectified in your favor.CancerJune 22 July 22 Take the leap, Cancer. There is absolutely nothing standing in your way. A change in policy at work calls for a new outlook and a new wardrobe.LeoJuly 23 August 22 Watch it, Leo. Veer off course in any way, and recovery could be long and difficult. A phone message clues you in to the root of a young ones problems.VirgoAugust 23 September 22 Uh-uh-uh, Virgo. Theres no time for deliberation. Wing it, and what happens next will surprise you. The tension lifts at home with a few words of wisdom.LibraSeptember 23 October 22 Come on, Libra. You know what needs to be done. Stop dawdling and get a move on. Crass comments at the office lead to debate. Steer clear of the chaos.ScorpioOctober 23 November 21 Hmm, Scorpio. If the offer sounds too good to be true, it probably is. Coworkers make light of a new set of rules. Dont follow suit. An email piques your curiosity.SagittariusNovember 22 December 21 What goes around comes around. Remember that, Sagittarius, at an upcoming event. A young ones expectations are low, too low in fact. Do your best to change that. Across1. Ceiling 4. Uttered in a grating voice 10. "Roots," e.g. 14. Basic unit of money in Romania 15. Imprison 16. "Ah, me!" 17. Anglican clergyman 19. Clooney character on "ER" 20. Autumn tool 21. Grace word 22. Audition tape 23. God, with "the" 25. On the other side of 26. Curt 27. Appear 30. A way to catch fish (variant spelling) 31. Mainstay 34. Anger (pl.) 35. Railway coach where meals are served (2 wds) 39. Allocate, with "out" 40. "Jane Eyre" author 41. Ancient Andean 42. Gabriel, for one 43. Arguments 48. Increase, with "up" 49. Day play 51. Alliance acronym 52. Derby prize 55. N.Y. neighbor 56. Maple genus 57. Blouse with buttons down the front 59. K follower 60. High officer in the Ottoman Empire 61. "___ any drop to drink": Coleridge 62. "-zoic" things 63. Bookstore section 64. "Don't give up!"Down1. Bordeaux product 2. Freshen 3. Wrinkle or irregular fold 4. Free from, with "of" 5. Amorphous creature 6. Like some talk 7. Brownish purple 8. "Aeneid" figure 9. Animal shelters 10. Scornful and mocking 11. Burn treatment (2 wds) 12. Device for measuring the volume of fuel, e.g. propane (2 wds) 13. Classifies 18. Half a matched set 24. Home, informally 27. Table part 28. The Kennedys, e.g. 29. Camping gear 32. Checks 33. Halo, e.g. 35. Hired vehicle (3 wds) 36. And so forth 37. Harbor or town with shop facilities 38. Makeup, e.g. 39. Call by the wrong identifying term 44. 12-point type 45. Consecrate 46. Muscle that stretches or tightens a body part 47. Guard 49. Excellence 50. Daisylike bloom 52. Common party request (abbrev.) 53. Its quarter says "Birthplace of Aviation Pioneers" 54. King or queen, e.g. 58. Crooked Place a Number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.Sudoku answers from last weekSudokuCrosswordHoroscopesCrossword answers from last week Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


Entertainment 3B Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 Legion Membership Required For Alcohol Monday Dance 1:30-4:30pm w/Bobby Tess Friday, May 10 Double M Band Saturday, May 11 Al Ruggiero Sunday, May 12 Al Ruggiero 4-7pm FRIDAY FISH FRY 4:30-7pm $7 Fried, blackened, grilled, with fries, slaw & dinner roll Lunch Tues.-Fri. 11:30am-2:30pm Sunday Burgers $3.25 2-5pm050913 Doors open at 11:00, Early Bird games begin at NoonBright, clean, friendly environment!! Prices for paper packs are low!! Prizes are high!!Free donut and coffee with entry! Every Wednesday.CHAPEL ON THE HILL, UCC12601 Park Blvd. in Seminole727-391-2919 www.coth.org Lunch available010313Chapel Bingo Greek Salad for one $595A meal in itself! For Lamb Lovers RESTAURANTCELEBRATING30YEARS! Winner in 4 Categories#1 Greek Restaurant #1 Appetizers #1 Vegetarian Selection #1 Healthiest MealServing LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY Serving LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY Serving LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY SaganakiOpa! Tirosalata Zesty Feta Cheese Spread Stuffed Grape Leaves Hand Rolled Homemade Spinach & Cheese Pie Sauteed Eggplant Cutlets Felafel (Vegetarian Burger) Gyro Pita Ribeye Steak & Cheese N.Y. Style Pastrami N.Y. Style Corned Beef White Albacore Tuna Salad Parmesan Dishes Pita Bread Sandwiches Toasted Oven Subs Greek, Chef & Antipasto Salads Roast Leg of Lamb (Choice) Lamb Shank Moussaka Pastitso Belly Dancing Every Saturday 6:45pm & 7:45pm No Cover No Minimum Shish Kebob (Filet Mignon) Greek Style Oven Baked Chicken Shrimp Mediterranean Shrimp Myconos Shrimp Scampi Santorini Gulf Grouper Broiled Salmon Baby Clams over Linguine Athene w/Artichokes & Mushrooms Unique Greek Combination Platters Pasta Homemade Spaghetti Sauce Homemade Soup Greek Salads Served w/just about EVERYTHING Desserts and much more.5213 Voted Best Greek Restaurant 5 years in a row 2008-2012 in Readers Choice In the Tampa Bay Area Voted Best Greek Restaurant 6 years in a row 2008-2012 in Readers Choice In the Tampa Bay Area Winner in 4 Categories#1 Greek Restaurant #1 Appetizers #1 Vegetarian Selection #1 Healthiest Meal FOOD FUN COCKTAILS GAMESTOWNS BEST SPORTS COVERAGEBURGERS WINGS SEAFOODPOOL DARTS VIDEO GAMES 9685 Bay Pines Blvd.SEMINOLE(Across from VA Hospital) Import & Domestic Bucket Specials Sat. & Sun.393-9110HAPPY HOUR DAILY MON. FRI. 11am 7pmKID FRIENDLYEVERY FRIDAY 55 WINGS 4-7pmGOOD FOR 2ND DRINK FREEEQ OR LESSER VALUE(DOM. BOTTLE, DRAFT OR WELL COCKTAIL)www.thesportsbarandgrill.com 050213 MATCH THE POT! TOURNEYSPOOL SUN. & MON. 8PM DARTS TUES., WED., FRI. CORNHOLE SAT. Not valid with other specials/ discountsNHL/NBAPLAYOFFSHERE! Major League Baseball via Satellite 011013 050913 050913 Theater reviewEight OClock Theatres Forbidden Broadways Greatest Hits proves no show is too big for parodyFrom Annie to Hairspray, Forbidden Broadways Greatest Hits spoofs some of Broadways biggest productions and renowned performers. Helmed by director and choreographer James Grenelle, Eight OClock Theatres current production delivers a perfect pageant of parody. The show runs through May 19 at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $25.50 for adults and $12.50 for students 19 and younger. Call 587-6793 or visit largoarts.com. Eight OClock Theatre gets into the act of spoofing Broadway with this long-running OffBroadway satirical musical revue. Conceived of and written by Gerard Alessandrini, the shows history goes back 30 years. Alessandrinis original version opened at a dinner club in New York City in 1982 and ran for more than 2,300 performances. Since then, Alessandrini has rewritten the show a dozen times, each time introducing parodies of newer shows to keep the selection fresh. Done in cabaret revue style, the show lampoons some of Broadways greatest musical legends. The satire is generally affectionate and consistently hilarious. For Forbidden Broadways Greatest Hits, the primary targets are easy to anticipate: Annie, Hairspray, West Side Story, Chicago and Wicked are among the shows that are lovingly mocked. To deliver these send-ups, Grenelle has acquired a marvelous cast. Starring in EOTs Forbidden Broadways Greatest Hits are Sadra Bostick, Amy Dobbert, Jonathan Pouliot and Joey Sarlo. Bostick appeared in EOTs 2012 production of Funny Girl, headlining as Fanny Brice. That performance earned her a STAR Award for Favorite Actress in a Musical. Here, she shines as she skewers Bebe Neuwirth in Chicago with the number Glossy Fosse, sung to the tune of Razzle Dazzle. Later, she spoofs Idina Menzels largerthan-life turn as Elphaba in Wicked with Defying Subtlety. Pouliot surprises the audience with a brilliantly overdone Somewhat Overindulgent and later returns in a second act highlight, the wonderfully executed Cameron Mackintosh: My Souvenir Things. Sarlo nimbly leads the cast in the Sondheim send-up Into the Words. Later, he deftly depicts the vocally challenged Michael Crawford in The Phantom of Opera, singing Mucus of the Night. And then theres Dobbert. Honestly, she got several choice caricature numbers in this production and she excels in every one. Her impression of Carol Channing is uproarious and her rendition of Ms. Minnelli in Liza One-Note is terrific. One of the highlights of the show is a short number called Annie: Tomorrow in which Dobbert portrays washed-up star of Annie. The cast comes together for several numbers, the most appealing and topical considering the recent film being the Les Mis medley at the end of the first act. In fact, Les Mis proves to be such a magnificent target; the show goes after it again in the second act. Emi Stefanov, music director, earns high praise, too she is on stage for the duration of the show, along with her grand piano. Not only does she play beautifully, she gets to interact with the cast from time to time. Forbidden Broadways Greatest Hits is unapologetically cheeky but never derisive. It mocks and mimics but it offers gentle, comedic parody. Grenelle, in his notes, says that he is thrilled to be working with four extremely talented performers who can stand on their own individually but can wow an audience as a foursome. More importantly, they can do precisely what Forbidden Broadways Greatest Hits is designed to do: Make the audience laugh. Curtain CallLee Clark Zumpe written by David Foster, Jay Graydon and Bill Champlin, which stayed at No. 2 on the R&B/pop charts for two weeks. In 2000, the group was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall Of Fame. Founding members Philip Bailey, Verdine White and Ralph Johnson continue to tour with the legendary band performing at sold-out shows around the world. T h e M o n k e e s Sunday, July 28, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $50. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. The groups summer tour, A Midsummers Night With The Monkees, follows the 2012 fall tour to the Tampa Bay area as a follow-up to the 2012 fall tour featuring Michael Nesmith, Micky Dolenz, and Peter Tork. The show will encompass a full multimedia evening of music, rare films and one-of-a-kind photographs culled from the archives. Backed by the same stellar crew of musicians from their 2012 run, Nesmith, Dolenz and Tork will also perform an unaccompanied set as a trio. This foray into tracks from their 1967 homespun No. 1 long player, Headquarters, is sure to be among the highlights of the upcoming dates. The trios set list will feature a selection of their classic hits such as Last Train To Clarksville, Im A Believer, Pleasant Valley Sunday and (Im Not Your) Steppin Stone, deep cuts from their first five platinum albums including some performed for the first time since the 1960s and fan favorites from the soundtrack to their cult film classic Head and their Emmyaward winning television series. W h i t e s n a k e Thursday, Aug. 1, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $35.50. Call 7917400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Formed in 1977 and steered by the legendary David Coverdale, Whitesnake carry a rightful reputation as one of the worlds leading rock bands. Coverdales blues roots, combined with a feral sense of rock and roll, have consistently shaped the bands sound along with Coverdales love and appreciation of impeccable musicianship. Whitesnakes ascent to the very top of the rock n roll heap was confirmed with 1987s self-titled mega-platinum album, which saw two massive Top 10 hits, two No. 1 singles with Here I Go Again and Is This Love, and a virtual 24-hour domination of MTV around the world. Coverdale was recently named one of Revolvers Greatest Living Rock Stars and the UKs Kerrang! voted Coverdale the Last Great Rock Star. The bands newest effort, Made in Japan, is a new DVD/live CD package that features performance footage shot in stunning HD in 5.1 and stereo. C h i c k C o r e a a n d B e l a F l e c k Friday, Aug. 23, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets start at $45. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. The show is a new date for the March 24 concert which was canceled. Tickets for the originally scheduled date of March 24 will be honored. The Grammy-winning duet will combine Corea and Flecks most recognizable tunes with the music from their Latin Grammy-winning album The Enchantment. With a mix of jazz and pop standards, crossing a myriad of genres including jazz, bluegrass, rock, flamenco and gospel, this will be a casual, intimate evening with two legends from different musical worlds. Gulfport U S A D a n c e Mondays, May 20 and June 24, 7 to 10:15 p.m., at Gulfport Casino, 5500 Shore Blvd., Gulfport. Admission is $7 and includes a dance workshop, professional and amateur exhibitions, dance hosts and snacks. For information, call 397-5754.Largo F o r b i d d e n B r o a d w a y s G r e a t e s t H i t s created and written by Gerard Alessandrini, May 3-19, presented by Eight OClock Theatre, at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $25.50 for adults and $12.50 for children 19 and younger. Call 587-6793. M o v i e s i n t h e P a r k shown on an outdoor big screen at dusk, Friday, May 10, in Largo Central Park, 101 Central Park Drive, Largo. The featured film will be Mirror, Mirror. The event is free. Themed activities for the movie will start at 7 p.m. Onsite parking and concessions will be available. No alcohol will be permitted. For information, call 587-6740, ext. 5014 or visit LargoEvents.com. S I N G s a t i o n W h a t K a r a o k e S h o u l d B e Friday, May 17, 7 to 11 p.m., at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $16.50. The event will feature cabaret seating. Presented by Eight OClock Theatre, this is an event for all musical theater lovers. Whether you want to come out to hear some great singing or sing on stage, this is the night to do it. The event is described as one big cast party where you can join old friends and make new ones. Proceeds from the show will benefit Eight OClock Theatres tech department. There will be a cash bar and food will be available for purchase. T h e S w a s h b u c k l i n g A d v e n t u r e s o f A l e x J o n e s with book, music and lyrics by Jason Tucker, July 12-21, presented by Eight OClock Theatre, at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $25.50 for adults and $12.50 for children 19 and younger. Call 587-6793.Pinellas Park T h e M a t i n e e O p e r a P l a y e r s Sunday, May 26, 3 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. N., Pinellas Park. Parking is free and cash donations will be accepted. The Matinee Opera Players, under the direction of Mario Laurenti, will be performing. The talented group of singers will perform musical favorites from well-known movies as well as outstanding selections of opera arias, including the last act of La Traviata. Also featured will be two guest singers: soprano Yelena Levinson and tenor Dino DiLiberti. Lewenson made her operatic debut as Snow Maiden in Snow Maiden by Rimsky-Korsakov with Exprompt Opera Theater in Moscow, Russia. She has been a critically acclaimed favorite artist with Exprompt Opera Theater for four seasons where she won a nomination for prestigious Golden Mask Award. She was a soloist with Raanana Symphoniette orchestra in Raanana, Israel, performing the Concert for Coloratura Soprano and Orchestra by Reinhold Gliere as well as a solo recital of opera arias. She has sung the Queen of the Night in concert with Northern Westchester Symphony Orchestra. Recently she appeared as Olympia in Les Contes dHoffmann with Martina Arroyo foundation at Marian Anderson Theater in New York. DiLiberti is well-known in the Tampa Bay area where he has performed for many cultural events and operatic workshops during the 48 years he has resided in Clearwater. He was born in Italy and has returned often to perform in concert, most recently he was invited as the guest singer at the annual Luciano Pavarotti Memorial Concert in Modena, Italy. For information, call Laurenti at 547-0396.St. Petersburg T h e A m i s h P r o j e c t by Jessica Dickey, presented by American Stage Theatre, through May 12; at the Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N., St. Petersburg. Call 823-PLAY (7529) or visit www.ameri canstage.org. Generally, main stage performances are Wednesday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Ticket prices range from $29 to $59 depending on the date and time of the performance. T h e 2 5 t h A n n u a l P u t n a m C o u n t y S p e l l i n g B e e by Rachel Sheinkin and William Finn, American Stage Theatres 28th annual American Stage in the Park, through May 26, with previews April 2525. The production will be staged at Demens Landing Park, on the corner of First Avenue North and Bayshore Boulevard Southeast in downtown St. Petersburg. For ticket information and performance times, call 823-PLAY (7529) or visit www.americanstage.org. J o h n & J e n by Tom Greenwald and Andrew Lippa, through May 26, at freeFall Theatre, 6099 Central Ave., St. Petersburg. Call 498-5205 or visit www.freefalltheatre.com. Performances are Thursday, 7 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $37 for adults and $34 for students, seniors and military members. There is a $7 surcharge for premium seating. T h e F l o r i d a O r c h e s t r a : T h e M u s i c o f t h e D o o r s ; Friday, May 10, 8 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $35. Call 892-3337 or visit www.floridaorchestra.org. Presented as part of TFOs Rock Series, The Music of the Doors will salute the raw energy, edgy lyrics and often wild stage presence of this ground-breaking iconic group. The lead singer of the rock band Zebra, Randy Jackson, is the featured vocal soloist with The Florida Orchestra. The show will feature 21 hits by The Doors such as Touch Me, Riders on the Storm, Roadhouse Blues and Light My Fire. Brent Havens will serve as guest conductor. U n a V o c e : S o m e t h i n g W o n d e r f u l Friday, May 10, 8 p.m., at The Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets are $20. Call 822-3590 or visit www.mypalladium.org. Una Voce, the Florida Mens Chorus, will present Something Wonderful: LOOKING AHEAD, from page 2B See LOOKING AHEAD, page 6B Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


4B Entertainment Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 10799 PARKBLVD., SEMINOLESEMINOLEBONELESSWINGSNLB LIVEVIA SATELLITE HAPPYHOURMON.-SAT. 4-7 Every Tue. 6-8pmMAGICIAN6 New Burgers Angus Burger New Lunch Menu Starting at $5.99 Kids Game Room Kids Eat Free Every Tuesday with Adult 040413 LUNCH COUPON11am-4pm Mon.-Fri. onlyBuy One Get One of equal or lesser value 1 / 2 O F F Does not include Lunch Specials Menu. With the purchase of two beverages.Includes: sandwiches, salads, wraps, & baskets only. Does not include combos and specials. Dine-in only.We Are Collecting Donations For The Wounded Warriors! 050213 A Tradition For 45 YearsCASUAL INDOOR/OUTDOOR DININGFRESH SEAFOOD, STEAKS, SALADS, BURGERS & MORE!L U N C H E A R L Y S P E C I A L S D I N N E R New Home of Island Marine Boat Rentals 50 Boat Slips www.thepubwaterfrontrestaurant.com 10 Dinners Under$12.95 Breakfast Buffet Saturday & Sunday $11.95 041113Voted the Best Place to Dock and Dine! 050913 125 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach727-595-1320 www.jdsrestaurant.com R e s t a u r a n t & L o u n g e 050913Casual Waterfront Dining on the Intracoastal BreakfastSpecials! from $2 & UpTues.-Fri.LIVE ENTERTAINMENT Every Day Inside and OutOutside Music on the Porch Tues.-Sun. 1-5pm & 6-10pmPiano Bar Inside Nightly FREE Shrimp Cocktail Buy 1 Get 1 JDs Famous $1 Burgers WEDNESDAY $1 Tacos & Hot Dogs THURSDAY Chicken Wing Specials SUNDAY $6.75 Thurs.-Sat., May 9-11, Motown Weekend ACT III 6-10PM Sun. May 12, John Ellis 1-5pm Latria Savage 6-10pm JD @ The Piano Bar 7:30pm Fri., May 10, Jelvis 1-5pm HAPPY HOUR 8AM-6PM CHEAP DRINKSCelebrating28 Years! Mothers Day$4.95 Value. With purchase of any meal. One coupon per table. Not valid with other offers. Exp. 5/31/13NOON CLOSEWith Purchase of Drink. Dine-in only.NOON 4pmWith Purchase of Drink. In Lounge Only. With Purchase of Drink. Dine in only.And Under! Noon-4pmCall ahead and take your lunch to the beach!LUNCH BASKETS Two months ago I started a discussion on non-population census schedules. Those are census sheets filled out in addition to the enumeration of the population that we are most familiar with. Last month I went into some detail about one example of a non-population schedule: the Agricultural Schedule. This month I will continue the discussion with the Industry/Manufacturers Schedule. From 1850 to 1870, it was called the Industrial Schedule. For the 1880 census the name was changed to the Manufacturers Schedule. To be included in the schedule a business had to be in the manufacturing, mining, fishery, mercantile, commercial, or trading business and have an annual gross product of at least $500. In 1880, supplemental schedules were added for specific industries, such as boot and shoemaking, lumber and saw mills, flour and gristmills. Although earlier censuses collected some information about businesses (1810 and 1820), it wasnt until 1850 that data collection became serious in terms of business coverage and amount of data collected. Schedules were completed for years after 1880, but they were destroyed. Those elements combine to make the 1850-1880 schedules a valuable resource to researchers. The information recorded on the schedules covered the 365 days preceding the effective date of the census, which was the first of June for the census years from 1850 to 1880. As with any government data collection effort, the information requested both changed and grew over the years. So it is worthwhile if you find an ancestor in one schedule, to search for him in another you will possibly find different information. The schedules of 1850 and 1860, in addition to naming the manufacturer, reported such things as the value of the various raw materials used, the type of machinery present, the type of power used to drive that machinery, the value of the product produced annually, the number of employees, and the average cost of male and female workers. In 1870 child and adult labor were differentiated on the form. An example of what you can find comes from the 1860 Industrial Schedule from Ontonagon, Mich. There we find that Richard Whalen, a fisherman, has $125 of materials, employs two males at $50 a month. The annual output of the business is 200 white fish and trout valued at $1,200. And from the 1850 schedule for New York we see the Brooks Brothers Clothiers with $120,000 of raw material, employing 500 males (at an average monthly expense of $6,000) and 1,000 females (at an average monthly expense of $4,400), and producing $500,000 worth of clothing for the year. In addition to reaping an understanding of the professional lives of your ancestors through the information provided on Industrial Schedules, they can reveal other interesting things. For instance, farmers often conducted manufacturing businesses on the side in addition to the farm such as tanning and barrel making. In this case they can be found to be recorded on the usual population schedule, the farm schedule, and the industrial schedule as well. Probably the easiest access to manufacturing schedules is online through Ancestry.com (remember, although Ancestry is a subscription service, it is free if you use it at your public library). The offerings at Ancestry contain non-population schedules from 1850-1880 for the states of California, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Nebraska, New York, North Carolina, South Carolina, Texas, Virginia, and Washington Territory. If Ancestry does not have what you are looking for, do not overlook www.cyndislist.com or even a general Internet search. The LDS site (www.familysearch.org) has some of the schedules on microfilm that you can order through your local LDS Family History Center. The National Archives is the principal repository for non-population schedules, but they are not digitized, so a visit would be necessary to see them. Some originals of the schedules were transferred to state archives or university libraries. The National Archives website (www.archives.gov) will give specific information about the disposition of the census documents. As you can see, it can be a bit of a hunt to track down Industry/Manufactures Schedules, but it also can be well worth the effort.Peter Summers is an amateur genealogist who has been working on his family history since 1972. He is past president of the Pinellas Genealogy Society.Industry manufacturers schedules worth examining Genealogy exposedPeter Summers ST. PETERSBURG The Tampa Bay Rays have announced the first five acts of the 2013 Summer Concert Series, which will bring Kenny Loggins, Martina McBride, the Imagination movers, Carly Rae Jepsen and Victoria Justice to Tropicana Field. These are the first five acts of the Summer Concert Series. Each concert is free with the purchase of that dates game ticket and will begin following the conclusion of that dates game. In addition to their game tickets, fans can watch the various acts from the field by purchasing field access passes available at raysbaseball.com/concerts. The schedule is: Kenny Loggins May 11, Rays vs. San Diego Padres, 6:10 p.m. Martina McBride June 8, Rays vs. Baltimore Orioles, 4:10 p.m. Imagination Movers June 16, Rays vs. Kansas City Royals, 1:40 p.m. Carly Rae Jepsen July 14, Rays vs. Houston Astros, 1:40 p.m. Victoria Justice Aug. 18, Rays vs. Toronto Blue Jays, 1:40 p.m. Loggins, with 12 platinum albums to his credit, has recorded a number of smash-hit songs for movie soundtracks including Im Alright (Caddyshack), Footloose (Footloose), and Danger Zone (Top Gun). He enjoyed early success as part of the classic duo Loggins and Messina, selling more than 16 million records that featured hits such as Dannys Song, House at Pooh Corner and Your Momma Dont Dance. Shortly after, Loggins moved on to enjoy a highly successful solo career which produced songs including Whenever I Call You Friend, This Is It and the 1979 GRAMMY-winning Song of The Year What a Fool Believes, co-written with Michael McDonald. Since bursting onto the scene, McBride has experienced tremendous success over the past two decades en route to becoming a country music icon. She has released 11 studio albums, selling more than 18 million albums worldwide. McBride has won numerous awards during her illustrious career including being named the Female Vocalist of the Year by the Country Music Association on four separate occasions tying her with Reba McEntire for the most ever. She also has won CMTs Female Video of the Year award twice, putting her alongside Carrie Underwood and Taylor Swift as the only artists to accomplish that feat. In the last 20 years, McBride has seen a number of her singles climb the charts, including This Ones for the Girls, Blessed, I Love You and Independence Day. Her most recent album, Eleven, featured songs especially personal to her, Im Gonna Love You Through It and Teenage Daughters. The Imagination Movers came together in 2003 and have been living according to their motto, Reach high, think big, work hard, have fun! ever since. The Movers have entertained parents and children alike with their catchy musical style that evokes the Beastie Boys or Red Hot Chili Peppers featuring lyrics about healthy snacks, playing catch and conquering childhood fears of bedtime. The band has enjoyed incredible success filming three seasons of their hit TV show on Disney Junior, selling award winning CDs and DVDs worldwide and appearing on National Television shows including The View, Live with Regis & Kelly and Good Morning America. Their 2011 In a Big Warehouse tour attracted 150,000 fans and was one of Pollstar Magazines Top 100 Tours of the Year. Jepsen, a Canadian singer and songwriter, has taken America by storm after bursting onto the scene in the U.S. with her hit single Call Me Maybe. Unforgettably catchy, the hit song, which she co-wrote, quickly rose to the No. 1 spot on the Billboard Hot 100 chart where it remained for nine consecutive weeks. Certified quintuple-platinum in Jepsens native Canada the track is also an international sensation, climbing to No. 1 on the iTunes Singles charts in more than 47 countries while the official video has more than 400 million YouTube views and the song has sold more than 10 million singles worldwide to date. Follow up platinum single Good Time, a duet with Owl City, climbed to No. 3 on the Pop Chart. New single Tonight Im Getting Over You, which Jepsen co-wrote with its producer Max Martin, is the new single from the singer-songwriters debut album, Kiss, which reached the Top 10 in the U.S., Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Japan and the UK. Jepsen won the 2012 American Music Award for Best New Artist and received two 2012 GRAMMY nominations for Best Pop Solo Performance and Song of the Year. Justice, a 20 year old who began her acting career at the age of 10, gained fame as a star of the Nickelodeon show Zoey 101 and later her own hit TV show, Victorious. Justices vocal talents are highlighted on the shows soundtracks Victorious, Victorious 2.0 and Victorious 3.0, as well as the shows theme song, Make it Shine. Her 2010 single, Freak the Freak Out, has sold more than 600,000 copies on iTunes. Other singles include Beggin on Your Knees and Best Friends Brother. In addition to her successful singles and starring role on Nickelodeon, Justice starred in her first full-length feature film, Fun Size, released last fall. Single game tickets for Rays 2013 regular season home games are available at all Ticketmaster outlets, the Rays Tampa Store (400 N. Tampa St.) and the Gate 1 Tropicana Field box office, as well as over the phone at 888-FAN-RAYS and 1-800-745-3000, or online at raysbaseball.com. The Rays Summer Concert Series is produced by Ruth Eckerd Hall on the Road and enters its sixth season.Loggins, McBride kick off Rays summer concert series Photo courtesy of RUTH ECKERD HALLKenny Loggins is expected to play an array of his hits on May 11 at Tropicana Field. Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


Entertainment 5B Seminole Beacon, May 9, 2013 Jimmys Fish House is located at 521 South Gulfview Blvd. in the Holiday Inn Clearwater Beach For reservations call 727.446-9720M o t h e r s D a y a t M o t h e r s D a y a t M o m d e s e r v e s a M o m d e s e r v e s a d a y a t t h e b e a c h d a y a t t h e b e a c h Please join us on the Gulf of Mexico for our 100 item brunch buffet from 10am until 3pm Featuring salad bar, Pasta Salads, Carved Top Round, Glazed Ham, Boursin Chicken, Braised Lamb Shank, Omelet Station, Eggs Benedict, French Toast, Blintzes, to name a few plus Champagne & Bellinis all for just $28.95 per person. 050913 050213 050213 Open 7am-9pm Every Day 14400 Walsingham Road, Largo 727-595-4500 SERVED FROM NOONBaked Sugar Cured Ham with Fruit Sauce $9.95Chicken Cordon Bleu Topped with Hollandaise S9.95Slow Roasted Prime Rib Au Jus $11.95Eggplant Lasagna Rollatini $8.95Choice of soup or salad, potato and choice of yellow squash or fresh green beans. FREE slice of pineapple upside down cake5913Serving Breakfast from 7am-2pm Celebrate Mothers Day... Just steps from the beach!490 Mandalay Ave., Clearwater BeachRegular menu also available all day Reservations:727-442-3684or online atwww.clearskycafe.com Breakfast Served till 1:00pmOur Famous Bloody Mary Bar opens at 11am LIVE MUSIC ALL DAYAppetizersPrawn Cocktail $10.95 Pan Seared Scallops w/a Citrus Salad $10.95EntreesSurf N Turf 5 oz. Filet and 6oz. Lobster Tail $25.95 Twin Lobster Tails $24.95 Flame Grilled Sea Bass w/a Butterniut Squash and Hazlenut Pure $26.95 14 oz. Prime Rib $21.95DessertCreme Brle w/a Raspberry Drizzle050913 OPENMothers Day 7am-1am 050913 Mothers Day Dining at its FinestServing Our Regular Dinner Menu From Noon 9pm Reservations Highly Recommended 727-360-9151163 107th Avenue Treasure Island www.ThePearlFineDining.com050213 050213 SightseersGenre: Comedy and drama Cast: Steve Oram, Alice Lowe, Roger Michael, Tony Way and Monica Dolan Director: Ben Wheatley Not rated Chris (Steve Oram) wants to show Tina (Alice Lowe) his world and he wants to do it his way on a journey through the British Isles in his beloved Abbey Oxford Caravan. Tinas led a sheltered life and there are things that Chris needs her to see the Crich Tramway Museum, the Ribblehead Viaduct, the Keswick Pencil Museum and the rolling countryside that accompanies these wonders in his life. But it doesnt take long for the dream to fade. Litterbugs, noisy teenagers and pre-booked caravan sites, not to mention Tinas meddling mother, soon conspire to shatter Chriss dreams and send him, and anyone who rubs him up the wrong way, over a very jagged edge.Stories We TellGenre: Documentary Director: Sarah Polley Rated: PG-13 Stories We Tell is an inspired, genre-twisting film by Oscar-nominated director Sarah Polley, and produced by Anita Lee for the NFB. Her playful investigation into the elusive truth buried within the contradictions of a family of storytellers paints a profound portrait of a complicated and deeply loving family.Venus and SerenaGenre: Sports documentary Cast: us Williams, Serena Williams, Chris Rock, John McEnroe and Billy Jean King Director: Maiken Baird and Michelle Major Rated: PG-13 Venus and Serena takes an unfiltered look into the remarkable lives of the greatest sister-act professional tennis has ever seen. In a sport where they were not welcomed, the indomitable Williams sisters faced the opposition with grace and courage not only breaking new ground for female and African-American athletes everywhere, but dominating the womens game for over a decade. The film tells the inspiring story of how these two women, against all odds, but with the help of visionary parents, made it to the top. Venus and Serena also explores the struggle of these two aging superstars during the 2011 tennis season as they battle life and career-threatening health problems. In Venus and Serena we gain unprecedented access into the sisters lives both in the spotlight and behind closed doors and we watch as they draw their greatest strengths from one another to overcome countless adversities.For more movie information, visit www.TBN weekly.com. Click on the Movie News & Reviews link on the left-side menu. Photo by BEN WHEATLEYAlice Lowe stars as Tina and Steve Oram as Chris in Ben Wheatleys Sightseers, an IFC Films release. OPENING, from page 1B Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


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(C) FLORIDASTATEWIDENETWORKADSFor information on placing a network ad that will run throughout many of Floridas community newspapers, contact the classified department at 727-397-5563, or via email at classifieds@TBNweekly.com Get The NewsALL FORFREE!Sign Up Today! www.TBNweekly.com e-E d itions040413 8701 Seminole Blvd. 727-393-7616 screwielouiesbarandgrille.comScrewie Louies Porpoise Pub STEAKS BBQ MUSSELS PASTA Screwie Louies Over The Top Bar & Grill14705 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach727-954-3402RIBS, WINGS, BURGERS & CHICKENLaw Ofces Of Lucas, Greene & Magazine 1-800-4-INJURYLaw Ofces Of Lucas, Greene & Magazine 1-800-4-INJURYBBQ PASTA TUNA H GROUPER BURGERS CUBANSSHRIMP CUBANS H PASTA BURGERS BBQ STEAKS Pinellas Countys Most Unusual Drinking EstablishmentLive Bands Tuesdays Sundays Happy Hour, 7 Days, 11am 7pm$1.75Domestic $2Wells $1DraftsSunday FREE BUFFET 1pm 7pm Sunday Breakfast Buffet w/Drink 8am-Noon $5VOTED BEST BREAKFASTOPEN 7am 99 Breakfast ItemsVoted Best Happy Hour 8am-6pm All Major Credit Cards Accepted VOTED THE BESTEvery Friday 1-5 p.m. Filet MignonIncludes Two Sides$999with this adFilet Mignon $9.99 Daily (almost a lb.) MONDAY TACO SALAD$5.99NACHOS GRANDE$8.99 TUESDAY ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT SHRIMP HOT OR COLD WIDE VARIETY OF SAUCES$5.00 THURSDAY BACON CHEESE BURGER W/1 SIDE$5.99Wednesdays SHEPHERDS PIE$599Last Wednesday of each monthCRAWFISH BOILAll You Can Eat$10995913 727-595-2095SPECIAL 18 HOLESTee Times on Line www.BayPointeGolf.net 18 Hole Par 61727-593-3900Lunch Served DailyHappy Hour 3-6pm$16 Walk $22 Ride7 a.m. Noon$12 Walk $18 RideNoon 6 p.m. Tee Times Till 6PM 9399 Commodore Drive Seminole 050913$14 Unlimited Holes Walking until Dark The Music of Rogers and Hammerstein, a celebration of the collaborative works of two American masters of song that span two decades. Una Voce will perform thrilling classics from Oklahoma!, Carousel, South Pacific, The King and I and The Sound of Music. G i s e l l e Sunday, May 12, 3 p.m., at The Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets are $20 for adults and $10 for seniors, students and children. Call 822-3590 or visit www.mypalladium.org. Presented by St. Petersburg Ballet Company, Giselle was first choreographed in 1841, Act I is set in a German village and tells the story of Giselle, a young peasant girl who falls in love with Albrecht, a Prince disguised as a peasant. Albrecht, who is already engaged to a duchess, pretends to be in love with Giselle. When Giselle realizes the deception she goes mad and dies of a broken heart. Act II takes place in the forest where Wilis roam from dusk to dawn. Wilis are spirits of young girls who died before they were married and the keep all men away from the forest by dancing them to death. The Queen of the Wilis, Myrtha, commands Giselle to rise from her grave and to dance Albrecht to death. Giselle loves Albrecht and forgives him for deceiving her by keeping him alive until the sun rises. S a c r e d L a n d s M u s i c a n d a M e a l N i g h t Friday, May 17, 7 p.m., at Sacred Lands, 1700 Park St. N., St. Petersburg. Cost is $10. Call 4329271. Attendees will enjoy music and a homemade meal. Entertainment will be provided by Gypsy Wind, one of Floridas premiere acoustic newgrass, swing and gypsy jazz ensembles. Like gypsies traveling on the wind, this versatile bands sound carries its listeners across borders and through time. They will deliver a musical journey from the Kentucky bluegrass of Bill Monroe to the gypsy swing of Django Reinhardt and the Cosmic American Music of Gram Parsons. Sacred Lands is one of the most unique waterfront botanical gardens in the county with rich Native American history. 7 H o m e l e s s M a m m o t h s W a n d e r N e w E n g l a n d by Madeleine George, presented by American Stage Theatre, May 31 through June 30; previews May 29-30, at the Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N., St. Petersburg. Call 823-PLAY (7529) or visit www.americanstage.org. Generally, main stage performances are Wednesday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Ticket prices range from $29 to $59 depending on the date and time of the performance. J a k e S h i m a b u k u r o Monday, June 10, 7:30 p.m., at The Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $40. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Shimabukuro, a ukulele wizard, brings his latest tour to the Palladium. In his early career, Shimabukuro has already redefined a heretofore under-the-radar instrument, been declared a musical hero by Rolling Stone, won accolades from the disparate likes of Eddie Vedder, Perez Hilton and Dr. Sanjay Gupta, wowed audiences on TV, earned comparisons to Jimi Hendrix and Miles Davis, and even played in front of the Queen of England. With his new record Grand Ukulele, Shimabukuros star may burn even brighter. An ambitious follow-up to 2011s Peace, Love, Ukulele, the Hawaiian musicians new record finds him collaborating with legendary producer/engineer Alan Parsons, best known for his work on Pink Floyds Dark Side of the Moon, The Beatles Abbey Road and his own highly successful solo project. While still highlighting Shimabukuros musical dexterity on the uke, Grand Ukulele also shows off new sides to the musician. Highlights from the album include originals such as Island Fever Blues, a beautiful and traditional Hawaiian song titled Akaka Falls, and a number of wonderful reinterpretations including Stings Fields of Gold and, most prominently, Adeles Rolling in the Deep. A n A f t e r n o o n i n H a v a n a Sunday, June 23, 2 to 6 p.m., at St. Petersburgs historic Coliseum, 535 Fourth Ave. N., St. Petersburg. The Buena Vista Social Club, along with three of televisions most notable dance pros and newly crowned international dance champions, will present a celebration of Cuban culture and Latin dancing. Tickets start at $70. Visit www.ticketmaster.com. A portion of the proceeds benefits the St. Petersburg Arts Alliance. Hosted by Mary Murphy of So You Think You Can Dance fame, and Tony Dovolani and Maksim Chmerkovskiy from Dancing with the Stars, the Latin music and dancing showcase will feature performances by some of the worlds best Latin, Salsa, and Mambo dancers, along with their television counterparts. Showgirls from Havanas Cabaret Tropicana will also entertain. Guests are invited to practice dance steps during the concert, sample authentic Cuban food and drink, including the mojito, or enjoy a cigar in the outdoor cigar lounge. S p r i n g A w a k e n i n g with book and lyrics by Steven Sater, music by Duncan Sheik; based on the play by Frank Wedekind; July 19 through Aug. 18, at freeFall Theatre, 6099 Central Ave., St. Petersburg. Call 498-5205 or visit www.freefalltheatre.com. Performances are Thursday, 7 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $37 for adults and $34 for students, seniors and military members. There is a $7 surcharge for premium seating. M y N a m e i s A s h e r L e v by Aaron Posner, adapted from the novel by Chaim Potok; presented by American Stage Theatre, July 19 through Aug. 25; previews July 17-18, at the Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N., St. Petersburg. Call 823-PLAY (7529) or visit www.americanstage.org. Generally, main stage performances are Wednesday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Ticket prices range from $29 to $59 depending on the date and time of the performance. A r t by Yasmina Reza, presented by American Stage Theatre, Aug. 9 through Sept. 8; previews Aug. 7-8, at the Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N., St. Petersburg. Call 823-PLAY (7529) or visit www.americanstage.org. Generally, main stage performances are Wednesday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Ticket prices range from $29 to $59 depending on the date and time of the performance. E n g e l b e r t H u m p e r d i n c k Wednesday, Sept. 11, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $39. Call 8937832 or visit www.themahaffey.com. Humperdinck, born Arnold George Dorsey, was known on stage as Gerry Dorsey and took the name, Engelbert Humperdinck, a 19th century German composer of operas, on the suggestion of his manager in the mid-1960s. It was Humperdinck, not Elvis, that made famous the sideburns and flamboyant leather jumpsuits. His 1967 signature tune, Release Me (And Let Me Love Again) from his debut album was a No. 1 hit in 11 countries and appeared on the British charts for 56 weeks, preventing the Beatles double A-side release, Penny Lane and Strawberry Fields Forever, from reaching the top position. It was his voice, a legend in the music industry for the last 40 years, that has endeared him to global audiences of all ages including royalty, presidents and heads of states. Humperdinck has released more than 80 albums of ballads earning 63 Gold, 24 Platinum record awards, four Grammy nominations and a Golden Globe for Entertainer of the Year in 1988. During his concert tour, Humperdinck will debut a virtual duet with Elton John and other selections from his upcoming Duets CD along with iconic songs from his vast catalogue, such as Release Me, Spanish Eyes, There Goes My Everything, The Last Waltz, Am I that Easy to Forget, A Man without Love, Quando, Quando, Quando, Ten Guitars and After the Lovin. F l e e t w o o d M a c Friday, June 7, 8 p.m., at Tampa Bay Times Forum, 401 Channelside Drive, Tampa. Tickets start at $36.75. Call 800-745-3000 or visit Ticketmaster.com. Fleetwood Mac, one of rocks most enduring, beloved and successful bands, will be embarking on a major 34-city U.S. Tour after a three-year break beginning April 4. The band last toured in 2009 with the sold-out Unleashed tour. The new tour also marks the 35th anniversary of the release of their classic Rumours album (1977), one of the most successful albums in recorded history with sales exceeding 40 million copies. Rumours planted itself at the top of the pop charts for over 31 weeks and had four top ten singles. T h e L o n e s o m e W e s t by Martin McDonagh, presented by Jobsite Theater, July 10 through Aug. 4, at the Straz Center for the Performing Arts, 1010 N. W.C. MacInnes Place, Tampa. Call 813-229-7827 or visit www.jobsitetheater.org. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 4 p.m. Tickets are $28.Tarpon Springs N i g h t i n t h e I s l a n d s Saturday, May 11, 6 to 11 p.m., at the Sponge Docks on Dodecanese Boulevard between Hope and Athens streets, Tarpon Springs. The city of Tarpon Springs will present Night in the Islands, a free event on the world famous Sponge Docks. Attendees will enjoy Greek music, dancing and dining. There will be an hour of free Greek dance lessons by the Levendia Dance Troupe from 6 to 7 p.m. Night in the Islands will feature the music of Odyssey, featuring George Diakakis on bouzouki, Emmanuel Gonatos doing vocals and baglamas, and George Boulahanis on keyboard. LOOKING AHEAD, from page 3B Tampa Bay Newspapers: All rights reserved www.tbnweekly.com


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Familial status includes c hildren under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant w omen and people securing custody of c hildren under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly a ccept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our r eaders are hereby informed that all d wellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity b asis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The Toll-free telephone number for the h earing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 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