Largo leader
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099643/00081
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Title: Largo leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publisher: Tampa Bay Newspapers ( Largo, Florida )
Publication Date: 10-06-2011
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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System ID: UF00099643:00081


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City to borrow money for project By TOM GERMONDLARGO City commissioners voted 5-2 Oct. 4 to borrow up to $17 million to finance construction of the Highland Recreation Center. The $17 million loan for the recreation center will be backed by a 1-cent local option sales tax revenue. Payments on the loan will be made for a period up to Jan. 1, 2020. City officials said borrowing money from a bank is a better option than issuing bonds because of the relatively short borrowing period, less than nine years, and lower costs involved. A similar plan was used to finance the new Community Center a plan that city officials said brought positive results. The approximate 40,000-square-foot complex is slated to be built on the existing site off Highland Avenue. The current complex was built in 1972 and has leaks and other structural problems. The issue will be brought before the commission again for its approval in the form of a resolution once staff has picked a lender. Commissioner Woody Brown asked city Finance Director Kim Adams about the status of local option sales tax projections. The original projection for fiscal year 2011 was $5.2 million, and the city should make that mark, he said. Things are looking better than they were a year ago of course, subject to change, Adams said. City officials recently reviewed the revenue projections because they felt that was important before they brought the borrowing proposal before commissioners, Assistant City Manager Henry Schubert said. Commissioners Curtis Holmes and Mary Black voted against the borrowing plan. They have spoken out against borrowing money for the center and other large recreation projects. City officials and their architects have been working on the design of the recreation center in recent months. Construction is expected to take about a year once commissioners give staff the go-ahead to proceed. Commissioners also authorized staff to refinance a $5 million loan in the wastewater fund as part of the $22 million borrowing plan. The savings are expected to be about $200,000. Military museum may be moved from Largo to Clearwater By LESTER R. DAILEYLARGO Largos loss could become Clearwaters gain. If current negotiations bear fruit, the Armed Forces Military Museum, one of Largos biggest tourist attractions, might move to Clearwater, which already has a famous beach and a movie star dolphin. Recently, Clearwater Mayor Frank Hibbard approached John Piazza Sr., the museums founder and owner, about moving into his citys defunct Harborview Center. Piazza thought it would be a good fit for his museum, which is quickly outgrowing its 35,000-square-foot facility at 34th Way North, in a nondescript industrial area north of Ulmerton Road. The museums collection of more than 100,000 artifacts includes uniforms, weapons, ordnance and vehicles from World War I to the present time. Realistic dioramas put visitors in a World War I trench, on the flight deck of a Japanese aircraft carrier off Pearl Harbor, in a Normandy village on D-Day, at Rosies Bar (of MASH fame) during the Korean War, and on a spooky jungle trail in Vietnam. The museum started as a traveling display that Piazza rotated on patriotic holidays among the 20 assisted living facilities he owned. When his granddaughter, who was going into ninth grade, visited the display at his Pinellas Park ALF, Piazza, a former Marine Corps reservist, explained to her that a strong military was needed to protect the world from tyrants like Adolph Hitler. He was astounded when the girl said she had never heard of Hitler. Thats what prompted me to change our mission statement to educate the younger generation about the sacrifices that have been made, said Piazza, 72. Today, his museum, which opened in August 2008, is a destination for local schoolchildren, who pay a greatly reduced admission fee. He also has a Duffle Bag Program where teachers covering World War I, World War II, the Korean conflict or the Vietnam War can borrow a duffle bag filled with artifacts from that war to use as teaching aids. If the museum moves into the Harborview Center, it will occupy the entire building, except for the former Stein Mart section on the second floor, which has been leased to the Clearwater Marine Aquarium for the next two years. Tanks, trucks and other heavy vehicles would be kept on the ground floor. Displays of smaller artifacts and a reference library would occupy space on the first and second floors. The top floor would be rented out for meetings, reunions and other special events. It would be a great space up there, Piazza said. It has a very, very nice view. He added that the extra space would allow us to have a restaurant, which would be a plus for our visitors. Piazza said that structural engineers are currently doing a professional analysis to see if the old building can be saved, and at what cost. Everybodys got to know what it will cost, Piazza said. But, if it works for the museum, it certainly is a big plus for the city to revitalize that section of Clearwater. But some Clearwater residents and officials disagree, saying that the Harborview Center is a white elephant that isnt worth saving at any cost. See MUSEUM, page 4APhoto by LESTER DAILEYThe privately owned Armed Forces Military Museum may move into the Harborview Center in downtown Clearwater. It currently is located in Largo.County increases ambulance fees by 3.3 percentCity to discuss vacation, leave benefits Work session slated for Oct. 11 ... Page 2A. Ryan Gosling, George Clooney, Philip Seymour Hoffman star in film .. Page 1B.The Ides of March opens this weekend, drama, adaptation Volume XXXIV,No. 12 October 6, 2011 www.TBNweekly.com Features Business . . . . . . . . . .8-9A Classieds . . . . . . . . .5-7B Community . . . . . . . .12-13A County . . . . . . . . . . .5-7A Entertainment . . . . . .1,3-4,8B Just for fun . . . . . . . . . .2B Largo . . . . . . . . . . .2-3A Oudoors . . . . . . . . . .11A Police beat . . . . . . . . . .5A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . .10A Call 397-5563 For News & Advertising First FridayDowntown street party will have an Oktoberfest theme. The Oct. 7 event begins at 6 p.m. Page 12A. We Pay Cash For Gold & Silver! We Pay Cash For Gold & Silver! 6206 54th Ave. N. St. Pete 544-6464 3209 Tampa Rd, Palm Harbor Shoppes at Cloverplace 727-785-6464 090111Visit Our New Location: 12046 Indian Rocks Road, Largo 727-595-1222 www.VONailsAndSpa.comFACIALS SPA THERAPY WAXING NAILS AND MORE Not available with other offers. Expires 11/30/11Full Set or Spa Mani-PediNot available with other offers. Exp. 11/30/1120% OFF100611 We Offer SHELLAC for Natural NailsAll Services for New Clients & Students$500OFF 100611727-725-1052 2547 Countryside Blvd. #5 www.CustomHairTampa.com In Honor of Breast Cancer MonthTrade-in sale $50 OFFAny New WigCustom Hair & Wigs LARGO CountyBeach towns eye funds for projectsBeach communities are getting closer to their first allotment of Gulf Boulevard Beautification Project funding from Pinellas County. Redington Beach Mayor Nick Simons told members of the Barrier Island Governmental Council Sept. 28 that discrepancies in the language of an interlocal agreement between the beach communities and the county have been worked out, paving the way for final approval by the beach towns and the Pinellas County Commission. The next step, Simons said, is for the agreement to be reviewed and approved by the beach town governments. He said each town will have its own interlocal agreement with the county but the language will be the same in each. Its our hope and wish this can be approved by all and the money can flow where it needs to go, said Simons. Were finally going to see this come to fruition thanks to the perseverance of everyone involved. Indian Shores Mayor Jim Lawrence has worked for months with county staff to finalize the language, which allows beach communities to bond against their future allotments. Eleven beach communities will receive a total of $35 million over the next seven years. Each town will receive a different allotment, based on its linear footage of beachfront. The amounts are: Clearwater, $6.708 million; Belleair Beach, $2.915 million; Indian Rocks Beach, $4.098 million; Indian Shores, $4.008 million; Redington Shores, $1.722 million; North Redington Beach, $1.165 million; Redington Beach, $1.558 million; Madeira Beach, $3.299 million; Treasure Island, $3.777 million; and St. Pete Beach, $5.746 million. Photo by WANE CATHELWinners of speedCintrn roars by Pier 60 on Clearwater Beach to get ready for the 2 p.m. start at the Super Boat National Championship on Oct. 2. Cintrn won in its class. The Bright House 2011 Super Boat National Championship was held Sept. 30 to Oct. 2. Thousands of people showed up to watch the 2.5-mile-long race course.VIEWPOINTSCarl HiaasenColumnist says law based on condescending premise. Page 10A By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER Pinellas County commissioners acknowledged Sept. 27 actions by the county administrator that increased ambulance fees by 3.3 percent, effective Oct. 1. The increase means an additional $17.22 for a first level ambulance ride, bringing the cost to $529.03. It now costs $20.46 more for advanced life support 2 ambulance service, or $640.56. Critical care transport increased by $29.42 to $920.99. Mileage increased by 39 cents to $12.18 a mile. Waiting time per 30 minutes went up by $1.91 to $59.69 per half hour. Dedicated standby per hour, three-hour minimum, increased to $108.03 per hour, and nondedicated standby increased by $1.72 to $53.95 an hour. Mental health transport costs $3.85 more, or $120.66 a ride. The cost to transport a patient who died at the scene remains at $336.06, which is the Medicare emergency rate. County Administrator Bob LaSala said approval of the rate increases by commissioners was not required. He said he was only bringing it up at the meeting due to the sensitive nature of the issue. LaSala is following rules set in a 1989 resolution following recommendations by former county administrator Fred E. Marquis to authorize an automatic increase in ambulance fees, according to the Medical Consumer Price Index for the previous year, until such time that EMS reserves equal the amount set by the board. In 1989, the commission approved reserves of onethird the EMS budget. The current commission set an EMS reserves target of 25 percent; however, the 20112012 budget contains only 22 percent in reserves, thus triggering the automatic increase. See FEES, page 4AThe Armed Forces Military Museum is considering relocating to Harborview Center.


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No representation is made as to any insurers ability to meet its nancial commitments. Ratings and insurance do not remove market risk since they do not guarantee the market value of the bond. Raymond James & Associates, Inc., member New York Stock Exchange/SIPC 10-MFI-0035_mtf_rja GD/RW 7/10 6.29% TAX-FREE*Miami-Dade Cnty Fla Spl Oblig Robert J. NolanFirst Vice President, InvestmentsTel: 727-584-8615 Toll-Free: 1-800-237-0153 2401 West Bay Drive Largo, FL 33770 Rob.Nolan@RaymondJames.comPrice:32.816Coupon:0Maturity Date:10/01/2029Callable Date:10/31/2011Call Price:37.905Rating:A2/BBBOther:NATL Insured100611B 81811 By TOM GERMONDLARGO City commissioners are expected to discuss proposed employee leave benefit changes at their work sesson Tuesday, Oct. 11. City Human Resources Director Susan Sinz said in a memo to commissioners that a comprehensive review of sick and vacation leave benefits for employees has not been performed in more than a decade. During the last decade alone changes in leave benefits have occurred at least three times through the negotiation of labor agreements with the citys three unions. Some inconsistencies between nonrepresented and union employee exist, some of which are being proposed for modification to gain parity, Sinz wrote. Over the past decade and particularly during the last five years, the city has seen a transition to a younger employee base through employee turnover and the early retirement incentive program. Younger employees, up to 46 years old, have different expectations for their employment than Baby Boomers, 46 to 65 years old, and those who are 65 years and older, Sinz wrote. Younger employees, in general, place a high emphasis on time away from work, she wrote. A review of leave benefits is important to determine the structure of these benefits to the current and future workforce. The city should periodically review its benefits package to ensure that it is reasonable and defensible to the public, Sinz wrote. Over the past three years there has been a multitude of press coverage of pubic leave benefits across the country as well as retirement and separation packages of Florida public officials. Bell, Calif., made headlines in the past year over raises doled out to officials in that municipality. According to the Los Angeles Times, Bell, though one of the poorest cities in Los Angeles County, paid its top officials some of the highest salaries in the nation. A Times story in July 2010 reported that the city manager madeCity officials to discuss leave benefits$800,000 annually. The population of the city is less than 36,000. Proposed modifications to the city benefits packages are based on several key principles, Sinz wrote. Any benefits modifications must be reasonable and fair to both the city and employees. Vacation time is a means of both mental and physical recuperation, and employees should take advantage of this time. Banking of vacation time is a sound practice, but should not create excessive long-term liabilities for the city. Demographics younger workers place a high value on time off. Vacation and sick benefits should have consistency with other internal employee groups and external employees. Here are some of the highlights of the proposed changes to the benefits package: Under the citys current vacation plan, employees who have worked for the city for up to four years, accrue vacation at a rate of up to 10 days per year. Under the proposed change, employees with two years experience would have 11 days; three years, 12 days, four years, 13 days. No change is proposed in the annual sick leave accrual rate, but sick leave carryover would drop from 1,440 hours to 720 hours. City employees currently can accrue up to 640 hours of vacation. City officials are proposing that the figure be decreased to 320. How to contribute All press releases are published on a space available basis. They are subject to editing for grammar, length and general newspaper style. We are not able to predict exactly the issue it will be printed or even guarantee that it will be used. The deadline for all copy is Friday, noon, preceding publication date. The newspapers are published Thursdays. For upcoming events, please send in your announcement two weeks in advance, if possible. All submissions can be dropped off at the office or mailed to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772, emailed to editorial@TBNweekly.com or faxed to 397-5900. Questions? Call 397-5563 or send an email. Please include a contact name and number on all submissions. Personal photographs can be picked up at the office after publication; however, their safety is not guaranteed (please dont give us the last picture you have of Ol Uncle Albert.) Thanks for being a part of Tampa Bay Newspapers publications, where the newspapers are free, and the readers are priceless. Note: Email is the most effective way to submit press releases. Name your club in the subject. Do you know a hidden hero?Did you always think of letting others know about that neighbor who once climbed Mount Everest, or the quiet bagger at the grocery store who saved a childs life? Maybe your hero is exceptional in a quieter way. There are so many amazing people in our midst. Help us share their stories by nominating a Hidden Hero. Call us at 397-5563, or e-mail us at editorial@TBNweekly.com.


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We Buy Top $$7 DaysNew Mattress Combos$6950& upService Calls$44+ Parts Wholesale Layaway We Finance092211 091511 10611FREE In-Home Evaluations 727-559-7433703 Patterson St., Clearwater, FL 33756 Students recognizedThe American Legion Post 119 Largo presented its awards Sept. 26 to boys and girls from the post who attended Boys State and Girls State. Front row, from left, are Haley Knapp, Cathy Meadors, Austin Misner, Marcus Morgan and Casey Beck; back row, Largo City Commissioner Curtis A. Holmes, Mayor Pat Gerard, Girls State Chairperson Sue Heilser, Legion Auxiliary President Gina Schroeder, Boys State Chariman Bob Gibbia, Sons of the Legion Commander Ken Arrant and American Legion Commander Mark Bloomer. Largo Tennis Tournament, Oct. 7, 6:30 p.m. through Oct. 9, 6 p.m., Largo Tennis Center, 13120 Vonn Road. Description: The Southwest Recreation Complex Largo Tennis Center is hosting the 4th Annual Largo Tennis Tournament. Draw party is Friday, Oct. 7, at the Golfview Cafe (located at Largo Golf Course) at 6 p.m. Tournament is for mixed doubles, womens doubles and mens doubles. All combos. 6.5, 7.5, 8.5 rankings. The cost is $35 per player/$70 per team. Call Jennifer McMahon at 5183125. Largo Square Dancing, Fridays, Oct. 7, 14, 21 and 28, 7:30 p.m. until 9:45 p.m., Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Description: Are you interested in square dancing? Well, we have one of the best callers in the country right here at the Largo Community Center. Come dance the night away as our resident Caller Allen Snell leads you around our floor. Refreshments available for purchase. $5 at the door. Call 518-3131. Character storytime, Friday, Oct. 7, 9 a.m., Highland Recreation Complex, 400 Highland Ave. Description: Join us for a morning event with a favorite book character. Well read a story, enjoy a snack and make a themed craft. $5 with recreation card/$6.25 nonresident recreation card/ $9.25 without a card. Call 518-3016. Tampa Bay Buddy Walk, Saturday, Oct. 8, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Largo Central Park, 101 Central Park Drive. Description: The Buddy Walk was established by the National Down Syndrome Society to promote acceptance, awareness and inclusion of people with Down syndrome and to celebrate Down Syndrome Awareness Month in October. It has evolved into the single largest awareness vehicle for Down syndrome worldwide. At least 250,000 people are expected to participate in over 250 walks this year! Teams are asked to register. Free to attend. Visit www.downsyndromenet workofpinellas.com/Buddy_Walk .html to register or for more information. Sunday Matinee Music Program Oktoberfest, Oct. 9, 3:30 p.m., Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Description: Enjoy a fabulous dinner, entertainment and a night of dancing in the Largo Community Centers grand ballroom. Cash bar is available. Dancing is held immediately following the entertainment, from 6 p.m. until 10 p.m. Tickets may be purchased in advance by calling 518-3131. $12 advanced dinner and show; $15 at the door. $18 advanced dinner, show, and dance; $23 at the door. $8 dance only at the door. Call 518-3131. Florida Naturalist Series, Wednesdays, Oct. 12, 26, and Nov. 9, 6 until 8 p.m., McGough Nature Park, 11901 146th St N. Description: This series will take you into Floridas wilderness as you become acquainted with native Florida plants and animals. Student naturalists will receive a certificate of completion and naturalist guide materials to help in their efforts to respect, preserve, and enjoy Floridas natural ecosystem. Course cost includes materials, meals and supplies. Reservations are required. Call 518-3047 to reserve your spot. Lego Building, Saturday, Oct. Around Around Largo LargoCity events City events 15, 10 until 11:30 a.m., Southwest Recreation Complex, 13120 Vonn Road. Description: Get hands-on experience and a lot of fun playing with Lego kits. Learn construction, programming and teamwork skills. $7 per child. Call 518-3125. Spooktacular Youth Tennis Tournament, Saturday, Oct. 15, 8 a.m. through Sunday, Oct. 16, 6 p.m., Southwest Recreation Complex, 13120 Vonn Road. Description: This double elimination tournament will be held at the Southwest Recreation Complex. Singles and doubles available. Must register by Oct.12. $25 per player. Call Jennifer McMahon at 5183125. Soggy Doggie Splash Party 2011, Saturday, Oct 15, 11 a.m. until 3:30 p.m., Highland Family Aquatic Center, 400 Highland Ave. NE. Description: Pet owners are permitted to bring their dogs to enjoy a swim but as directed by the Pinellas County Health Department, owners will not be permitted to enter the water. However, owners can enjoy our concessions and sponsor displays. Owners will need to provide proof of vaccination for the dog upon admission. Slides will not be open; plenty of activities and contests are planned. The schedule: 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.: dogs shorter than 18 inches 1:30 to 3:30 p.m.: dogs taller than 18 inches Cost is $5 per dog (owners free). Call 518-3128. Monthly Night Hikes, Saturday, Oct. 15, 6:30 p.m., McGough Nature Park, 11901 146th St. N. Description: Join us every third Saturday of the month for a guided walk through the woods, seeking out nocturnal animals such as raccoons, owls, opossums, bats and more. Flashlights are optional. This is a free event, but donations are accepted. Preregister by calling 518-3047.


Briefs4A Leader, October 6, 2011 FEES, from page 1AWith the exception of Commissioner Norm Roche, no objection was voiced for the increase; however, Commissioners Nancy Bostock and Ken Welch, as well as Roche talked about the lack of notice given to the board and the public that the increase was coming. Welch said he could appreciate and understand the administrators position, but we need to get this on the website for the public to help with transparency. Bostock said she also understood the authority granted by the 1989 resolution, but it is not on the agenda. She said without notice, the public was unable to express its opinions on the matter. Roche pushed to table action until the matter could be placed on an agenda and given proper notice. Commission Chair Susan Latvala defended LaSalas actions, saying his announcement was a courtesy to the board. He has the authority to do it (automatic increase), she said. LaSala said increases in ambulance fees let the county to keep its rates competitive and ensure users paid their fair share, reducing the burden on the EMS millage rate, which the board increased by 46 percent on Sept. 15. Roche questioned LaSalas statement and asked with whom the county was trying to remain competitive. LaSala said the intent was to keep rates competitive with the market and reduce the burden on the taxpayers. I felt in this environment it really was not appropriate to just sign this through even though it is allowed and needed, LaSala said. I could have just signed this and moved along. Bostock said she thought the 1989 resolution was prudent because it allowed for built-in inflation adjustments. Commissioner Karen Seel said she wished she had known about the automatic increase when the board was considering the target amount for reserves. We should have known, she said. Seel also commented that the increase would bring in only an additional $500,000. Maureen Freaney, assistant county administrator, said projections call for an additional $527,000 to be collected with the rate increase. Roche said ambulance fees should remain as they are until current issues are resolved, meaning current plans to try to overhaul the entire EMS system. Roches sentiments were not shared by other commissioners, who voted 6-1, to acknowledge, but not necessarily approve, the fee increase.Pattern of increasesWhen commissioners approved the 1989 resolution calling for automatic ambulance fee increases tied to reserve levels, they also approved an increase in fees of 8 percent, effective Jan. 1 of that year. In 2002, commissioners approved an amendment to that resolution to make fee increases effective on Oct. 1 instead of Jan. 1 to coincide with the countys fiscal year. The action included a rate increase of $25 for basic level ambulance transport, bringing the cost to $397.30. Another automatic increase of 4.4 percent in fees per the Medical Consumer Price Index occurred in 2004 due to reserves being less than the 33 percent target. The price was adjusted again in 2007, although there was more than 33 percent EMS reserves, according to a memo from C.T. Kearns, then director of EMS and Fire Administration. According to Kearns memo, the countys independent billing consultant recommended an increase in advanced life support 2 transports and mileage over 50 miles. Medicare pays a higher rate than our current retail rate charged for these transports, the memo said. In addition, Medicare pays a higher rate than our current retail rate charged for mileage over 50 miles with lower rates, we do not receive additional reimbursement (from Medicare), while incurring added cost. The board approved increasing ALS-2 transport from $451.60 to $525, and mileage over 50 miles from $6.70 to $10.20. In 2008, the board again amended its ambulance fees resolution increasing rates by 4.9 percent and adding a rate for patients who died at the scene. The amendment also provided for an automatic fee increases on retail rates when the Medicare rate went up. Commissioners approved a 10.15 percent increase in ambulance fees on June 10, 2010, effective July 1 of that year, partially because of a budget forecast calling for reserves to fall below 33 percent in fiscal year 2011. At the time that increase was approved, a first level ambulance transport was $473.73. The regional average, according to the June 15, 2010, agenda information, was $521.82, or 10.5 percent more than the countys rate. According to the amendment to the resolution, Sunstars (the countys only ambulance service) emergency medical rates remain below the regional average for the Tampa Bay Metropolitan statistical area, which includes Hernando, Hillsborough, Manatee, Pasco, Pinellas, Polk and Sarasota counties. The recommended one-time rate increase of 10.15 percent will bring Sunstar rates in line with the regional average, staff said of the amendment. Photo courtesy of ST. CECELIA SCHOOLEmily Doyle of Largo brings her pet to be blessed at St. Cecelia Parochial Schools Blessing of the Animals ceremony.Blessing of the animals MUSEUM, from page 1APiazza said that the Harborview idea was just an opportunity that came along, and he is in no hurry to move. He added that he wouldnt be interested in leasing less than the whole building, except for the part leased by the aquarium initially, and the entire building once the aquariums lease expires. We would not expect it to be a short-term arrangement, Piazza said. Theres too much involved. Piazza said that he has spoken briefly with Largo City Manager Norton Mac Craig, and city officials arent offering the museum any tax breaks or other financial incentives to stay in Largo. They didnt come forth with anything specific, Piazza said. They just expressed their desire to keep us here.2012 Presidential Preference Primary set for Jan. 31CLEARWATER The Presidential Preference Primary Date Selection Committee met Sept. 30 and set Jan. 31 as the date for Floridas 2012 Presidential Preference Primary Election. Our plan is in place, said Pinellas County Supervisor of Elections Deborah Clark, and now that the date has been selected, we will move forward immediately to ensure a successful election. The deadline for new voter registrations and political party changes is Jan. 3 for this election. Florida has closed primaries; only voters registered with a political party may vote in that partys primary. Municipalities have the option of holding their elections in conjunction with the Presidential Preference Primary or on March 13, as originally scheduled. House Bill 1355, which took effect on May 19, eliminated the previous election date of the fourth Tuesday in January and established the date selection committee to meet and set the election date by Oct. 1 of the year preceding a presidential election. The election date must be no earlier than the first Tuesday in January and no later than the first Tuesday in March. The bill also designated the secretary of state as the committees nonvoting chair and authorized the governor, senate president and house speaker to each appoint three voting committee members. For current election information, visit www.vote pinellas.com or call 464-VOTE.Nelson selected vice president of state Tax Collectors AssociationCLEARWATER Pinellas County Tax Collector Diane Nelson was selected recently to serve as second vice president of the Florida Tax Collectors Association by a committee of fellow tax collectors at the associations annual conference in Orlando. Im excited about the opportunity to help lead the Florida Tax Collectors Association over the next several years, Nelson said in a press release. Nelson will become FTCA first vice president in 2012 and president in 2013. There are a lot of tax collector issues out there that affect nearly every Florida resident, particularly in the areas of driver licenses and property taxes, she said. Nelson also serves as the chair of FTCAs Driver License Committee, where she helped develop the plans for tax collectors statewide to take over driver licenses services from the Florida Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles by 2015.County lowers interest rates for Home Key Mortgage programCLEARWATER Pinellas County recently lowered its mortgage interest rate to 4.25 percent for the Home Key 1st Mortgage program for first-time homebuyers in Pinellas, Pasco and Polk counties. Down payment assistance with the Home Key Plus 2nd Mortgage is also available in Pinellas and Polk Counties for qualified buyers. The program is available to buyers who have never owned a home, or who have not owned a home in the last three years. It is also available to veterans. Buyers must have a credit score of at least 620 and are required to take a free Homebuyer Education Class. According to Anthony M. Jones, executive director of the Housing Finance Authority, The Homebuyer Education Class provides a step-by-step overview of the home buying process along with important information that will help buyers become successful homeowners. For more information, visit www.pinellascounty .org/community/hfa or call 464-8210. For more information on Pinellas County services and programs, visit www.pinellascounty.org.PSTA names driver of the yearST. PETERSBURG Pinellas Suncoast Transit Authority Board of Directors named a six-year veteran as its Driver of the Year Sept. 28. Each year, PSTA selects one bus operator from its group of more than 350 to honor. This year, the award went to Vance Wegner. Wegner came to the transit agency after earning the prestigious Partners in Excellence Customer Service award during his 17-year tenure as a Disney cast member at the Magic Kingdom. Only 3 percent of Disney employees ever qualify for that honor. I started on Main Street driving vehicles and assisting with parades, and I finished at the Ticket and Transportation Center working as a Vacation Planner, Wegner said in a press release. After relocating to St. Petersburg, he realized that his work at Disney would transition perfectly into becoming a bus operator at PSTA. Now, just a few short years later, he is driver of the year and a passenger favorite. Wegner said he prefers Route 32 (which circulates through downtown St. Petersburg) because it gives him a chance to get to know his riders. Many of the passengers ride regularly and they treat me like a friend, he said. To me, a day driving Route 32 is like a leisurely day with good friends. When not on the job, this Wausau, Wis., transplant enjoys working on home improvement projects with his wife and keeping active by volunteering at the Cathedral Church of Saint Peter located across the street from PSTAs Williams Park Customer Service Center.Sand Key nourishment to start in MarchBELLEAIR BEACH The Sand Key beach nourishment project will start in March. Andy Squires, coastal manager for Pinellas County, told members of the Barrier Island Governmental Council Sept. 28 that Norfolk Dredging Co., of Chesapeake, Va., has been awarded the contract for $31.54 million and intends to start the project following the winter months. Squires said a notice to proceed is expected March 1 by the Army Corps of Engineers, which gives the contractor a 30-day window to start the project. No decision has been reached where the project will start but completion is estimated for August.Nourishment will take place from Sand Key south to North Redington Beach. Squires said the project would use about 1.25 million cubic yards of sand. Of that total, 700,000 cubic yards will be used from Belleair Beach north to Sand Key. Due to a recent agreement with Pinellas County, Belleair Beach will now be included in the project.Beach towns getting closer to beautification fundsBELLEAIR BEACH Beach communities are getting closer to their first allotment of Gulf Boulevard Beautification Project funding from Pinellas County.Redington Beach Mayor Nick Simons told members of the Barrier Island Governmental Council Sept. 28 that discrepancies in the language of an interlocal agreement between the beach communities and the county have been worked out, paving the way for final approval by the beach towns and the Pinellas County Commission. The next step, Simons said, is for the agreement to be reviewed and approved by the beach town governments. He said each town will have its own interlocal agreement with the county but the language will be the same in each.Its our hope and wish this can be approved by all and the money can flow where it needs to go, said Simons. Were finally going to see this come to fruition thanks to the perseverance of everyone involved. Indian Shores Mayor Jim Lawrence has worked for months with county staff to finalize the language, which allows beach communities to bond against their future allotments. Eleven beach communities will receive a total of $35 million over the next seven years. Each town will receive a different allotment, based on its linear footage of beachfront. The amounts are: Clearwater, $6.708 million; Belleair Beach, $2.915 million; Indian Rocks Beach, $4.098 million; Indian Shores, $4.008 million; Redington Shores, $1.722 million; North Redington Beach, $1.165 million; Redington Beach, $1.558 million; Madeira Beach, $3.299 million; Treasure Island, $3.777 million; and St. Pete Beach, $5.746 million. The money must be used for capital improvement projects involving Gulf Boulevard. In other action, the BIG-C: Is considering discontinuing support for the crossing flag program on Gulf Boulevard once the countys current flag supply runs out in the spring. Received an update on activities involving the Tampa Bay Beaches Chamber of Commerce from president and CEO Robin Sollie. Decided to move forward on incorporating the BIG-C as a nonprofit entity. Bob McClurePhoto by LESTER DAILEYThe Armed Forces museum is quickly outgrowing its 35,000-square-foot facility at 34th Way North. County votes to remove fluoride from water system By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER Pinellas County Commissioners voted, 4-3, at an Oct. 4 work session to remove fluoride from water supplied by Utilities. Commissioners Susan Latvala, Karen Seel and Ken Welch voted against the motion made by Commissioner Norm Roche. Commissioners listened to testimony for and against for more than 3 1/2 hours before the vote. Among the reasons cited to cease medicating the public via adding fluoride to drinking water were a possibility that residents may be receiving more than they should and the matter of public choice. The commissioners who favored continuing adding fluoride pointed to testimony from the dental community that the practice was helping improve the dental health of the citizenry, especially children. The commission did not discuss budget concerns, although some residents said the money could be better spent. Pinellas County spends almost $155,000 a year to add fluoride to water used by 700,000 customers served by Utilities. The cost is about 25 cents per person. A chart from the state Department of Health presented by Welch show that 97 percent of the county receives fluoride in their drinking water. If fluoride were removed from Utilities supply, that total would go down to about 24 percent less than any other urban county in the state. Seel advocated reducing the amount of fluoride in the water from 0.8 milligrams per liter to 0.7 per recommendations made by the federal Environmental Protection Agency in January. Commissioner Nancy Bostock said reducing the amount did not solve the problem of people not knowing exactly how much fluoride they were ingesting. In addition, there are concerns about the cumulative effect of fluoride over time 50 to 60 years. Pinellas County started adding fluoride to its drinking supply in 2004 and St. Petersburg added it in 1992. It has been added to drinking water supplies in locations in the United States for about 60 years. The commissioners agreed that opinions were mixed and arguments could be made on both sides. Bostock said from what she had heard there was only one item on which there was common ground. Too much is dangerous, she said. Fluoride in the water is only one source. How do we know were not doing more harm than good?


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WAS $5.99NOW $2.64TILE 13X13 TRAVERTINE LOOK SOUTH BEACH TAUPE 449 S.F.WAS $2.29NOW $79CARPET TEXTURED HALLOWELL COLOR/CANYON 1833 S.F. WAS $1.93NOW 99 727.733.1356 LOW COST AUTO INSURANCECall For A Quote Today! 727-541-66037132 49th Street N., Pinellas Parkwww.thelowcostinsurance.com E-mail: ttran33@tampabay.rr.com Cell Phone: 727-403-4080Auto Home Owners Life Health Insurances Instant TAX Services70711 032411 082511 92211 MountcastleVeinCenters.com52611 Wednesday, Saturday & SundayMUSTANG FLEA & FARMERS MARKETOPEN 7 AM 1 PM 3 Days a Week!8001 Park Blvd. Pinellas Park62311 81811 Deputies investigate mailbox explosionSEMINOLE Days after a homeowners association sent out notices to people breaking the rules by not having a brick mailbox, a mailbox, belonging to the HOAs president, was partially destroyed in an explosion. Pinellas County sheriffs deputies are investigating the incident that occurred about 1:45 p.m. Sept. 30 at the home of Gerard Esposito, 59, who lives on Windtree Boulevard. Esposito is the president of Wind Tree Oaks Homeowners Association. Deputies say within the past week, the management company for the association sent notices to residents who were noncompliant with the HOA requirement of having a brick mailbox. According to the sheriffs report, Espositos wife, Deborah Esposito heard a loud explosion outside their residence. When she looked out, she noticed that their brick mailbox had been partially destroyed. Deputies arriving on the scene noticed the odor of black powder, which remained in the air. No one was injured and there was no other property damage involved. Sheriffs Office forensic specialists responded to the scene to investigate the cause and collect evidence. Since this is an active, open investigation, no information regarding the type of device used will be released. Deputies do not have a suspect and are requesting anyone with information to call the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office at 727-582-6200, or to remain anonymous and collect a cash reward call Crime Stoppers of Pinellas County, Inc. at 1-800-873-TIPS (8477).Man hit by PSTA bus dies at sceneDUNEDIN Witnesses say a man hit by a PSTA bus may have tripped before falling onto Milwaukee Avenue about 7:15 a.m. Oct. 1. Darren M. Camp, 47, a transient was pronounced dead at the scene by paramedics. According to a report from the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office, the bus was northbound on Milwaukee Avenue approaching the intersection of Park Street when Camp appeared to trip and fall into the path of the bus as it was slowing to stop. The bus was unable to avoid hitting Camp and rolled over him.Five injured in crash at bus stopSEMINOLE Five pedestrians were injured about 4 p.m. Sept. 29 when a car crashed into a bus stop at the intersection of Bay Pines Boulevard and 100th Way North, in the Seminole area, near Bay Pines Hospital. According to a report by the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office, Charles Selvan, 55, a nurses assistant at Bay Pines Hospital, was in the left hand turn lane closest to the median, exiting the Bay Pines complex to turn west. Witnesses told deputies that he accelerated his 2007 Ford Mustang GT through the intersection of Bay Pines Boulevard and 100th Way, trying to pass another vehicle, when he reportedly jumped the curb striking the bench at the bus stop on the northwest corner of the intersection. Selvans Mustang also knocked over a light pole next to the bus stop before spinning to a stop. Five people waiting at the bus stop were injured. Deputies said four of the pedestrians suffered minor injuries, most likely caused by flying debris, as they scattered, trying to avoid Selvans car. Deputies said one woman, Pamela Kiely, 50, of Punta Gorda might have been struck by the Mustang due to the nature of her injuries. She was taken by helicopter to Bayfront Medical Center with serious injuries to her legs. Her husband, Thomas Kiely, 59, suffered minor injuries and was transported to Bayfront to be with his wife. Three victims were treated at Bay Pines Hospital, including John Howard White, 59, of St. Petersburg; Russell Seals, 59, of Madeira Beach; and Gregory K. Schnare, 53, of Madeira Beach. Traffic charges on Selvan are pending, as the investigation continues. Deputies said Selvan has been cooperative and stayed at the scene. Family members took him to a local hospital for treatment.Water, sewer, reclaimed water rates set to increase By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER Pinellas County Utilities retail and wholesale customers will see an increase on their next bills for water, sewer and reclaimed water. County commissioners approved a four-year rate increase schedule following a public hearing on Sept. 27. Commissioners called for public comment after a staff presentation just after 11:40 p.m. By that time, most of the audience had gone home. The remaining speakers mostly voiced objections to fluoride in the countys water. Commissioners will discuss fluoride at an Oct. 4 work session. County Administrator Bob LaSala said rate increases were necessary due to a combination of factors that included the lowering of the countys bond rating for Utilities, increases in expenses and decreases in demand for Utilities products, mostly water and sewer. He said Utilities needed to increase rates to bring revenue projections and expenditures closer together. We dont just raise rates and taxes, he said. Nobody wants to do that. The commission approved all water and sewer rate increases, 4-3, with Commissioners Neil Brickfield, Nancy Bostock and Norm Roche voting no. Reclaimed water rates were approved, 61, with Roche opposed. Commissioners approved rate increases scheduled to occur every year for the next four years, however, LaSala pointed out that the board will have an opportunity to make changes, if warranted, each year. Rate increases went into effect Oct. 1. Retail water customers wont see an increase in bills until Oct. 1, 2012, when a $1 a month will be added to the base rate and each year thereafter through 2015. The base rate is scheduled to go from $6.70 a month to $12.70 by the end of four years. Utilities customers pay bimonthly, so by 2015, the base rate shown on customers bills will have increased from $13.40 to $25.40. Wholesale customers did not get a reprieve from immediate increases. Rates increased 4 percent Oct. 1 and they are scheduled to increase 4 percent each year through 2015. Wholesale customers are Pinellas Park, Clearwater, Safety Harbor, Oldsmar and Tarpon Springs. Currently, the cities of Clearwater, Oldsmar and Tarpon Springs are attempting to reduce water costs by developing their own water supplies. A reduction in demand is one reason Utilities needs to raise its prices, officials say. Reductions in sales to wholesale customers trying to reduce their dependence on the countys water, coupled with retail customers using less water due to good conservation practices and the economy means less revenue coming in to offset increasing costs. A trickle-down effect is fewer gallons of wastewater coming in to the sewer system. See RATES, page 7A Police beat Police beat


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Cliff believes the area, the boat and especially the residents are a major reason he and his company win so many sales achievement awards. If you are considering selling call Cliff at 727-644-7209 .Call Cliff Roe Realty located at 7777 131st St. N. Ste. 16, in Seminole.Cliff Roe Realty sells waterfront real estate in a unique way! The Roe Boat! Q. Looking for the new KASPERSKY Anti-Virus SOFTWARE? A. M.E.C.T. will give it to you FREE & Installed. Call 727-455-8450100611WIN $100 worth of FREE GROCERIES. Go to www.donsbestdeals.com NO PU RCHASE NECESSARY TO WIN! G o to the Contact Us in browser and tell us to register you in the drawing for $100 in groceries from Publix. 10611FREE In-Home Evaluations 727-559-7433703 Patterson St., Clearwater, FL 33756 By SUZETTE PORTERST. PETERSBURG Indian Rocks Beach Mayor R.B. Johnson passed the reins of the Pinellas Suncoast Transit Authority to a new chair of the board Sept. 28. Johnson is leaving the PSTA Board of Directors after nine years of service due to term limits. St. Petersburg Councilmember Jeff Danner is the newly elected chair. Pinellas County Commissioner Ken Welch is vice chair and Clearwater Council member Bill Jonson is the boards secretary-treasurer. The board and PSTA staff thanked Johnson for his service. He joined the board of directors in 2002 and was elected board chair in 2007. Johnson is a frequent rider of PSTA buses and has firsthand experience with the countys public transit. During his term, PSTA ridership climbed from 9.5 million a year to 13.1 million in 2010. Bob Lasher, PSTA manager, said other notable accomplishments during Johnsons tenure include the addition of hybrid-electric SmartBuses to the fleet, the introduction of the popular North Coastal Jolley Trolley route, and the groundbreaking multi-agency agreement that launched the Pinellas Alternatives Analysis project to study future transit options. R.B. played a key role in helping me get up to speed and learn about transit in the Tampa Bay area and at PSTA. Hes been a great resource for both me and Pinellas County and I cant thank him enough for his service, PSTA CEO Brad Miller said in a press release. Mayor Johnson has been a tireless and tenacious advocate for improving transit in Pinellas County and throughout the Tampa Bay region. His thirst for knowledge and open-mindedness make him, in my opinion, an ideal elected official and were really going to miss him, Lasher said. The board welcomed Redington Beach Commissioner Mark R. Deighton, who will represent the beach communities. Deighton moved to Redington Beach from Chicago in 1993. He was elected to the Redington Beach Commission in 1996 and was appointed mayor in 1997, when the incumbent resigned. He has many years of public service, including serving as a member of Redington Shores finance committee and vice chair of the planning board. He currently is a member of the executive board of Santas Angels and is a past president of the Redington Beach Property Owners Association. Deighton has a degree in economics and a masters in marketing and finance from the Columbia Graduate School of Business. Before retiring, he worked in the fields of computer graphics, advertising and sales promotion.Contract awarded for DART serviceIn other board action, a new multi-year contract was approved with two private service companies to provide ambulatory and wheelchair parallel transit service, aka Dart. Parallel transit services are federally mandated and provide service for people who cannot use regular fixed bus service, Lasher explained. A five-year contract for wheelchair service was awarded to Care Ride Transportation. Gulfcoast Yellow Cab received the five-year contract for ambulatory service. The cost of the two five-year contracts is almost $21 million. This is a win-win situation for both taxpayers and riders, Miller said. PSTA aims always to provide its customers with the highest-rated service they so deserve and by partnering with these two great companies, not only can we meet our service goals but we can save nearly $3 million over the next five years. We were able to get these savings through fantastic private-sector competition. Both contracts take effect on Dec. 1. Since both providers are currently part of PSTAs DART program, there should be very little change if any for riders, officials said.New Central Avenue TrolleyTrolley service from Pass-a-Grille to the Pier on Central Avenue in St. Petersburg is PSTAs newest implementation designed to make it easier for residents and visitor to travel between St. Petersburg and the Gulf beaches.PSTA names new board officers, adds trolley serviceCentral Avenue Trolley made its first regular run Oct. 2. It is a combination of routes previously served by the Pier Trolley, the Looper Groups Central Avenue Shuttle, PSTAs Route 35 and the Suncoast Beach Trolley. Right now riders have to make three transfers if they want to get from the Pier to Pass-a-Grille. On the new Central Avenue Trolley theyll have the luxury of an easy, no transfer ride between the two popular destinations, Miller said. The Central Avenue Trolley also features a new multi-zone fare system that offers free transport between the Pier and BayWalk. Rides between BayWalk and PSTAs Grand Central Station cost 50 cents. Normal PSTA fares apply between Grand Central Station and Pass-a-Grille. For more information, visit www.PSTA.net or call the PSTA InfoLine at 540-1900. Photo courtesy of PSTAPinellas County residents and visitors can take the new Central Avenue Trolley from Pass-a-Grille to The Pier on Central Avenue in St. Petersburg. The new service combines several routes to make it easier to travel from the city to the beach.TALLAHASSEE If you are involved in a crash, who would you want police to notify? To date, more than 5 million Floridians have registered their emergency contacts with the Florida Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles. Gov. Rick Scott signed a proclamation naming Oct. 2-8, Register Your Emergency Contact Information Week in Florida, and DHSMV is teaming up with the Division of Emergency Management to encourage all Floridians to register their contacts. The Emergency Contact Information program allows licensed drivers and identification card holders to submit two contacts to notify in the event of an emergency, such as a vehicle crash. The information can then be accessed only in the event of an emergency and only by law enforcement officers to find designated contacts. Signing up is quick. Register from the convenience of your home or at work through the Internet at www.flhsmv.gov/eci and at any driver license office in the state, including those operated by county tax collectors. There is no cost to register. The concept for the ECI program came to fruition after the tragic death of Tiffiany Olson, who died in a motorcycle crash in December 2005. Law enforcement officials did not have any contact information to timely notify her mother Christine Olson of the crash that led to her daughters death.Christine Olson founded To Inform Families First and with the help of her state representative, Rep. Bill Galvano, R-Bradenton, she brought an idea to the DHSMV to allow people to register and law enforcement to access emergency contacts so that other families may receive quick notification. DHSMV launched the program in 2006.Residents encouraged to register contact information


County 7A Leader, October 6, 2011 DAVID P. CARTERATTORNEY AT LAWOver 38 Years of Experience Former Judge7985 113th Street, Suite 108 Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-4555 FAX: 727-397-4405 E-mail: carterlawgroup@yahoo.com Wills, Trusts, Estates General Civil Bankruptcy Accident/Personal Injury Auto/Slip-Fall Product DefectFREE CONSULTATION090111 Assisted Living Alzheimers Care Senior Day Program Dusk to Dawn Overnight Care Short-Term Stays Assisted Living Facility License #7301750 Starkey Road, Largo, FL 33771(727) 475-6276www.LargoSeniorLiving.com Everything your heirs should know, but are afraid to ask. Please join us for this important seminar presented by Lyndy C. Jennings, Elder Law Attorney, Hill Law GroupThursday, October 13, 2011 1:30 3:00 pm Healthcare Surrogate Living Will and Power of Attorney Will and Trust Planning Bring your questions! FREE, Open to the public Refreshments served.To be our guest, RSVP 727-475-6276 by 10/11/11 100611 1492 S. Belcher Rd. Clearwater 532-4684 Corner of Belcher & Nursery 1243 S. Missouri Ave. Clearwater 446-5189 Corner of Lakeview & Missouri 7600 Starkey Rd. Seminole 399-1437 Corner of Starkey & Park Blvd.3 Convenient BIG LOTS Locations Friends & Family EventOne Day Only! Sunday, Oct. 9, 2011 ALL DAY!One coupon per guest. Coupon discount does not apply to previous transactions, previously initiated price holds, deposits, purchases of alcohol, purchases of gift cards and purchases of phone cards and cannot be used in combination with any other coupon, associate discount or other discount. Coupon must be surrendered at time of purchase. Value is forfeited if item is returned. Only original coupons accepted. Big Lots is not responsible for lost, stolen or expired coupons. By using coupon, user unconditionally agrees that decisions of Big Lots are final on all matters of interpretation, fact and procedure in respect to coupon. Valid only on i n-stock goods. Void where prohibited. No cash value or cash back. Offer valid 10/9/2011 with coupon. CASHIER: To apply discount, scan this coupon. PROMOTIONAL OFFER VALID ONLY OCT. 9, 2011 WITH TBN COUPON20% PRESENT THIS COUPON AND SAVE 20% OFF YOUR ENTIRE PURCHASE!OFF100611 100611 SILVER, GOLD & DIAMOND Jewelry Sale 25-50% OFFPRESENT COUPON FOR DISCOUNT. EXPIRES 10-12-11Get More For YourTreasures Heirlooms & ValuablesComplete Collections, Entire Estates Single Items & Pieces In Any Condition$$ Premium Prices Paid For $$ Rare, Important, Luxury & Designer Items! Rolex Cartier Tiffany Movado D. Yurman RATES, from page 5ASewer bills are determined by water use, so less water means a reduction in revenue. Kevin Becotte, interim Utilities director, also said additional money is required to pay for maintenance and operations costs. Sewer rates for all Utilities customers increased Oct. 1. Currently, a residential user of 5,000 gallons is charged $29.70 bi-monthly. The new rate for 5,000 gallons is $31.58 and it is scheduled to increase to $33.37 in 2013, $35.37 in 2014 and $37.50 in 2015. Wholesale rates also increased 9 percent and they are scheduled to go up by 9 percent each year through 2015. The countys wholesale sewer customers are Pinellas Park, Indian Rocks Beach, Redington Shores and North Redington Beach.Reclaimed waterHigher bills for reclaimed water customers are coming. The amount is dependent on whether or not they are on a funded or unfunded system, or have a meter. Customers on funded systems do not pay an availability fee, because distribution lines were not paid for by the county, but instead the property developer or others. Customers on unfunded systems pay the availability fee to help the county recoup costs of putting in the lines. The rate schedule includes no increase in the availability charge. Customers on funded systems will pay $1 a month more in user fees each year through 2014, upping the fee from $14 to $18. Customers on unfunded systems also will pay an additional $1 a month in user fees for the next four years, increasing their cost from $8 to $12 by 2014. The rate, for customers on metered systems, whether funded or unfunded, increased from 64 cents per 1,000 gallons, to 72 cents Oct. 1. The rate schedule calls for the price to go to 80 cents in 2012, 88 cents in 2013 and to 96 cents per 1,000 gallons in 2014. Most commissioners were on board with the rate increases for reclaimed water. Commissioner Nancy Bostock said the reason she could support an increase was that users of potable water supplement the cost of the reclaimed water system. Reclaimed water continues to be an affordable choice, despite increases in costs. The cost of 1,000 gallons a month for a user without a meter on an unfunded system, including availability and user fee, is $16, as of Oct. 1. The cost for 1,000 gallons of potable water is $95.60.Four-year scheduleBecotte said by using a four-year rate schedule, Utilities could better stabilize costs against revenue projections and pay to maintain its systems. I like the idea of a multi-year plan, while I might not like all the increases, Bostock said. Roche objected saying he thought rates should be increased year to year. But this way the public knows what to expect, Commission Chair Susan Latvala said. Its the best way to stabilize the system. Bostock said approving the four-year schedule was just approving a plan. She said the situation likely would change year to year, especially if everybody would use more water. I have been, Latvala said. After all the years we preached conservation, Commissioner Karen Seel commented. Roche argued that the customers were bearing the brunt. Commissioner Ken Welch said Utilities customers were not alone. Welch said the city of St. Petersburg, where he lives, is raising its rates. Rate increases have to happen, Welch said. By WAYNE AYERSMADEIRA BEACH Following the announcement earlier this year that St. Petersburgs Pier Aquarium is moving to Johns Pass, the attractions officials have now provided a detailed look at the planned new facility and its contents. Secrets of the Sea, opening at Johns Pass Village in December 2012, is expected to be a major visitor attraction, combining real time marine research and hands-on experience with living marine exhibits, said E. Howard Rutherford, president and CEO. At a press conference held Oct. 4, Rutherford unveiled the name and logo, and previewed floor plans and exhibits. We are creating a new visitor experience about our planets marine environment that will reveal the intriguing mysteries of the ocean, both above and below the water, he said. Secrets of the Sea Exploration Center and Aquarium will be a living research facility providing the public with direct contact with scientists, live experiments and marine discoveries found nowhere else. The marine center will encompass a role and occupy space far beyond that of the St. Petersburg Pier Aquarium, which has been a fixture of that citys waterfront for the past 22 years.What it isThe Secrets of the Sea Experience will be portrayed in a series of eight aquariums, five galleries and exhibits, and interactive Mystery Stations. The facility will occupy 12,500 square feet on two levels of the Hubbard garage building at Johns Pass Village, located adjacent to Bubba Gump Shrimp Company and Hooters. It is described as a state-of-the-art marine attraction and interactive visitor experience that combines real time scientific research with hands-on, living experiments. The goal is to make marine science accessible and understandable to the people who benefit from it every day. Much of the technology is being developed by the St. Petersburg Ocean Team, which is a consortium of 14 marine science-related groups, including national, state and local governmental agencies, environmental organizations, research and development businesses, educational institutions and The Pier Aquarium.Solving mysteries of the seaRutherford said the Secrets of the Sea concept is built around a series of Mystery Stations, where participants interact to experience a different secret scientific mystery of the sea. In the process, they learn how the Ocean Team is working to understand and solve those mysteries, and the benefits that come from the solutions. The live aquarium exhibits complement the mystery stations by showcasing the animals that will directly benefit from the mysteries uncovered, Rutherford said. Asked whether the Secrets of the Sea will be unique in this concept, Rutherford said, We have not seen this anywhere else in the country, where we have this many partners 14 organizations and 1,600 scientists working together as creators.JPV chosen over St. PeteThat the Secrets of the Sea Marine Exploration Center and Aquarium will be located in Johns Pass Village instead of St. Petersburg represents a major thumbs-up for the city, Johns Pass Village and the Hubbards marina location. When a decision was made five years ago to transform the Pier Aquarium into a broader, more technology-focused marine discovery center, a criteria had been set that the site chosen be in downtown St. Petersburg. However, efforts to find a suitable location for a larger, more flexible space there were coming up against a brick wall, according to aquarium official Lari Johnson. A survey of Pier Aquarium visitors showed Johns Pass and the beaches running a strong second to downtown St. Pete as a site choice. A decision was made to look at beach sites, and the availability of a property at Hubbards Marina came up. We were connected up with Patty Hubbard (Hubbard Properties CEO), saw the space, and were absolutely thrilled, Johnson said. It had the required space, access to the Gulf and Pass, and the 20-foot ceiling heights needed to house the exhibits. Plus a traffic flow of tourists and residents far beyond that offered by downtown St. Petersburg. After much negotiation, a deal was worked out, and the decision was made to relocate a greatly expanded facility to Johns Pass Village and the beaches. Rutherford said he knew the decision was the right one based on the overwhelmingly warm and supportive reception of the beach communities. The economic impact of Secrets of the Sea is expected to be significant. More than 250,000 visitors are forecast for the first year of operation, generating more than $8 million for the local economy. Patricia Hubbard said the marine center will energize Johns Pass Village, Madeira Beach, and all of the beach strip. This will bring another level of tourism to our area, she said. There is no other facility like it. Mayor Travis Palladeno said the attraction would increase tourism, create jobs and be a big shot in the arm for the city of Madeira Beach, especially in tough economic times.Exhibits planned Clues from Corals: Coral reefs as a bellwether of ocean health. Corals on Acid: Interactive experiment where visitors observe and record real-time observations. Counting on Fish: Florida sportfish and the restoration of commercial species. Crustacean Station: Florida lobsters and crabs highlight a fishing and conservation story. Essential Estuaries: The unique habitat of a mangrove ecosystem. Fish at Risk: Large predator fishes as a bellwether of ocean health. Moon Jellyfish: Lobby aquarium. Small Shark, Big Story: Coral Catshark conservation program. Touch Tampa Bay: A local touch tank.Aquarium plans unveiled for Johns Pass Village


8A Business Leader, October 6, 2011 We Have Thunder Shirts! Guaranteed to Work! 399-DOGS (3647)11220 Park Blvd. in Park Collections, Seminole, FLNext to Vision Works We carry Hours Mon. Fri. 8 5, Sat. 8 3As Seen On Fox 13Like us @ BarkLife on Facebook www.barklife.net Tammy & Mike Vasquez, OwnersFormerly Mobile Grooming by Tammy & Mike $50030 lb. or LargerBag of Dog FoodOFF 092211Cannot be combined with any other offer. (With This Ad) Expires 10/31/11 Clyde H. Moreland, M.D. Jenny Chamblain, M.D. Myung-Joo Handleman, ARNP Peggi L. Lalor, ARNP Board Certied Physicians & Nurse Practitioners 63011 FREE ADMISSION, Entertainment & ParkingOctober 13th through 16thHours: Thurs. 5 9pm ~ Fri. 5 11pm Sat. 11am 11pm ~ Sun. Noon 5pm Wrist Band Day, Sat. 11am-4pm Country Breakfast Sun. 7:30 11:30amwww.ollfallfestival.comFlea Market HoursThurs. 5 9pm ~ Fri. Noon 10pm Sat. 7am 10pm ~ Sun. 8am5pmSponsored by: 100611 Games Rides Great Food Huge Flea Market Oktoberfest Fri. & Sat. Night 750 San Salvador Dr., Dunedin2011October 13-16 Oktoberfest CelebrationFri., Oct. 14 & Sat., Oct. 15, 6-10pm with live Polka music and German Food 40thAnnual 62311 51911HURRICANE SECURITY WINDOWSExtreme Storm Activities Predicted for 2011. Prepare Now! Dont Wait Until its Too Late!!! SPECIAL OFFERLimited TimeENTIRE HOUSEofWINDOWS$3,199*Windows Doors Hurricane Protection 30 year trustworthy reputation Thousands of Local ReferencesSTORMFITTERS Corporation544-05752501 Anvil Street North, St. PeteAsk about our HURRICANE CURTAINS for affordable, convenient protection NEWVinyl Frame, Single Hung, Insulated, Dual Pane Non Impact Glass, Screens, Lifetime Warranty*Up to 10 units, up to 88 U.I. each. CGC1516020 727-545-9619www.SeminoleNurseries.comGrand Openingof the Newly ExpandedSeminole Nurseries & Garden Centerat our NEW Location 11403 Seminole Blvd., LargoWe Beat the Box Stores Lots of Garden Mums & Fall Foliage100611 100611 Up to 24 Hour Care Weekends, Holidays In Home or Facility Care Medication Set Ups Medication Reminders Hygiene Assistance Companionship Meal Preparation Light Housework TransportationAlzheimers Care and Respite for Family CaregiversBy screened & qualied professionalswww.yourvisitingangel.comLicense #30211274 727-797-8600 20311We also work with Universal Healthcare Diversion Program, Humana Florida Comfort Choice, United Healthcare, Evercare and Veterans Administration. Medicaid Certied.CNAs, HHAs, RNs, LPNs and HomemakersAccepting All Long Term Care Insurance ST. PETERSBURG A real estate company headed by St. Petersburgs Bill Edwards has completed its purchase of BayWalk in downtown St. Petersburg. Plans to rebrand, restore and revive the shopping plaza will take shape over the next three to six months, according to Edwards. Terms of the deal were not released. At this stage in my life I did not need to buy BayWalk, said Edwards. Im using my money to create more jobs and revitalize this important downtown asset. Edwards said he plans to create several hundred jobs, which are greatly needed in our city, he said. If enough of us re-invested and took a chance within our own communities, we would go a long way toward solving the unemployment problem. While Edwards said it was too early to discuss specifics, he hinted that the community is likely to be pleasantly surprised with the direction. Indicating that leasing options for the downtown complex will now become more in line with the market; attracting the right mix of shopping, food and entertainment is now much more within reach.Pulling on both his business expertise and a fast-growing entertainment empire, new brands and big names are likely to be involved while current tenants are also encouraged to remain and take part in the transformation. We couldnt be happier that Bill Edwards has acquired the BayWalk center, said Muvico CEO Neil Bretan. We are confident in Bills vision for this St. Pete landmark and in his ability to revitalize the Center. We know the community has been more than patient with BayWalk, said Edwards. Its not going to happen overnight, but I am personally assuring the city that great things are going to take place. I know that Im past the mandatory retirement age. Instead, Ive decided I will retire when Im done with my life. After creating one of the most successful mortgage companies in the nation, Bill Edwards decided to put his business savvy to use for his first love music, with the creation of Big 3 Entertainment in 1998. Starting as a public recording studio, it has since evolved to produce and represent some of the wellknown names in the business before expanding into concerts promotions with bookings for Alicia Keys, John Mayer and Josh Groban. More recently, Big 3 expanded into venue acquisition and management with The Club at Treasure Island and was recently awarded the management contract from among several bidders for the Mahaffey Theater in downtown St. Petersburg.Company buys BayWalkNetworking groups, aka leads groups, meet on a regular basis at various locations in the area. Some groups charge a fee to attend, and most require reservations. Persons considering attending any group for the first time are encouraged to make contact in advance. The upcoming schedule is as follows: Monday, Oct. 10 Ready Set Grow Group, 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m., at Hometown Family Restaurant, 10395 Seminole Blvd., Largo. Call Jamie Limbaugh at 831-2450 or email jamieL@free networkinginternational.com. Monday, Oct. 10 Free Networking International, Clearwater Two Cups Connect Group, 2:30 to 4 p.m., at Bay Coast Coffee Market, 2525 Gulf to Bay Blvd., Clearwater. Call Wayne Porter at 642-6173, email waynep@freenetworkinginternational.com or visit twocupsconnect.com. Tuesday, Oct. 11 Professional Leads Network, First Watch Chapter, 7:30 a.m., First Watch, 2569 Village Drive, Clearwater. Visit www.pro-leads.net. Tuesday, Oct. 11 The Board, Network Professionals, 7:30 a.m., at Panera Bread, Bardmoor Shopping Center, corner of Bryan Dairy and Starkey roads, Largo. Call 742-6343. Tuesday, Oct. 11 Business Network International, Winners Circle, 7:30 to 9 a.m., Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Call Dave Proffitt at 230-9240. Tuesday, Oct. 11 Network Professionals Inc., Seminole Chapter, 7:30 a.m., Perkins Family Restaurant, 8841 Park Blvd., Largo. Call Ron OConnor at 367-3737. Tuesday, Oct. 11 Free Networking International, Bayside Group, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the Bay Pines Sports Bar, 9685 Bay Pines Blvd., St. Petersburg. Call Janet Landt at 455-7510, email jpla dy1@hotmail.com or visit www.freenetworkinginter national.com.. Tuesday, Oct. 11 Network Professionals Inc., ICOT Lunch Chapter, 11:45 a.m., at Tucsons Southwest Grill, 13563 Icot Blvd., Clearwater. Call Eddie Montoya at 813-477-3533. Tuesday, Oct. 11 Tri-City Network Professionals, 11:45 a.m., at Applebees Restaurant, 5110 East Bay Drive, Clearwater. First visit is free. Call 492-7921. Wednesday, Oct. 12 Business Network International, Financial Freedom, 7:15 a.m., at Bardmoor Country Club, 8001 Cumberland Road, Largo. Call Phil at 409-1609 or visit www.BNI FinancialFreedom.com. Wednesday, Oct. 12 Network Professionals Inc., East Lake Breakfast Chapter, 7:30 a.m., at Daddys Grill, 3682 Tampa Road, Oldsmar. Call Jenny Stone at 776-2829.Networking clubs follow the leads


Bsuiness 9A Leader, October 6, 2011 FALLFEST 2011FREE ADMISSION FREE PARKINGSACRED HEART PARISH7809 46th Way N. Pinellas Park541-4447 www.sacredheartfestival.comWEDNESDAYOctober 12 toSUNDAYOctober 16FOOD BEER WINE RIDES GAMES FAMILY FUN! Live Music on 3 Stages!092911SACRED HEART 92911 Bardmoor Villa2BR/2BA/1CG w/1,600 SF Well Maintained Golf Available 55+, Pet OK, Pool $109,900 House in Clearwater2BR/1BA/1CP w/1,101 SF Lake Front w/Fenced Yard Well Maintained Inside Utility & Workshop $105,000 House in Seminole3BR/2BA/2CG w/1,664 SF Split BR Floor Plan Fenced Yard Near Pinellas Trail $120,000 House in Seminole2BR/1BA/2CG, 1,154 SF Remodeled Kitchen Fenced backyard Seminole Schools $115,000 Multi-Family in Largo2BR/1BA/1CP w/980 SF Plus 2, 1BR/1BA apts Great Potential Walk to West Bay Village $67,000 100611 For more info about me & my listings, scan this QR code or visit my website at www.MaryKSells.com.Century 21 Hall of Fame Member & Centurion Producer The Mary K Team Mary Kottich, Realtor727-398-7771 x1011727-510-5251MKottich@aol.com Experienced Knowledgeable Hard Working Dependable Detail Oriented 8668 Park Blvd. Ste G Seminole, FL 33777 www.MaryKSells.com The Bayou Club5BR/4BA/3CG w/4,809 SF Custom Estate Home Gated Community Pool with Lakeview $849,500 92911 BANKRUPTCY LAW Free Consultation Save Your Home Eliminate Credit Card Debt Stop Creditor Harassment Obtain a Fresh Start Affordable Attorneys Fee Colin A. Colgan, Esq.ccolgan@dhstc.com 8640 Seminole Boulevard Seminole, FL 33772Weekend & Evening Appointments Available.100611397-5571 We are a debt relief agency. We help people le for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. 071411 BIGGER WAGONWHEELFLEA MARKET62311 OPEN Every Sat. & Sun. Rain or Shine7801 PARK BLVD., PINELLAS PARK50 ACRES 2,000 BOOTHS727-544-5319 Live Entertainment LOOK GREAT IN YOUR SUIT. BUSINESS, BATHING OR BIRTHDAY.Looking for sculpted eyebrows, silky legs or all-over body smooth? Only European Wax Center offers Comfort WaxTM(yes, it lives up to its name). Expert wax specialists (its your skin we are talking about, after all). And products developed exclusively for waxing that keep the silky smooth going for weeks after your visit. Available for our first-time guests for the exclusive price of free*.European Wax Center-Largo1005 Ulmerton Rd., Suite 676 Largo, FL 33771(In Largo Mall, between Marshalls and Bealls)Women: Free Bikini Line, Eyebrow or Under Arm. Upgrade to a Brazilian for $21. Men: Eyebrow, Ear or Nose *Must be state resident. See store for details.OVER 200 LOCATIONS AND GROWING. FRANCHISING AVAILABLE NATIONALLY. FREE WAX*FOR OUR FIRST-TIME GUESTS ONE WEEK ONLY10% OFFGOOD THRU 10/14 AT LARGO LOCATION ONLY.All Products 100611727-581-3700 092911 Former Hops Scotch & Vine,now openasRogers Liquor On The Rocks 12788 Indian Rocks Rd., Largo 727-361-5124 Buy 6 or more bottles of wine or liquor and receive10% DiscountOnly applies to wine and liquor. All sale items are excluded. Sale ends October 31, 2011 SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE Camelot Wine 750mlKendal JacksonChardonnay750mlPinnacle Vodka 1.75LAbsolut Vodka 1.75LRon AbueloAnejo Rum1.75LInver House Scotch 1.75LJack Daniels Whiskey1.75LCanadian LTD Whiskey 1.75L$999 $1099$1599 $2799$1699$1499$3399 $129910611Buy 1 Get 1 FREE!80Proof 80 10611FREE In-Home Evaluations 727-559-7433703 Patterson St., Clearwater, FL 33756 Ganje joins Corporate Consultants Inc.CLEARWATER Corporate Consultants Inc., a specialist in business brokerage and mergers and acquisitions of privately held Florida businesses, recently announced that David L. Ganje, P.A., J.D. has joined the firm as a business broker and mergers and acquisitions adviser. Ganje will be responsible for advisory leadership and new broker business transactions with the corporate consultants offices in Clearwater. Ganje will provide representation and transactional sales strategies for buyers and sellers in small to middle market situations. Ganje has represented companies and participated in successful finance and transactions across a number of industries, including construction, distribution, retail, transportation, wholesale and technology. Involvement as a member of the board of directors and as attorney for a number of financial institutions has contributed to his expertise in the strategic aspects of business transactions. Pinnix receives Regions top associate honorST. PETERSBURG Regions Financial Corporation recently announced that Theresa Pinnix, a branch manager in St. Petersburg, is the September recipient of the Better Life Award. The Better Life Award is the top award given at Regions Financial to associates for outstanding dedication and job performance, as well as exemplary involvement and commitment to the community. Pinnix was recognized for her outstanding commitment to customer service. She also is noted as being an exceptional leader at Regions and in the community. Pinnix, a 24-year veteran with Regions, is actively involved in the community through a variety of organizations, including serving on the board of directors for the Pinellas Park Rotary Club and St. Petersburg Civitan Beach Club. She is also involved with Special Olympics and the Ronald McDonald House. Connelly, Carlisle, Fields & Nichols merges with Triton HRCLEARWATER Expanding its service areas, Connelly, Carlisle, Fields & Nichols, one of Floridas top full-service insurance agencies, has merged with Oldsmar-based Triton HR, an administrative services organization specializing in payroll outsourcing, human resources and employee benefits. Tritons vice presidents and co-founders, Anthony Arcaro and John Arcaro, have joined CCF&N, with Anthony being named as sales director and John as a benefits adviser. With Tritons ASO knowledge combined with CCF&Ns insurance services, the merged companies now have increased abilities to deliver comprehensive and customized services in the areas of insurance, HR, payroll and employee benefits to their clients. At the same time, Tritons clients approximately 60 are transferring over to CCF&N will now be able to experience the wide range of customer service capabilities offered by CCF&N.Crossman negotiates new leasesLARGO Crossman and Company, an Orlando-based firm, recently negotiated two lease agreements for retail space at shopping centers in Largo. Leasing associate Tracy Harrison represented the landlord in the transactions. The transactions included: Sages West Bay Bistro leased 2,023 square feet for five years at Pinellas Shopping Center, 857 West Bay Drive At the West Bay Village Town Centre, 301 West Bay Drive in Largo, La Chic Inc., a salon and spa, leased 1,632 square feet for three yearsDillards Countryside to host local authorCLEARWATER Local author, psychotherapist and hypnotherapist Kathryne Arnold will be signing copies of her latest work, The Resurrection of Hannah on Saturday, Nov. 5, 1 to 3 p.m., at Dillards, Countryside Mall, 27001 U.S. 19. This breakout novel weaves themes of the paranormal with current realities of everyday life, creating a complexly rich psychological tale of self-discovery, friendship, love beyond time and the resiliency of the human spirit. For information about the author, visit www.kathrynearnold.com. First Bank partners with Pace Center for classesPINELLAS PARK First Bank branches have once again partnered with Pace Center For Girls Inc. in Pinellas County to teach classes based on the FDIC Money Smart for Young Adults program. Classes began in September with sessions scheduled for Oct. 12, Nov. 2, Nov. 9, Dec. 7 and Jan. 4. All classes run from 2 to 2:50 p.m. and will be presented at the Pace Center for Girls Inc., 5540 Park Blvd. To better prepare students for a successful future, the First Bank team will cover several financial and money management topics. First Bank offices participating include Seminole, Plaza, Kenneth City, Northwood, Pasadena and Walsingham. Lead instructors for the fall program are Crystal Doyle, First Bank vice president and Seminole branch manager, and Kathy Carlson, First Bank vice president and Plaza branch manager. PACE is a nonresidential, gender-specific program for girls 12 to 18 that is experiencing difficulty or conflict in school or at home. PACE started in 1985 with 10 girls and now serves 150 Pinellas County girls. There is no charge for girls to attend PACE. For information, visit www.pacecenter.org or call 727-456-1566.Old Northwest meetsRebecca the Realtor at Keller Williams Gulfside Realty hosted the September meeting of the Old Northwest Largo Association. In Old Northwest Largo, local business owners and neighborhood residents are coming together to bring new ideas to one of Largos oldest neighborhoods. The group will next meet on Monday, Oct. 10, 6 to 8 p.m., at Liara Studios, 216 West Bay Drive. Bill Cadzow will host.Sydney and Company to reopenBELLEAIR BLUFFS Sydney and Company Salon will celebrate its grand re-opening with a cut-a-thon benefiting Hospice in memory of Sharon Mullins on Saturday, Oct. 15, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., at 2901 West Bay Drive. For a minimum $25 donation, participants will receive an Alfaparf hair treatment and haircut and style. Polish changes and waxing available with donation. Complimentary refreshments will be served. The event also will feature raffles and a silent auction. Biz notes Biz notes Give bloodOne blood donation can help save the lives of up to three patients. In the Tampa Bay area, 38 hospitals and 80 ambulatory care centers count on us for whole blood, blood products and services, and we must collect more than 750 pints of this gift of life every day, just to meet the needs of our neighbors in Pinellas, Hillsborough, Pasco and Manatee counties. Visit www.fbsblood.org


10A Viewpoints Leader, October 6, 2011 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. A wise Frenchman with a name thats hard to spell and even harder to pronounce (La Rochefoucauld) once said, Few people know how to be old. He may have gone on to explain that statement; if so, I havent found out what he said. So Ill have to write my own thoughts. First problem: when does old arrive? Few experts agree on that, which makes it all the more difficult to think about. When were 15, 60 seems a reasonable marker for old age to start. But when we reach 60, we dont feel all that different. Heres a guideline you may want to try on: Old age has arrived when you cuss every time you drop something on the floor. You cuss because (A) youve been dropping things 10 times more often than you used to, and (B) you dread the pain and effort of stooping over to pick up the object. I have one old knee and one new one; they both hurt when I bend over. But at least I can still bend. And still cuss. The experts keep moving the age brackets. Today were told that: Fifty is the new thirty. Or Eighty is the new sixty. Theres some truth to that, but probably not much. Another platitude is Youre as old as you feel. But some days you feel like a child. Other times, like a rusty wrench. Which feeling should you rely on? Another sign of old age is the blessed realization of how many former worries and concerns have slipped away. Granted, youve got some new ones that may trouble you, but they tend to be based on reality rather than on the tortured world of What if? Most of the what-ifs never happened, did they? If you enjoy politics more than you did 40 years ago, youre probably getting old. The enjoyment comes from detachment, from accepting that no matter whos in office, the nation (and your own town) will be governed largely by idiots. When I was young I believed that the U.S. president should be honest, moral, upright and wise. As years passed I became distressed at the evidence that these attributes are often lacking in the White House. Ive witnessed at least two presidents who contributed to the useless slaughter of thousands of our soldiers in Vietnam, one who deliberately made a mockery of the Constitution, another who used the Oval Office as a sexual romper room, and yet another who mortgaged much of our nations future by attempting to build functioning nations out of corrupt, backward Mideast tribal societies. Despite all this our country battered as it is survives, and still do you and I. But now I refuse to worry about which party or faction is in power. I know they are all cut from the same cloth, and theyre all (or mostly) performing clowns here to entertain us for a brief time before they yield the stage to other frauds and nincompoops. The biggest mistake old people can make is to yearn for the good old days. Although yesteryear has some good points, few people in their right minds will want to roll back time more than a year or two. Although we would all cheerfully expunge specific events in our personal and general histories, I can think of few things more distasteful than to be forced to return to the old days. They are attractive only because we know how they turned out. Therefore theyre safe, unlike today, which is filled with foreboding. In old age, former friends tend to slip away. Or perhaps its you and I who slip away from them. This is natural. Maintaining friendships has always been hard work. Even today, with email and cell phones always at the ready, it takes time and effort to stay in touch with as many persons as youd like to. As years go by, the need to share the details of everyday life gives way to merely hoping or knowing that your friends are still alive and in reasonably good health. In any friendship, its rare that both parties are equally communicative. Harry will usually do the calling; Joe will sit and wait. After a while Harry gets tired of walking the one-way street, and simply stops. Thus the friendship fades away. Sad, but thats sometimes how things work. When you reach old age, its foolish to spend any time thinking of what you failed to become. Whats delightful is to sit and review the dozens of disasters you almost took part in, but didnt.Bob Driver was a longtime columnist and editorial page editor for the Clearwater Sun. Send Driver an email at tralee71@comcast.net.The slippery art of growing oldI have distinct Neotoma traits. Dont worry; we are not contagious. At least I dont think so. But its difficult for packrats to come out of the closet. I havent seen a doctor yet, either, but if I start growing a tail, Ill make it a point to do that. Mom, aka the inspector general, knows Im a packrat. She tries to cure me of the condition every time she visits me. Do you know you have 15 phone books? she asked. Well, I was going to recycle them, when I got the chance, I said, rolling my eyes. Sometimes Im a crotchety packrat. Recycling the phone books was on my to-do list, but I havent been able to find the list because its embedded in about 1,000 other documents, receipts, mortgage documents and other paperwork stuffed in file cabinets and drawers in my condo. However, recognizing that I have spent more time recently looking for certain important papers than I do on any other activity, such as cursing at Congress, I decided a few weeks ago to amend my ways. I love the sound of my high-powered Ollie North Shredder though it doesnt accept phone books. Heres what Ive discarded: Old bank statements, the doctors report on my 2004 colonoscopy, proof of jury service from 1994, four certificates showing that I have successfully completed defensive driving courses, a postcard from the now defunct Big Bamboo bar in Kissimmee, loan documents for vehicles I no longer own and the addresses of relatives, some of whom are still alive. (Note to burglars. If you are of the mindset to break in to my condo, have at it. Richthofen would love to meet you. Richthofen is my faithful German Pinscher. He was the valedictorian of his guard dog class). Anwyay, theres one document in particular Im desperately trying to find: a letter I received from a utility company saying that it might have been responsible for a misunderstanding about a particular service, and that I was entitled to a refund. As soon as I find that baby, Im sending it to Ripleys Believe It or Not Museum. I also should get rid of some books and old records, too, but Im hesitant to do so because they may be worth some money, such as an LP that I inherited from my parents years ago. Its called Stereo Dynamics, Music to Scare Hell Out of Your Neighbors, and it still plays. Scouts honor. There is a photo of two skeletons on the cover, too. Really cool. Its Richthofens favorite album. Trying to get advice online to deal with Neotoma wasnt much help. If you save things you feel you may use someday, create a May Come in Handy Some Day box. Place those things inside and when the box is full, discard something before you put anything else in. That was from some website. I have had a May Come in Handy Some Day box since the s. Problem is, the last time I put anything in it might have been the 0s. Inside it are some old tax statements, cufflinks, a tie tack in the shape of a sprinkler, a dog whistle and an old Barnett Bank statement. Stashed away in a closet is some old racquetball gear. I guess Im under the impression that any day now, after four surgeries on my knees and feet, Im going to wake up one morning feeling as fit and agile as Michael Jordan in his prime. Yeah, and Bank of America is going to abolish all its fees, too. Valuables? How about my s and s football cards. Even though the old box was appraised at $40, they might May Come in Handy Some Day. I still enjoy looking at the faces on the cards. Wonder why they dont smile? Mike Ditkas photo would scare Richthofen. OK, so I may be exaggerating about the extent of my affliction. I havent had a dog since I was a kid. But nobodys going to get rich trying to rob my estate. Im making strides of getting rid of junk, documents, doodads and useless items, such as 1 cent stamps. In a few thinks, Ill be completely de-ratted. No tail, no whiskers. And please dont tell me my nose is getting longer. Gov. Rick Scotts crusade to drug-test cash welfare applicants is turning out to be another thickheaded scheme thats backfiring on Florida taxpayers. The biggest beneficiaries are the testing companies that collect $10 to $25 for urine, blood or hair screening, a fee being paid by the state (you and me) whenever the applicant tests clean currently about 97 percent of the cases. The law, which easily passed the Legislature this year, was based on the misinformed and condescending premise that welfare recipients are more prone to use illegal drugs than people who are fortunate enough to have jobs. Statistically, the opposite is true, despite the claims of Scott and Republican legislators who cheered this unnecessary and intrusive law. The Department of Children and Families reports that since July, when the drug-testing program started, only 2.5 percent of welfare applicants have failed. By contrast, about 8.9 percent of the general population illegally uses some kind of drug, according to the 2010 National Survey on Drug Use and Health. This substantial disparity in favor of the unemployed is not an anomaly. Thirteen years ago, the Florida Legislature funded a pilot drug-testing project targeting poor residents who were receiving temporary cash assistance from the state. Of the nearly 8,800 applicants who got screened for drugs, fewer than 4 percent tested positive. That little exercise in class-bashing cost taxpayers about $2.7 million. Either the governor didnt know about the earlier study, couldnt handle the math or just didnt want to be bothered with the facts. However, here are some new numbers that even a sixth-grader can understand: When the law was passed, the DCF said the new drug-screening law would result in about 4,400 tests a month, or 52,800 a year, at a charge of $10 to $25 each. Applicants initially pay for their own tests, but theyre reimbursed by the state if the results of the drug screens are negative. If the current rate of failure holds steady at a measly 2.5 percent, Florida taxpayers will be on the hook for 97.2 percent of the tests, between $515,000 and $1.27 million annually. This is not the scenario presented by Scott and others like Rep. Jimmy Smith of Inverness, who justified the law by wrongly implying that welfare recipients have higher drug-use rates than the rest of us. Good luck finding an office building in Tallahassee where only 2.5 percent of the workers smoke pot in their leisure time. The support for the drug-testing law and the polls say its popular is based on the reasonable notion that people who are struggling to find a job shouldnt be spending a dime on dope. Whether you can legislate sobriety or common sense is highly debatable, but the more pressing question is whether such laws are ultimately worth the expense to government. So far, the state hasnt offered any figures on how much money were saving by drug-testing welfare applicants. Each month the number of those seeking cash assistance varies, and the amount of each payment depends on the circumstances and size of the family. But with such a small percentage of applicants testing positive, the state will be lucky indeed if the amount of denied welfare benefits exceeds the true costs of administering the law, which go well beyond the urine and blood screens. Taxpayers are also paying the governors legal fees to defend a predictable (and winnable) lawsuit challenging the constitutionality of the blanket drug-testing requirement. A Navy veteran whos a single father in Orlando, joined by the American Civil Liberties Union, charges that Scotts law allows unreasonable and suspicionless searches because its used against all cash welfare applicants, regardless of whether or not they show evidence of drug use. Not surprisingly, the staff of the Florida House raised a similar concern when the measure was being written. And, not surprisingly, grandstanding lawmakers shrugged it off. Some judges havent been so quick to do so. In Michigan, a drug-testing program aimed at welfare recipients was struck down by a federal court, citing privacy rights in the Fourth Amendment. Back in 1997, the U.S. Supreme Court likewise relied on the Fourth Amendment when voting 8-1 to nullify a Georgia statute requiring all political candidates to take a drug test. Here in Florida, Rick Scotts campaign promise of mass job creation is at least coming true for professional urine samplers. However, in addition to being sued over drug-testing welfare parents, Scott also faces a court fight for ordering random substance screening on thousands of state workers. Interestingly, the governors pee-in-the-cup mandate doesnt apply to the one bunch that whizzes away more tax dollars than anyone else the legislators who pass such useless laws. I say line up all 160 of em for a patriotic whiz-fest at the Capitol clinic. You think more than 2.5 percent might test positive? Lets find out. And Ill pay for it out of my own pocket. Seriously.Carl Hiaasen is a columnist for the Miami Herald. Readers may write to him at: 1 Herald Plaza, Miami, FL 33132.An offer legislators cant refuse? EDITORIALCounty takes wrong tactProposed ordinance usurps cities permitting authority 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563 Fax: 727-397-5900 www.TBNweekly.com Publisher/President: Dan Autrey dautrey@tbnweekly.com Accounting Manager: Andrea Marcarelli tbniandy@yahoo.com Retail Advertising Manager: Jay Rey jrey@tbnweekly.com Classied Advertising Manager: Shelly Fournier sfournier@tbnweekly.com Executive Editor: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.comProduction Manager: David Brown production@tbnweekly.com Internet Services Manager: Suzette Porter webmaster@tbnweekly.com Seminole/Beach Beacon: Bob McClure bmcclure@tbnweekly.com Largo Leader/Dunedin Beacon: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.com Belleair/Beach Bee: Chary Southmayd csouthmayd@tbnweekly.com Clearwater Beacon: Alexandra Lundahl alundahl@tbnweekly.com Pinellas Park Beacon: Juliana A. Torres jtorres@tbnweekly.com General Editorial editorial@tbnweekly.comCirculation: L. Shiett Phone: 727-397-5563What do you think? Drivers SeatBob Driver In old age, former friends tend to slip away. Or perhaps its you and I who slip away from them. This is natural. Maintaining friendships has always been hard work. Tom GermondA proposed county ordinance that would preempt cities permitting authority comes across as being heavy-handed. Several cities have expressed objections to giving the county authority to develop and operate certain county-owned properties in the cities, saying that it infringes upon the cities regulatory powers under state law. County officials took issue over a difference of $200,000 or more in building fees that the county would have to pay the city of Largo for a proposed 911 operations center. Largo officials said they have done all they can to reduce the fees, but they must meet the requirements of state law; they cant charge the county less than other applicants. City officials said they have worked to expedite the project to make sure the county could meet its design and construction deadlines. Among other objections to the ordinance, Largo officials contend that the county would need to amend its charter to accomplish the goals of the proposed ordinance. The cities maintain that they should be able to regulate development within their boundaries to maintain community standards for services. St. Petersburg was especially concerned about county property located in its downtown area. All valid arguments. The ordinance treads upon the home rule powers of local government and could lead to an expensive, lengthy legal battle between the cities and the county. Granted, the School Board and St. Petersburg College can build facilities without complying with municipal codes, but such authority is established under state law. The county has complied with city development requirements over other projects, so its obvious that the $200,000 or more that the county would have to pay the city of Largo is a driving force behind the ordinance. At a time when all governments budgets are being pinched by a shortfall in revenue, county officials may feel that the cities permitting fees and regulations are excessive, but they have other means of seeking relief through the power of negotiations. City officials should be much more willing to work toward a mutual solution with county officials over development regulations, fees and related issues if they arent under the impression that the county is usurping their authority. County and city officials should try to work out their differences to avoid litigation or other expensive processes which would be costly for taxpayers and possibly sever cooperative spirit among governments. Time, again, for the county and local governments to embrace the art of compromise. Carl HiaasenPackrat amends his ways sort of


Of all our gardening tasks, weeding can be the most dreaded. Unfortunately, weeds can be a problem year-round in Florida. No winter break for us. The good news is that there are some fairly easy things you can do to lessen their severity. The first step is identification. Do you have grass weeds, broadleaf weeds or sedges and are they annuals, or perennials? Figuring that out will help you determine the most effective means of control. Annuals are the easiest to control, perennials the most difficult. Several websites, including the University of Florida IFAS Extension at nassau.ifas.ufl.edu/Horti culture/questions/weeds.html and edis.ifas.ufl.edu/topic_book _florida_weeds provide weed identification photos. There are several methods that can be used together to get the best weed control. These include prevention, cultural practices, mechanical methods and chemical controls. Prevention can be as simple as not bringing weed-infested new plants into the landscape. Cultural practices, such as proper watering, fertilizing and pruning, help keep plants healthy so they can out-compete weeds. Mechanical methods include using mulch, hand pulling, hoeing or mowing. Chemical control is the use of herbicides, which are pesticides that kill plants. Since annual winter weeds sprout in the fall it is important to mulch plant beds now, if needed. Coarse mulch is better than fine mulch and a two to three inch thick layer is usually plenty for a well-drained area. If using large pine bark, you could go as thick as four inches. If using oak leaves, an inch is sufficient. For areas that dont drain well use less. Mulch holds in moisture, keeps soil temperatures even and reduces weeds. Organic mulch also improves the soils water and nutrient-holding capacity and releases nutrients as it breaks down. Be sure to keep mulch away from the base of plants. Visit fyn.ifas.ufl.edu/handbook/Mulch.pdf for more information. Proper lawn mowing goes a long way towards good weed control. Be sure to mow at the best height for the grass. For example, standard St. Augustinegrass (Floratam is probably the most common) is best mowed at four inches, which helps to shade out weeds, develops a deeper root system for more drought tolerance, and allows grass to recover more quickly from damage. It is also important to mow frequently enough to remove only a third of the height of the leaf blade per mowing so as not to overly stress the grass. For more information on mowing, visit pedis.ifas.ufl .edu/lh028.Herbicide selection can be tricky. It depends on whether you are treating a broadleaf, grass or sedge and where the weed is located. Is it in the lawn or in the landscape? Most annual winter broadleaf weeds in St. Augustinegrass are controlled best by atrazine. If you have sedges in your St. Augustinegrass you might be watering too much since they are weeds that like wet conditions. Reducing the soil wetness is a good cultural practice to reduce sedges. Good sedge control (8089 percent) by chemicals can be obtained by using halosulfuron or imazaquin (look for these names as an active ingredient on the label) as a postemergence on St. Augustinegrass. Timing of treatments is also important. For more information see this website: edis.ifas.ufl.edu/ep141. Many broadleaf and grass weeds in landscape beds can be controlled with pre-emergent herbicides which can be applied directly over mulch. Two that are generally safe on most plants are trifluralin and oryzalin. Corn gluten is an organic option. Always read the label to make sure it is safe to use around your established plants and follow the directions exactly (Federal law) to prevent pollution and environmental or health damage. Make sure to water in the pre-emergent. Dont apply to wet foliage. Use fall and spring applications. Herbicides begin to break down after 60 days so reapplication is usually needed for season-long weed control. The Pinellas County Extensions delp desk offers walk-in help with your lawn and landscape questions from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. The office is located at 12520 Ulmerton Road, Largo. You also can get help by calling Extension at 727-582-2100, ext. 1, Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays from 9 a.m. to noon. and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. For online assistance, visit the University of Floridas Solutions for Your Life website at www.pinellascountyexten sion.org or www.askextension .com Jane Morse is a UF/IFAS extension agent, Pinellas County Extension.Do you think your view of reality is unique? Or do you see the world like everyone else does? These two questions are fundamental to the study of knowledge (epistemology). The first question is about a view of life called constructionism. Constructionism is the idea that you are a unique person with distinctive experiences who has spent your entire lifetime assembling your own deeply personal view of the world. No one else sees the world you see. Your singular personality and experiences constructed your unique view. There is no single reality. The second question is a view of life called positivism (or worse, logical positivism). Positivism is the idea that there are clearly aspects of reality that we all see the same because the natural laws they follow are the same for everyone. For example, we all presumably see a fairly similar rainbow. Trust the dolphins to throw an existential wrench into our pursuit of knowledge. Last week, two boats looked for dolphins from the same place at the same time on two consecutive days. Each saw a completely different view. Capt. John Heidemann and I watched several inconspicuous dolphins. Local lady LA Stick hunted over the same sandbar where shed led a wedge of mesmerized males in 2007, one of whom fathered little Laska (Dolphin Watchs Carrying on with coastal keep away). Now a 3-yearold, Laska hunted a football field away from her mother.The rest were seasonal visitors, dolphins who appear regularly but intermittently. Mom dolphin Forest is recovering from a shark nip on her dorsal fin in August. Her baby Meadow continues its wild wiggling to rid itself of a ticklish remora. Indeed, every time weve seen Meadow this month, its been zinging around crazily. Poor little thing! Mom dolphin Efie is easy to recognize by her unique dorsal fin, as tattered as an old flag. We call her Efie because we were naming dolphins with letters of the alphabet; her name wouldve been F. I didnt think F made a good name so I feminized it. Understandably skittish as a relative stranger to these parts, Efie shepherded her new little calf away from all boats. To the east, big bulls Twin Dip and Nose hunted separately together, scouring adjacent water bowls. Nose, known for his signature style of exaggeration, demonstrated one way dolphins use their ability to rocket through the water at over 20 mph as if shot out of a cannon. He surfaced several yards off our port, seconds later reappeared tens of yards off starboard and rocketed after a fish so close under the surface that he created a conspicuous wave of water off his head. As wildly as Meadow trying to shake that remora, a fish leapt out of Noses wave in its last gesture of freedom. From the same place at the same time the next day, Capt. Jack Shreeves and First Mate Lani Grano took out their dolphin tour boat, Hubbards Sea Adventure. Their view of dolphins was wildly different from ours. The dolphins they saw are still working hard on next years crop of newborns and treated the Sea Adventure passengers to a riotous expos of legendary dolphin passion. The instigator was probably DD1, a local female with a split fin who has created quite a stir among suitors all summer. Upon hearing this, I felt the familiar pang I feel whenever I hear that somebody saw dolphins that I didnt see too. (My mind knows I cant be everywhere at once, but my heart doesnt.) Generous people anyway, Capt. Jack and Lanis excited regaling of their latest observation was a timeless gift because it put my dolphin research in a completely new light: by revealing the true mystique of sampling. The first time I understood what sampling really means, I was riding my bike down an alley in San Diego. I passed a fenced yard at some speed. The high fence hid the yard from view except that each half-inch opening between the vertical fence slats gave me a fleeting glimpse a visual slice, if you will of the backyard. Seeing the slices sequentially at speed, I saw the entire backyard. Each visual slice was a single sample. Enough of them revealed the whole story. Research relies on samples. Id like to understand bottlenose dolphins but cant possibly study them all. Even if I could watch dolphins 24 hours a day, which I cant, there would always be countless dolphins I couldnt watch. Instead, each survey is a sample. As a stand-in for the whole group, the best samples are those that best represent the population from which they come. Not surprisingly, much effort is exerted to ensure a scientist collects good samples. Jack and Lanis gift reinforced for me, rather forcibly I might add, that samples are only fleeting glimpses of the dolphins world. We have to see them this way. Yet, with enough of them, we might still be able to see the whole back yard. How you sample is critical to the validity of your investigation and how reliably you can generalize your findings to the population that your sample represents. Remember this the next time youre channel surfing, remote control in hand. Both boats have sampled extensively. Logically, I would posit that we all share the view that dolphin behavior is complex though each of us constructed that view uniquely.Dr. Weaver studies wild dolphins under federal permit GA1088-1815, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Send her an email at dazzled@ tampabay.rr.com. Read her columns each week in the Outdoors & Recreation section at www.TBNweekly.com.Outdoors 11A Leader, October 6, 2011 080411Call Today to schedule your Appointment!www.izzoalkire.comNow Accepting Freedom & Optimum InsuranceFREE Vein ScreeningHave the Condence to Show Your Legs!No Veins ...No Pain Improve Your Game!Do You Have Swollen Legs or Varicose Veins? Water Pills NO help? Four locations to serve you: Davis Island/Sun City Center/Town N Country/ LargoAll procedures performed by a Board Certied Vascular Surgeon. Ultrasound by registered vascular technician. Most insurances ac cepted.727-871-VEIN(8346)Largo Ofce:13131 66th St. N.813-258-CARE (2273)We CAN Help Call us! VeinWave for eliminating the tiny veins on face or legs. See our website for details.NEW! 100611 100611 Healing Begins WithinANDADJUSTMENT! NOLAN CHIROPRACTIC1401 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach727-269-1808$25EXAM100611 Kimberly R. Nolan, Chiropractor 100611 MEDICARE D SOLUTIONS!Medication reviews done along with Medicare D recommendations. Provided by licensed pharmacist. Guaranteed Savings! Call for details 727-421-2099 100611 10611FREE In-Home Evaluations 727-559-7433703 Patterson St., Clearwater, FL 33756 What color is your rainbow? Several methods available to control growth of winter weedsFronts can change the fishing actionpinfish can be caught over hard-bottom in 20to 30-feet of water. Expect more gags to show up in these shallower depths as the bulk of the fish follow the cooler water inshore. Until next week get bent!Tyson Wallerstein can be reached at capt.tyson@hotmail .com. To get a fish photo in the paper, send the photo along with your name, when and where it was caught to edito rial@TBNweekly.com or mail it to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772.The first day of October brought us our first cold front of the fall season. These first couple of fronts can change the complexion of our fishing in a hurry. Cooling water temperatures will funnel more bait fish into our area and in turn plenty of fish to feed on them. Kingfish, cobia, tarpon, grouper and bull redfish will be the highlights in the weeks to come. Spanish mackerel fishing has been excellent over the past week. Plenty of bait can be found around the passes and the grass flats just inside. Find deep grass patches in 4 to 6 feet of water and chum the fish up with live pilchards, when the tide is moving strong the action has been nonstop. Speckled trout are also mixed in with the mackerel. Most have been under-sized with a few keepers. The bigger fish will move onto the flats as the water continues to cool. Redfish can be found both inshore and off. Inshore, find the schools of mullet on the edge of the grass flats on the low tides; these fish can be chummed with live pilchards or caught by soaking fresh ladyfish chunks on the bottom. Best areas to check would be no-motor zone flats around Tierra-Verde and any of the many spoil islands along the Intracoastal Waterway. Offshore, big schools of breeder-sized reds have been spotted a couple of miles offshore. These fish can usually be spotted by finding the flocks of white terns working overhead. Cast live pinfish into the school, and it shouldnt take long to get bit. These fish should also begin to stage up near our passes when its time for them to spawn. Target the jetties and bridge pilings with either live pinfish or cut ladyfish on the bottom. Grouper fishing has been good since it opened last month and should only get better as the water cools. The best gag fishing has been in 40 feet and deeper; big live pinfish have been the key to getting the gags to bite and the red grouper to leave your bait alone. These big Dolphin WatchAnn Weaver Growing WiseJane Morse Photo courtesy of ANN WEAVERCircles of water turbulence reveal bottlenose dolphin Nose as he rockets like a meteor in pursuit of lunch, which makes its last frightened dash for freedom. Fish TalesCapt. Tyson Wallerstein


Military news12A Community Leader, October 6, 2011 100611Expert Dermatology Care Right Here In Your Own Back Yard No Need To Travel Annual enrollment period for medicare beneficiaries begins Oct. 15 Dec. 7 Providing quality healthcare to the Seminole/Largo communities for over 35 years. A 2nd generation of physicians, Dr.s Todd Clarkson and Donald Collins remain committed to maintaining the standards and traditions of excellence their patients expect and deserve.our physicians and three Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioners work out of 2 office locations. Our East Bay Medical Center offers visits during Lunchtime hours to better meet your scheduling needs.F F2 Convenient Locations to Better Serve You.Oakhurst Medical Clinic13020 Park Blvd., Seminole, FL 33776 727-393-3404East Bay Medical Center3800 East Bay Drive, Largo, FL 33771 727-539-0505 www.oakmed.comMedicare, Humana Medicare Advantage Plan, and most other insurance plans accepted. 060211Todd Clarkson, D.O. Donald Collins, D.O. Ronald Mall, D.O. Roger Schwartzberg, D.O.,F.A.A.I.M. Betsy Parker, A.R.N.P Gail Quail MSN, A.R.N.P.C. John Jarboe A.R.N.P. Marianne Fisher CEO FAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINE 5511 033111 Bardmoor Outpatient Center8787 Bryan Dairy Rd. Suite 330, Largo727-391-8009Where the Compassionate Hand Meets Modern MedicineM. Mansour, M.D., P.A.Board Certied in Family Practicewww.mansourfamilypractice.com We accept most insurance plansFamily Practice Preventive Medicine Minor Emergencies Well Woman Programs Now Accepting New Patients Voted Most Caring Physician 81811 Photo by CHARY SOUTHMAYDShirley Meininger of Largo brings Susie, her 5-year-old Jack Russell Terrier dressed in costume, to the 17th annual Blessing of Animals at Calvary Episcopal Church in Indian Rocks Beach Oct. 1.Calvarys Blessing of AnimalsFirst Friday has Oktoberfest themeLARGO First Friday will have an Oktoberfest theme this month. A 13-piece Bavarian band named Deutschmeister Blas Band will perform at First Friday, Oct. 7, 6 to 11 p.m. The street party will be held on First Avenue Southwest between Clearwater-Largo Road and Ridge Road. Ending the evening will be Cathys Lorelei Band. The event will feature 10 food vendors cooking authentic German dishes. Guests also can enjoy more than 15 types of German Oktoberfest and seasonal beers. Dancing will be featured under the beer tent also. The event will have many street performers, art vendors, and contest, such as a beer-holding contest. People are encouraged to dress up and bring their own stein to enter our who has the best stein contest for a $50 cash prize and also receive beer discounts. OShys Irish tap house will carry the event to Saturday, 6 p.m. to 3 a.m., with food, live music, and dancing. Halloween card party plannedLARGO The Largo Womans Club will sponsor a Halloween card party and luncheon Tuesday, Oct. 18, at the Royal Palms Senior Residence, 200 Lake Ave. NE. The card party will be from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. and there will be door prizes, costume prizes as well as card playing, of course. Donations for this event will be $12. Call Audrey at 585-5648.Scouts sell popcornBoy Scouts throughout Pinellas County are selling several varieties of popcorn to raise money for camping trips. The Scouts will be in front of retail stores throughout October. Cash donations are accepted, too.Roy RinconST. PETERSBURG Army Pfc. Roy Rincon recently graduated from Basic Combat Training at Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla. Rincon is the son of Carmen Rincon of St. Petersburg. He graduated in 2010 from St. Petersburg High School.Camilo A. LucasCLEARWATER Army Spec. Camilo A. Lucas recently graduated from Basic Combat Training at Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla. Lucas is the son of Gustavo Lucas-Urrego of Clearwater. He received a bachelors degree in 2009 from St. Petersburg College.Bradley G. FyvolentST. PETERSBURG Army Pvt. Bradley G. Fyvolent recently graduated from basic infantry training at Fort Benning, Columbus, Ga. Fyvolent is the son of Linda and Douglas Fyvolent of St. Petersburg. He graduated in 2010 from St. Petersburg High School.Cortney N. AppaSEMINOLE Navy Seaman Apprentice Cortney N. Appa recently completed U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill. Appa is the daughter of Jodi M. Grecol of Kingsport, Tenn. and Michael J. Appa, of Seminole. She is a 2007 graduate of Dobyns-Bennett High School of Kingsport.David S. ThomasLARGO Coast Guard Seaman David S. Thomas recently graduated from the U.S. Coast Guard Recruit Training Center in Cape May, N.J. Thomas is the son of Christine M. and James P. Thomas of Largo. He is a 2009 graduate of Pinellas Park High School.Joseph G. Collins Jr.SEMINOLE Airman Joseph G. Collins Jr. recently graduated with honors from Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. Collins is the son of Joseph Collins Sr. and the grandson of Jeris and Nancy Collins of Seminole. He graduated in 2009 from Osceola High School.Gordon Learn ST. PETERSBURG Air Force Reserve Airman Gordon Learn recently graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. Learn is the son of Rosemary Learn of Patterson. He received an associate degree in 2004 from St. Petersburg College.Joshua P. ShafferSEMINOLE Fireman Joshua P. Shaffer recently was cited for superior performance of duty while serving on board Coast Guard Station/Aids to Navigation Team St. Ignance, Mich. Shaffer is the grandson of Bonnie and Robert Guerin of Seminole. He grew up in Seminole and graduated from Osceola High School. He joined the Coast Guard in 2009. As a crewman responding to two major search and rescue cases, Shaffers exceptional seamanship and technical competency during two demanding events resulted in saving three lives. On the evening of July 6, Shaffer responded to a report of a person in the water clinging to a capsized vessel east of Bois Blanc Island. Shortly after arriving on scene, the Coast Guard crew spotted the individual struggling to stay afloat 50 feet from the capsized vessel. Without hesitation and displaying exceptional seamanship, Shaffer assisted in recovering the man moments after he sank below the surface in 63-degree water. As the Coast Guard vessel navigated through shoal waters awaiting emergency medical responders, Shaffer treated the survivor for advanced hypothermia and shock. Shaffers efforts directly contributed to stabilizing the patient and his subsequent recovery. Three weeks later, Shaffer demonstrated flawless judgment and technical skill as a crewman responding to a report of a boat on fire with two people on board. Immediately recognizing the urgency of the situation, Shaffer transferred a P6 pump to his vessel to ensure adequate on-scene firefighting capability. Upon arriving on the scene, Shaffer aided in the recovery of two persons on the water clinging to the bow of the burning boat and undertook efforts to extinguish the fire.Bradley HendricksLARGO Navy Seaman Apprentice Bradley Hendricks was recently promoted to his current rank upon graduation from recruit training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill. Hendricks is the son of Kathryn and Charles Hendricks of Largo. He is a 2010 graduate of Osceola High School of Seminole. Hendricks received the early promotion for outstanding performance during all phases of the training cycle. Training which included classroom study and practical instruction on naval customs, first aid, firefighting, water safety and survival, and shipboard and aircraft safety. An emphasis was also placed on physical fitness. Here and there Here and there


Church briefsCommunity 13A Leader, October 6, 2011 Church And Temple DirectoryL908118771 Park Blvd. SeminoleCorner of Park Blvd. & Starkey Rd. next to Save-a-LotHeirs of Promise ChurchPastor Jim & April Licensed & Ordained Through Rhema Bible A Non Denominational / Spirit Filled Church397-0806 www.heirsofpromise.com Bible Foundations Class Nursery Contemporary Worship PrayerSunday Service................................................10:30 AM Childrens Church...........................................10:30 AM Thursday Midweek Service...............................7:00 PM80510 St. Catherine of Siena Catholic Church 1955 S. Belcher Road ClearwaterParish Administration Ofce 727-531-7721 www.SCOSParish.orgDAILY MASS: Monday Friday 7:00am Monday & Wednesday 11:00 am Saturday 8:00 am CONFESSION SCHEDULE: Monday & Wednesday 10:30 am 10:50 am Saturday 3:00 pm 3:50 pm WEEKEND MASS: Saturday Vigil 4:00 pm Sunday 7:00 am & 9:00 am(Family Mass)11:00 am(Traditional Choir) 6:00 pm(Contemporary Choir)80510 Tell the Public About Your ServicesCall397-5563 PATHWAYSCOMMUNITY CHURCHFRIDAY 7:15pm SATURDAY 7pm SUNDAY 9am & 10:30am MONDAY Celebrate Recovery 7pmWWW.PATHWAYSCC.COM801SEMINOLEBLVD.LARGO, FL33770727-397-4707090811 Ministries and Services for Children, Youth, Young Adults, Seniors, Deaf and Hurts of All Kinds Retirement Income Concerns?Stock Market Volatility is UP! CD and Money Market rates are DOWN! ALLIANCE FINANCIALPlease Call Today and Start Protecting Your Retirement Savings!Safe Money Solutions 866-947-4344 727-798-0031 092911 Da Vinci Condominiums on Indian Rocks BeachBRAND NEW 21 unit Gulf-front complex Unbelievable opportunity! Priced from the low $400s $995K with 1,800-2,600 Sq. Ft. Better Hurry Call Rich to schedule your viewing! RICHRIPPETOEColdwell Banker Sun Vista Realty, Inc.727-902-1437www.BeachRealEstatePro.com RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE, INC. 092211 90811 100611 100611 Get The NewsALL FORFREE!Sign Up Today! www.TBNweekly.com e-E d itions80510 Whats Sellingin Pinellas County100611 Neat and clean 3BR Seminole home with over 2,100 sq. ft. of prime living space. Nestled in the tree-lined neighborhood of Heather Acres. Fabulous floor plan. Private fenced yard and patio area.Sandy Hartmann and AssociatesRealty Executives Adamo Seminole 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, 2 Car Garage $226,000 SOLD 4BR/2BA home w/fenced yard. Property needs work. Sold as is.Bruce FeldmanCentury 21 Top Sales Seminole 4 Bedroom, 2 Bath $30,000 SOLD Old Oakhurst contemporary colonial with beautiful hardwood floors throughout. Sits on a large shaded lot.Tom CatoKeller Williams Gulfside Realty Seminole 4 Bedroom, 3 Bath $267,000 SOLD Short Sales Residential/Commercial Closings 1031 Exchanges Reverse Mortgages For Sale By Owner Packages Available 8640 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 Seminole Title Company 392-5906100611 10611 727-559-7433703 Patterson St., Clearwater, FL 33756 FREE In-Home Evaluations St. Patrick Catholic SchoolLARGO The 46th annual Fun Fair will take place Thursday through Sunday, Oct. 6-9, at St. Patrick Catholic School, 1501 Trotter Road. Fair hours will be Thursday, 6 to 10 p.m.; Friday, 6 to 11 p.m.; Saturday, 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.; and Sunday, noon to 6 p.m. The event is a fundraiser for St. Patrick Catholic School and will feature rides, games, live entertainment, bingo and a flea market. Entertainment will include performances by Jack Hartman, Thursday, 7 p.m.; Suite Caroline, Friday, 7 p.m.; and Island Boys, Saturday, 8 p.m. Call 742-9056.Classical Christian School For The ArtsPINELLAS PARK The third annual Harvest Festival will take place Saturday, Oct. 8, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., at Classical Christian School For The Arts, 4981 78th Ave. N. The event will feature clowns, hayrides, pony rides, lots of vendors, games, barbecue, face painting, pumpkin painting, fire truck display, cakewalk and yard sale. Admission is free. Call 5476820. Sacred Heart ChurchPINELLAS PARK A fall festival will run Wednesday through Sunday, Oct. 12-16, at Sacred Heart Church, 7809 46th St. N. Festival hours will be Wednesday through Friday, 6 to 11 p.m.; Saturday, noon to 11 p.m.; and Sunday, noon to 8 p.m. The festival will feature food, music, games and prizes. Ride tickets will cost $12 a sheet in advance or $18 a sheet at the event. On Wednesday and Thursday, attendees can purchase a $20 wristband for unlimited rides. Call 541-4447. Chabad Jewish Center ST. PETERSBURG The Rohr Jewish Learning Institutes program Torah Studies will be presented Wednesdays, Oct. 26 through Jan. 4, at Chabad Jewish Center of Greater St. Petersburg, 4010 Park St. N. Attendees will explore contemporary Torah thought, with a special focus on issues surrounding spirituality, the human psyche, love and relationships. The program will be facilitated by Rabbi Alter Korf and will include a special Chanukah class on Monday, Dec. 19. (rather than class on Wednesday, Dec. 21), 7:30 to 8:45 p.m. A myriad of topics of interest for everyone include: Oct. 26 Roadmap to Life: A Tale of Three Brothers and Three Civilizations Nov. 2 Reclaiming the Love: How Good Relationships Get Even Better Nov. 9 Moving Forward Without Looking Back: The Secret of Constructive Jewish Guilt Nov. 16 Shall I Compare Thee to a Summers Day: Love, Marriage and the Cycle of Time Nov. 22 The Nonconformist: Parents Nightmare or Future Leader? Nov. 30 I, Love, And You: When Love is Not About the Lover Dec. 7 Who Am I? How to Be You Amidst Social Pressure Dec. 14 Motivation 101: How to Get Things Moving When Novelty Fades Dec. 19 What is Beautiful? The Spiritual Science of Intrinsic Attraction Dec. 28 Sold or Sent? A Biblical Tale of Narrative Therapy Jan. 4 Embrace Your Past: The Dynamics of Spiritual Time Travel Although there is no course fee, there is a $36 textbook fee for the semester. Although classes are free of charge, there is a $36 textbook fee for the season. For information or registration, call 3444900 or visit www.ChabadSP .com.Unity Church of ClearwaterCLEARWATER An interfaith blessing for animals will be offered Saturday, Oct. 15, 10 a.m. to noon, at Unity Church of Clearwater, 2465 Nursery Road. Attendees may bring sociable pets in carriers or on leashes or they may bring photos of beloved pets that would rather stay at home. Attendees than hold a blessing thought as they stroll the churchs gardens or around the prayer-walk labyrinth. There also will be a pet memorial table when attendees may place pictures of beloved pets that have passed. Attendees will have an opportunity to contribute to a favorite local animal welfare group such as the Humane Society, Suncoast Animal League, Save Our Strays and others. The church will be accepting donations of new or gently used pet toys, bedding, clean towels/blankets, unopened containers of litter and dog/cat food for all of the groups. Microchipping for the safety of your pet will be available at the event. There also will be a silent auction and raffle. Call 531-0992.St. Paul United Methodist Church LARGO The Stephen Ministry will host Aging with Grace on Monday, Oct. 17, 6:30 p.m., in the South Fellowship Hall in the Childrens Ministry Center of St. Paul United Methodist Church, 1199 Highland Ave. Attendees will learn about facing the challenges and opportunities of aging. Topics to be covered will include adapting life experiences to serve God and others, finding a place of service, volunteer experiences, and tools of effective care-giving. Stephen Ministry will have state agency professionals discussing the challenges and opportunities of aging. Facilitators will be sharing important information and will have resources for attendees to take home. To register, call 584-8165.Our Lady of LourdesDUNEDIN The 40th annual fall festival will run Thursday through Sunday, Oct. 13-16, at Our Lady of Lourdes, 750 San Salvador Drive. Festival hours are Thursday, 5 to 9 p.m.; Friday, 5 to 11 p.m.; Saturday, 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.; and Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. Flea market hours will be Thursday, 5 to 9 p.m.; Friday, noon to 10 p.m.; Saturday, 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.; and Sunday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. The event will feature midway rides, games, great food, flea market, Oktoberfest tent, entertainment, crafts boutique and a sports memorabilia auction. As part of the citys Oktoberfest event, there will be Oktoberfest food and live polka music on Friday and Saturday night. Admission and parking are free. Wristband day will be Saturday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Discounted ride and game tickets will be on sale through Oct. 12 online at www.ollfallfestival.com. Call 738-1025.Good Samaritan ChurchPINELLAS PARK Movie and discussion nights are offered on second and fourth Tuesdays at Good Samaritan Church, 6085 Park Blvd. There is no charge. Most movies have adult content and are not suitable for young children. The next movie to be shown will be The Conspirator on Tuesday, Oct. 11, 6:30 p.m. Robert Redford directs this gripping historical drama that follows the efforts of young lawyer Frederick Aiken (James McAvoy) as he defends Mary Surratt (Robin Wright Penn), a Confederate sympathizer accused of conspiring to assassinate Abraham Lincoln. Realizing that Surratt may in fact be innocent, Aiken defies public opinion and risks everything to get her acquitted. The cast also includes Tom Wilkinson, Kevin Kline and Alexis Bledel. For information, visit www. goodsam-church.org.Christian Fellowship Church of LargoLARGO The Largo Ladies Ministry will host a craft and bake sale on Friday and Saturday, Oct. 21-22, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., in the fellowship hall at Christian Fellowship Church, 900 Starkey Road. The group will be offering homemade baked goods and various homemade crafts. Call 581-1742.


14A Leader, October 6, 2011 Cottage CafDine In Our Delightful Atmosphere Surrounded byArt Antiques Collectibles STEAKS SEAFOOD CHICKEN ITALIAN Wednesday & Sunday Special DINNER FOR 2 $1595From a Select Menu with Purchase of 2 BeveragesBreakfast Lunch Dinner Tuesday Sunday 9am-9pm Buy 1 Dinner Get 1 Dinner 50% OFFDinner Served 4-9pmOf equal or lesser value, up to $10 value. With purchase of 2 beverages. Not valid with any other offers or holidays. With coupon only.Beer, Wine & SodaIndoor and Outdoor Dining 607 1st Avenue SW, Largoone block S. of W. Bay Dr.727-581-3663100611 Tuesday Dinner Special PASTAwith Meatballs $695With Beverage PurchaseAll Specials Served with House Salad & Bread. Not valid with any other offer. All Specials Served with House Salad & Bread. Not valid with any other offer. BREAKFASTMonday Sunday 7am-11am$3 HollaEggs, Grits or Potatoes, Toast or Biscuit, Sausage or Bacon HAPPY HOURThursday & Friday 5 to 7pm$1 Drafts$2 Wines 50 WingsCollege & NFL Game Day Giveaways 426 West Bay Drive, Largo Sun.-Thur. 7am-Midnight Fri. & Sat. 7am-3am 727-210-3376 Our Son Dexter McClusterWR Kansas City Chiefs will be here Sun, Oct. 16 Win a trip for 2 to Las Vegas100611 $2 OFF10 To 24 Lb. Bags$1 OFFSmaller BagsNot valid with any other offer. Expires 10/31/11 COUPON REQUIREDALL DOG & CAT FOOD$3 OFF25 To 50 Lb. Bags COUPON REQUIRED$1 OFF40 LB. BAG OF WILD BIRD SEEDNot valid with any other offer. Expires 10/31/11 COUPON REQUIRED$3 OFF Flea Control for Dogs & Cats 4 pack Flea & Tick Control 3 PackOR 100611Not valid with any other offer. Expires 10/31/11 Not valid with any other offer. Expires 10/31/11 Not valid with any other offer. Expires 10/31/11 Solar DentistryTrusted, Gentle and Compassionate Dental Care for Over 19 YearsMonday Thursday 8am-5pm Friday & Saturday by Appointment 168 S. Clearwater-Largo Road, Largo727-584-7163100611Visit www.SolarDentistry.com Neal M. Solar, DMD TUESDAY & THURSDAY 2 for 1 Fajitas THURSDAY Ladies Drink FREE 7-11pm Live Entertainment FRIDAY Live Entertainment SATURDAY & MONDAY All You Can Eat Crab Legs727-586-3474FREE DRINKGood for one draft/bottle beer, well drink, soda or teaExpires 10-31-11-L 351 West Bay Drive, Largo 100611 Authentic Polish DiningLunch or Dinner for 16 Complete Meals to choose from including: Chicken or Pork Cutlet Potato/Cheese/Meat Pierogi Golabki (Stuffed Cabbage) Polish Kielbasa(Polish Sausage) Kraut Croquettes Cheese Blintzes552 Clearwater Largo Rd., Largo727-286-6111 TheBalticAmber.com100611$699 Also Featuring,Sikorskis DeliDelicious European Food Saturday NightDancingThe Relax Band! 63011 100611 Over 100 Types of Beer 46 Beers on TapHospitality NightThursday & Sunday Irish Tap HouseJoin us Sat., Oct. 8th, for more German Food, Beer and Live Music! Daily Discounts090111 80 So. Clearwater Largo Rd., Largo 727-588-4444 Join Us On For $100OFFYour first craft beer1 coupon per customer Exp. 10-31-11 Christmas ParadeSaturday, Dec. 3 @ 2pmFor more information Call Joseph Stefko at The Hair Jungle727-581-6134 thehairjungle.netIs proud to present the Downtown Largo!100611DiscoverLargo.com 100611Ideal for Light Industrial, Shipping, Vending, Equipment Storage1115 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Belleair, FL 33756www.BelleairStorage.com Belleair Storage of Florida727-584-3575 25 ft. x 25 ft. up to 50 ft. x 50 ft.Each unit is unique. Climate Controlled and Roll-up Door Units also Available Workshop, Office & Warehouse Space Available 118 Clearwater Largo Rd. South 727-581-0422 Carpet, Tile, Wood, Laminate100611 Plantation Shutters $16.97 sq. ft. InstalledAll PVC, made in the USA Verticals, Faux Woods, Sun Screen ShadesServing Pinellas County since 1996 100611 Let freedom ring.In a letter to George Washington, Thomas Jefferson wrote:No government ought to be without censors & where the press is free, no one ever will.Your free community paper works hard each issue to provide you with great value. That value comes to you, our readers, at no cost. To some, freedom of the press means freedom from interference from others. We believe freedom of the press means that connection to our community should not cost the reader. Thats why were free. OktoberfestFriday, October 7th, 6-11pm Street Performers Food & Drinks Art & Crafts Featuring 1st Ave. SW at Clearwater-Largo Road092911 Thirsty MarlinDeli Diva Pinellas Urban Brewers GuildWe brew for the pour www.PUBGuild.com Menu Items Sauerbraten Bratwurst and Sauerkraut German Breads Potatoe Pancakes German Pierogi Pretzels Desserts Deutschmeister Blas Band Cathy Lorelei Band


Diversions Things to do around Pinellas County Classieds Events MoviesLeader Section B October 6, 2011Visit www.TBNweekly.com Clearwater Leading Ladies, by Ken Ludwig, presented by Early Bird Dinner Theatre, through Oct. 30, at the Italian-American Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road. Seating for performances is Thursday through Sunday, 4 p.m. Seating for matinees is Thursday and Saturday, 11 a.m. Cost is $29.90 a person. For reservations, call 446-5898. Visit www.earlybirddinnertheatre.com. Set in the 1950s, two English actors, Jack and Leo, find their careers in a rut. They are currently performing Scenes from Shakespeare on the Moose Lodge circuit in the Amish country of Pennsylvania when they hear that an old lady in York, Penn., is about to die and leave her fortune to her two long lost English nephews. Jack and Leo resolve to pass themselves off as her beloved relatives and get the cash. Marc Broussard, Thursday, Oct. 6, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St. Tickets range from $22 to $35. Call 7917400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Broussards current North American trek celebrates the Louisiana troubadours self-titled new album. The Atlantic recording artists single, Only Everything, has already scored at Hot AC radio outlets nationwide. This unique artists first album is simple yet eloquent. Its great music, pulled from the heart, crafted impeccably and delivered with deep emotion. From the exhilarating drive of its first single, Only Everything, to the hushed and exultant old-school soul of Lucky, to the swampy blues that haunts Eye on the Prize, Broussard stands as a lesson in transplanting the seeds of American music into the spirit of today. k.d. lang and the Siss Boom Bang with Teddy Thompson, Friday, Oct. 7, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $52.50 to $88. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. The four-time Grammy-winning artist returns for an evening of sultry vocals, gorgeous arrangements and unmistakable style. She has done much to put the alt in altcountry and has been honored for both Best Female Country Vocal Performance and Best Female Pop Vocal Performance. Over two decades, she has recorded hits such as Constant Craving, Pullin Back the Reins and Roy Orbisons Crying. Duran Duran, Monday, Oct. 10, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $49.50 to $150. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. After a brief run of intimate album release shows this past spring, the band will return to North America for eagerly anticipated live dates behind their critically acclaimed 13th studio album All You Need is Now, produced by Mark Ronson and out on S-Curve Records. With performances from coast to coast that will include the Nokia Theater in Los Angeles and Tower Theatre in Philadelphia, the band will play their biggest hits and incredible new songs that have inspired many to declare that Duran Duran are truly having a big moment in 2011. This will be Duran Durans first appearance at Ruth Eckerd Hall since their sold-out concert in 2001. With a brand new production that the band members have designed specifically for the North American run, these shows follow Duran Durans brilliantly reviewed live shows earlier in the year. American alternative pop-rockers Neon Trees will join the band as special guests for the Clearwater date and on select dates. Small Craft Warning, by Tennessee Williams, presented by West Coast Players, Oct. 14-30, at West Coast Players Theatre, 21905 U.S. 19 N. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Admission is $18 for adults and $15 for seniors and students. Call 437-2363 or visit www.wc players.org. The play is an intimate look at a group of interesting and diverse working class of people who came together in a seedy bar in Southern California to wait out a storm. The motley crew of lost souls comes together as a family but on the night in question, that sense of family is tested and torn apart. Dracula, Tuesday, Oct. 11, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St. Admission is $6. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. The original 1931 adaptation of Dracula stars Bela Lugosi. Dracula is one of the seminal films in the early day of the horror genre. Count Dracula leaves his home in the Carpathian Mountains of Eastern Europe for Carfax Abbey in London. Along the way he becomes infatuated with virtuous Mina See LOOKING AHEAD, page 3B Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPEA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following films opening in wide release:Real SteelGenre: Action, adventure, science fiction, fantasy and sports Cast: Hugh Jackman, Dakota Goyo, Kevin Durand, Anthony Mackie and Evangeline Lilly Director: Shawn Levy Rated: PG-13 A gritty, white-knuckle, action ride set in the near-future where the sport of boxing has gone high-tech, Real Steel stars Hugh Jackman as Charlie Kenton, a washed-up fighter who lost his chance at a title when 2000-pound, eight-foot-tall steel robots took over the ring. Now nothing but a small-time promoter, Charlie earns just enough money piecing together low-end robots from scrap metal to get from one underground boxing venue to the next. When Charlie hits rock bottom, he reluctantly teams up with his estranged son Max (Dakota Goyo) to build and train a championship contender. As the stakes in the brutal, no-holds-barred arena are raised, Charlie and Max, against all odds, get one last shot at a comeback. The Ides of MarchGenre: Adaptation and drama Cast: Ryan Gosling, George Clooney, Philip Seymour Hoffman, Paul Giamatti and Evan Rachel Wood Director: George Clooney Rated: R The Ides of March takes place during the frantic last days before a heavily contested Ohio presidential primary, when an up-and-coming Photo by SAEED ADYANI/SONY PICTURES ENTERTAINMENT Duffy (Paul Giamatti, right) asks Stephen (Ryan Gosling) to jump over to the Pullman campaign in Columbia Pictures' The Ides of March. Photo courtesy of DREAMWORKS II DISTRIBUTION CO.Charlie Kenton (Hugh Jackman, left) gives instructions to Atom while his son, Max (Dakota Goyo) looks on in DreamWorks Pictures'action drama Real Steel. 100611 1-888-HEAR-CLEAR 100611L SandyHartmannHomes.com Properties@Sandysofce.com Sandy Hartmann & Associates has been providing exceptional real estate services to their clients for over 31 years and is consistently ranked in the top 1% of Real Estate agents across the United States. So, before you buy or sell ... get your facts from a professional. SPACIOUS OAKHURST SHORES HOME 4BR/2.5BA/2CGAR; Over 2,500 Sq. Ft.! Perfectly Updated Kitchen With Granite Indoor Oversized Hot Tub & Sauna Backyard w/ Large Deck & Grilling Area$263,000 REMODELED POOL HOME 3BR/2BA/1CGAR; Almost 1,400 Sq. Ft. 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Large Living Areas Great For Entertaining Stunning Solarium w/10 Ceilings Incredible Master Bedroom Private Retreat Exceptional Double Wide Lot (150x145) Lush Landscaping Creates Serene Setting Large Heated Resort Style Pool Spacious Trex Dock w/Boat Slip A MUST SEE!! PRICE REDUCED PRICE REDUCED Opening this weekendGosling and Clooney partner for political drama Ides of Marchcampaign press secretary (Ryan Gosling) finds himself involved in a political scandal that threatens to upend his candidates shot at the presidency.The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks before these films appear in local movie theaters.BlackthornGenre: Western Cast: Sam Shepard, Eduardo Noriega, Stephen Rea, Magaly Solier and Nikolaj Coster Waldau Director: Mateo Gil Rated: R See OPENING, page 3B Looking ahead Looking ahead


2B Just for fun Leader, October 6, 2011In theater, one thing never fails to get an audience laughing: Guys in dresses. The more uncomfortable they look, the funnier it is. Leo Clark and Jack Gable the two desperate Shakespearian actors at the heart of Ken Ludwigs farce Leading Ladies are hysterically awkward as they find themselves plodding along disguised as women for the better part of this amusing play. Early Bird Dinner Theatres production of Ludwigs Leading Ladies runs through Oct. 30 at the Italian-American Club, 200 S. McMullen-Booth Road, Clearwater. Its 1958 and Leo and Jack are down on their luck, performing a hodgepodge of Shakespearian scenes to less-than-appreciative audiences on the Moose Lodge circuit in Pennsylvania Amish country. Down to their last dollar, Leo hatches a scheme when he learns that a wealthy York dowager, Florence, is searching for two long-lost English relations, Max and Stephen. Florence intends to include them in her will. Simple enough: Leo and Jack decide to pass themselves off as Florences family members. They quickly discover that Max and Stephen are actually Florences nieces, Maxine and Stephanie. Leo convinces Jack they can still succeed and on go the dresses, wigs and makeup. Arriving at Florences home, they meet her niece, Meg. Megs nit-picking, hair-splitting, lackluster fianc Duncan Wooley, the local minister, is immediately suspicious. As the play progresses, Leos objectives evolve and the ruse becomes increasingly more difficult to sustain and, congruently, more hilarious. As Leo Clark, Charles Wilcox is impeccably effective. Leo is a bit like Professor Harold Hill in The Music Man a lovable conman. Wilcox ably illustrates the characters craftiness along with his fundamental kindness. Wilcox playing Leo playing Maxine is unadulterated comedy. Jonathan Cho plays Jack Gable, the other half of the Shakespearian duo. Cho is a relative newcomer to Early Bird, having appeared in last years Theres a Burglar in My Bed. Playing Jack rather low key, Cho makes the characters initial acquiescence to Leos proposals believable. When he dons a dress Titanias winged fairy costume, from Shakespeares A Midsummer Nights Dream, to be precise the real fun begins. Cho is a great addition to the troupe. As with most comedies, there are romantic entanglements. In Leading Ladies, Leo falls for star-struck Meg Snider, who is scheduled to be married. Jonelle Meyer plays Meg. She imbues the character with just the right blend of gullibility and sweetness. Joseph Alan Johnson gives a solid performance as the excruciatingly righteous Duncan Wooley. Johnson manages to make it through the whole performance without cracking a smile, delivering an unyielding, acerbic and completely unsympathetic Duncan. Even though the character lacks a sense of humor, Johnson gets plenty of laughs particularly when hes offering his opinion of theater folk. Barbara Anthony plays Florence Snider, immersing herself in the character. Hunched over, leaning heavily upon a cane, precariously teetering as she shambles across the stage, Anthony renders a comic caricature of the aging dowager. Another Early Bird veteran, Bill Henricks gives memorable performance as Doc Myers. The scene Henricks shares with Cho toward the end of the second act is one of the funniest episodes of the entire play. This production of Leading Ladies brings two new actors to the stage at Early Bird Dinner Theatre. Julia Teal portrays Audrey Hampton. A graduate of St. Leo University, Teal is planning to attend graduate school in the spring. She appeared in several productions at St. Leo including Fool for Love and The Good Doctor. Her enthusiasm is palpable. Teal does a fine job making Audrey simultaneously ditzy and enchanting. Another newcomer to Early Bird, Adam Crain plays Butch Myers. Crain recently appeared in Cellmate Confessions at the Straz Center in Tampa. Considering that Crain is compelled to conjure some dreadful acting at one point in the play, he still manages to show that hes a worthy recruit. It is refreshing to see new faces at Early Bird Dinner Theatre, and one has to imagine that some mentoring is going on behind the scenes. One thing is certain: Newcomers and veterans work together well in this enjoyable production of Leading Ladies. Seating for performances is Thursday through Sunday, 4 p.m. Seating for matinees is Thursday and Saturday, 11 a.m. Cost is $29.90 a person. For reservations, call 446-5898. Visit www.earlybirddinnertheatre.com. Sacred Heart FallFest 2011Kick-Off BINGOSunday, October 9th, Doors Open 11am Over $1,000 in Prizes $250 Jackpot All Paper Games Smoke-Free BINGO Pack Prizes $10, $15, $20, $23 Ziti & Meatball Dinner Included! Noon-1pm Games Begin at 1pmSacred Heart FallFest Oct. 12-16th FOOD BEER WINE RIDES GAMES FAMILY FUN!Live Music on Three Stages Sacred Heart Parish7809 46th Way N., Pinellas Park 727-541-4447 www.sacredheartfestival.com100611 393-45007700 Starkey Road Seminole Use our convenient pickup windowAll Items Made Fresh Dailywww.FortunatosItalianPizzeria.com Full Catering Menu 2 Large Cheese 16 Pizzaswith Salad$1995With Salad & Garlic Knots082511With Salad & Garlic Knots Full Catering Menu AvailableFresh Salads, Baked Dishes, Wings and Dessert Trays. We will cater all of your events. 091511 BallasSTEAK HOUSE We Serve Only The Best! 776 Missouri Ave. N., Largo 727-584-5888Early Bird Dinners$7993:30-6pm Everyday Old Fashion Meat Loaf Pork Loin Chop 6 oz. Sirloin Steak Fish & Chips Pork Schnitzel Chicken Zucchini Alfredo Flounder Francese Chicken Marinara Beef Tips over Garlic Mashed100611 Fri.-Sat. Live Music, Sun. KaraokeFROM Buy 1 dinner get 2nd 1/2 Offw/purchase of 2 beverages. Max value $10. 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Deletions ok.) 090111 Theater reviewLeading Ladies brings new faces to Early Bird Dinner Theatre; show runs through Oct. 30It is refreshing to see new faces at Early Bird Dinner Theatre, and one has to imagine that some mentoring is going on behind the scenes. Curtain CallLee Clark Zumpe Place a Number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.Crossword SudokuSudoku answers from last weekCrossword answers from last week Across 1. Kuwaiti, e.g. 5. Erased 10. Boor's lack 14. Box office take 15. Start of a refrain 16. Bounce back, in a way 17. Brawl 18. Three-___ fork 19. Heroin, slangily 20. Beginning 22. Equips for military duty 24. Lively intelligence 26. Home, informally 27. "Potemkin" setting 30. Wears away 32. Machine to cut and bundle grain 33. Banquet 34. Blouse, e.g. 37. Driver's licenses, for one (2 wds) 39. Deer-like 41. "For shame!" 42. Exactly (3 wds) 44. Chemical cousin 45. Statue base 47. Most desperate 48. "Beat it!" 49. Harvest fly 51. More loyal 53. Pomp 57. Grasp 58. Retain with stone 60. "Field of Dreams" setting 61. Carbon compound 62. Fragrant resin 63. Alpine transport 64. Contradict 65. Big Bertha's birthplace 66. Toy that comes easily to hand Down 1. City on the Yamuna River 2. Commuter line 3. Above 4. Residential suburb of Washington, D.C. 5. His "4" was retired 6. Frock wearer 7. Imaginary 8. Type of guitar 9. Carpenter's groove 10. Blue book filler 11. Computer's interval between request and delivery (2 wds) 12. Mariner's aid 13. Clothing 21. Claim 23. Lower surface 25. Forgive 27. Final notice 28. Lover of Aeneas 29. Vertebrate's brain 31. Iroquoian language 35. Aces, sometimes 36. Chipper 38. Bags with shoulder straps 40. Excessive desire to eat 43. Those who steal 46. Forte 48. Backgammon piece 50. ___ de menthe 51. Abandon 52. Algonquian Indian 54. Gray wolf 55. "Shoo!" 56. Hawaiian tuber 59. Bolivian exportHoroscopesOctober 6, 2011CapricornDecember 22 January 19 There is such a thing as too much, Capricorn. Cut back on your spending and learn to live with less. You will be surprised at how good it makes you feel.AquariusJanuary 20 February 18 Your career prospects look brighter than they have in some time. Put your best foot forward and see where it takes you, Aquarius. A deadline is extended.PiscesFebruary 19 March 20 Your life may feel like its out of control, but its not. Underneath the chaos is a sense of order. You just need to find it, Pisces. An email settles a question.AriesMarch 21 April 19 Demands increase, Aries. Put on a good face and do what you can to make things happen. Passion ignites at home and travel plans begin to take shape.TaurusApril 20 May 20 A breakdown in communication raises tensions at home. Leave it to someone else to sort out, Taurus. Duty calls. A young friend drops off a surprise.GeminiMay 21 June 21 Fishing for information will get you nowhere, Gemini. Youre going to have to go undercover to find out whats going on. The outcome will astound you.CancerJune 22 July 22 An old friend graces you with their presence once again. Be wary of allowing them back into your world, Cancer. They may have an ulterior motive.LeoJuly 23 August 22 A colleague comes under fire for views they share. Be there for them, Leo, but dont add fuel to the fire. This is not the time or place. A special occasion draws near.VirgoAugust 23 September 22 Reserve your energy, Virgo. Something big is coming up. Hopes rise as treatment options become clearer. Invite everyone over for a little celebration.LibraSeptember 23 October 22 Stick to your guns, Libra. You know what you have to do, so do it. Who cares what others think. Your livelihood is on the line. An error is a blessing in disguise.ScorpioOctober 23 November 21 Calm down, Scorpio. Lashing out at others is not going to help. Gather everyone together, sit down and think the process through. There is a solution.SagittariusNovember 22 December 21 If you can dream it, you can do it, Sagittarius. There is nothing beyond your reach at this time. A song reminds you to start making plans for an important event.


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Bay Dr., LargoDine in or take out Daily Lunch Specials FREE Delivery 5 mile radius (min. $10 purchase)100611 OPEN NIGHTS!www.PizzeriaBellaNapoliLargo.com Large Cheese Pizza Tuesday Special$895New York StyleHours: Mon. 11am-3pm, Tues.-Sat. 11am-9pm, Closed Sunday Pizza Pasta Wings Calzones Philly Cheese Steak 10611FREE In-Home Evaluations 727-559-7433703 Patterson St., Clearwater, FL 33756 OPENING, from page 1BIts been said (but unsubstantiated) that Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid were killed in a standoff with the Bolivian military in 1908. In Blackthorn, Cassidy (Shepard) survived, and is quietly living out his years under the name of James Blackthorn in a secluded Bolivian village. Tired of his long exile from the United States and hoping to see his family again before he dies, Cassidy sets out on the long journey home. But when an unexpected encounter with an ambitious young criminal (Eduardo Noriega) derails his plans, he is thrust into one last adventure, the likes of which he hasnt experienced since his glory days with the Sundance Kid.Dirty GirlGenre: Comedy and drama Cast: Juno Temple, Jeremy Dozier, Milla Jovovich, William H. Macy and Mary Steenburgen Director: Abe Sylvia Rated: R Dirty Girl is the story of Danielle (Juno Temple), the dirty girl of Norman High School in Norman, Oklahoma, circa 1987. When Danielles misbehavior gets her banished to a remedial class, she is paired on a parenting project with Clarke (Jeremy Dozier), an innocent closet-case with no friends. Danielle is determined to get to California to find the father shes never met, and Clarke is desperate to escape being sent to military school by his homophobic dad. Together, the mismatched misfits light out for California, and discover each other and themselves through a funny and serendipitous friendship.The Human Centipede 2 (Full Sequence)Genre: Horror, foreign Cast: Laurence Harvey, Ashlynn Yennie, Dominic Borrelli, Vivien Bridson and Lee Harris Director: Tom Six Not rated Martin is a mentally disturbed loner who lives with his nagging mother in a bleak London housing project, where loud neighbors and cramped living conditions threaten to plunge this victim of sexual and psychological abuse over the edge. He works the night shift as a security guard in an underground parking garage, where customers and their vehicles come and go as he indulges his obsession with The Human Centipede (First Sequence), watching the film over and over on the small television set in his office and meticulously examining the scrapbook he has lovingly filled with memorabilia from the film, including the abhorrent surgery instructions made famous by Dr. Heiter, the mad scientist from Martins favorite movie. Pushed to the brink by his harridan mother, haunted by the teasing voices of his abusive and incarcerated father, Martin sets into motion his plan to emulate Heiters centipede by creating his own version, in a rented warehouse, which he begins to fill with victims, including a loud neighbor, two drunk night-clubbers, a prostitute and a lecherous john, and several more including Martins pice de rsistance, one of the actresses from The Human Centipede (First Sequence). But Martin lacks the surgical skill, medical instruments and operating theater necessary to create a larger centipede in the image of Dr. Heiters masterpiece. So he makes use of materials at hand: duct tape, staple gun, household tools and a fanboy moxie. What follows is one of the most harrowing and terrifying films ever conceived, featuring a central character that makes Dr. Heiter seem downright cuddly in comparison. The Human Centipede 2 (Final Sequence) is a triumph in biological horror by one of the new masters of the horror film.The WayGenre: Action, adventure and drama Cast: Deborah Kara Unger, James Nesbitt, Emilio Estevez, Angela Molina and Eusebio Lazaro Director: Emilio Estevez Rated: PG-13 The Way is a powerful and inspirational story about family, friends, and the challenges we face while navigating this ever-changing and complicated world. Martin Sheen plays Tom, an American doctor who comes to St. Jean Pied de Port, France, to collect the remains of his adult son (played by Emilio Estevez), killed in the Pyrenees in a storm while walking the Camino de Santiago, also known as The Way of Saint James. Rather than return home, Tom decides to embark on the historical pilgrimage to honor his sons desire to finish the journey. What Tom doesnt plan on is the profound impact the journey will have on him and his California Bubble Life. Inexperienced as a trekker, Tom soon discovers that he will not be alone on this journey. On The Way, Tom meets other pilgrims from around the world, each with their own issues and looking for greater meaning in their lives: a Dutchman (Yorick van Wageningen), a Canadian (Deborah Kara Unger) and an Irish writer (James Nesbitt), who is suffering from a bout of writers block. From the unexpected and, oftentimes, amusing experiences along The Way, this unlikely quartet of misfits creates an everlasting bond and Tom begins to learn what it means to be a citizen of the world again. Through Toms unresolved relationship with his son, he discovers the difference between the life we live and the life we choose.The Women on the 6th Floor Genre: Foreign, comedy and drama Cast: Fabrice Luchini, Sandrine Kiberlain, Carmen Maura, Natalia Verbeke and Concha Galan Director: Philippe Le Guay Not rated Paris, 1960. Jean-Louis (Fabrice Luchini, Potiche) lives a bourgeois existence absorbed in his work, cohabitating peacefully with his neurotic socialite wife Suzanne (Sandrine Kiberlain, Mademoiselle Chambon) while their children are away at boarding school. The couples world is turned upside-down when they hire a Spanish maid Mara (Natalia Verbeke). Through Mara, Jean-Louis is introduced to an alternative reality just a few floors up on the buildings sixth floor, the servants quarters. He befriends a group of sassy Spanish maids (Pedro Almodvar regular Carmen Maura, Lola Dueas, Berta Ojea, Nuria Sol, Concha Galn), refugees of the Franco regime, who teach him theres more to life than stocks and bonds, and whose influence on the house will ultimately transform everyones life.For more movie news including whats playing at local theaters, trailers and an opportunity to purchase tickets online, visit www.TBNweek ly.com. Click on the Movie News & Reviews link on the left-side menu. Photo courtesy of MAGNET RELEASINGSam Shepard stars in Blackthorn, a Magnet Release. LOOKING AHEAD, from page 1BSeward whose health has started to mysteriously deteriorate. Dr. Van Helsing is brought in to diagnose the problem and realizes that Dracula is indeed a vampire and must take measures to prevent Mina from becoming one of the undead. Lugosis portrayal of the legendary bloodsucker is widely regarded as the definitive Dracula, making the Count his signature role. Dolly Parton, Saturday, Oct. 15, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $65 to $175. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. The most honored female country performer of all time, Parton has won multiple Grammy Awards, CMA Awards, Academy of Country Music Awards and American Music Awards. She has received CMAs Entertainer of the Year Award, the National Medal of Arts and a Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award. She has had 25 No. 1 hits, 41 Top Ten country albums and has charted 110 singles. Parton penned Jolene, Coat of Many Colors and I Will Always Love You. The Wolf Man, Tuesday, Oct. 18, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St. Admission is $6. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Part of the Capitol Classic Film Series, this 1941 film stars Claude Rains, Warren William, Lon Chaney Jr. and featuring Bela Lugosi. After learning of the death of his brother, Larry Talbot returns to his ancestral home to reconcile with his estranged father. While there, Larry becomes romantically interested in Gwen Conliffe who runs an antique shop and purchases a silver-headed walking stick decorated with a wolf just to speak with her. That night, Larry attempts to rescue Gwens friend Jenny from what he believes to be a sudden attack by a wolf. He kills the beast, but is bitten in the process. He is told that it was not merely a wolf; but was a werewolf, and that now he will become one. Young Frankenstein, Friday, Oct. 21, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St. Admission is $6. The film is directed by Mel Brooks and starring Gene Wilder as Dr. Frederick Frankenstein, the grandson of the infamous Dr. Victor Frankenstein. Frederick, after years of living down the family reputation, inherits his granddads castle and decides to repeat the experiments. The supporting cast includes Teri Garr, Cloris Leachman, Marty Feldman, Peter Boyle, Madeline Kahn, Kenneth Mars, Richard Haydn and Gene Hackman. The film is an affectionate parody of the classical horror film genre, in particular the various film adaptations of Mary Shelleys novel Frankenstein produced by Universal in the 1930s. Dream Theater, Saturday, Oct. 22, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $29.50 to $64.50. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Dream Theater is touring in support of the Sept. 13 Roadrunner Records release A Dramatic Turn of Events. The band will play selections from the new release as well as classic, staples and fan favorites. Progressive metal band Dream Theater formed in 1985 under the name Majesty by John Petrucci, John Myung and Mike Portnoy. Though a number of lineup changes followed, the three original members remained together along with James LaBrie and Jordan Rudess until September 8, 2010, when Mike Portnoy left the band. In October 2010, the band held auditions for a new drummer, and added Mike Mangini to its roster. Label-mates Trivium will open the show, supporting their new album In Waves. Little Shop of Horrors, Tuesday, Oct. 25, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St. Admission is $6. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Part of the Capitol Classic Film Series, the 1986 cult favorite Little Shop of Horrors centers on Seymour Krelborn, a nerdy orphan working at Mushniks, a flower shop in urban Skid Row. He harbors a crush on fellow co-worker Audrey Fulquard, and is berated by Mr. Mushnik daily. One day as Seymour finds a very mysterious unidentified plant, which he calls Audrey II. The plant seems to have a craving for blood and soon begins to sing for his supper. Soon enough, Seymour feeds Audreys sadistic dentist boyfriend to the plant and later, Mushnik for witnessing the death of Audreys ex. Will Audrey II take over the world or will Seymour and Audrey defeat it? Amy Grant and Michael W. Smith, Wednesday, Oct. 26, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $42.75 to $95. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. These two multi-platinum recording artists are touring alongside each other as longtime friends and creative partners. The pairs recentlywrapped run of shows called the Friends Tour brought back a flood of memories not only for fans, but for the performers as well. They decided to extend the tour into the fall. Grant and Smith split the Friends evening, each performing complete sets of their own material, but also came together for songs they wrote together. Grants career spans over 30 years and stretches from her roots in gospel into an iconic pop star, songwriter, television personality and philanthropist. She has sold more than 30 million albums and won six Grammy Awards. Throughout his 28-year career as a recording artist, Smith has amassed an impressive catalog of achievements. His prior 21 albums have garnered multiple honors including an American Music Award, three Grammy Awards, 44 GMA Dove Awards and 33 No. 1 radio hits. Colbie Caillat, Thursday, Oct. 27, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $30 to $40. Call 7917400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Caillats first album Coco debuted at No. 5 and raced its way past the multi-Platinum barrier. Her first single, Bubbly, caught a generations imagination and has become one of the best-selling digital tracks of all time. Billboard took note by naming Caillat its Breakthrough Artist of the Year. Fittingly, Breakthrough broke at No. 1. Later that year, Caillat was honored with four Grammy nominations and won two Grammys for her collaborations with Jason Mraz and Taylor Swift. She is currently on the road in support of her third album All of You. Noises Off, by Michael Frayn, presented by Francis Wilson Playhouse, Oct. 27 through Nov. 6, at the playhouse, 302 Seminole St. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $21 for adults and $11 for students. Call 446-1360 or visit www.franciswilsonplayhouse.org. The 1983 London Olivier and Broadway Drama Desk Award Winner for Best Play, this raucous comedy details the trials and tribulations of a group of comedic actors both on stage and off as they struggle to present the hapless comedy, Nothing On. Dunedin Movies at Dusk, Friday, Oct. 7, dusk, at Pioneer Park, at the intersection of Main Street and Douglas Avenue. The featured film will be The Wizard of Oz. For information, call 812-4530 or visit dunedin gov.com. See LOOKING AHEAD, page 8B


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Did you know...52%ofTampa Bay Newspaper readers DO NOT receivea Daily Newspaper 5 daysper week. Your guide to Shopping, Dining, Entertainment, Medical Services and much More...Publication Date: October 27, 2011 Reservation Deadline: Friday, October 14, 2011 9111 1006111 per customer. EXP. 10-13-11$799 100611 By LEE CLARK ZUMPEST. PETERSBURG Once again, writers and readers will come together to celebrate literacy. The 19th annual St. Petersburg Times Festival of Reading will take place Saturday, Oct. 22, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the University of South Floridas St. Petersburg campus, 140 Seventh Ave. S., Bayboro Harbor, St. Petersburg. This free festival will feature nationally renowned authors, book signings, panel discussions and a variety of entertainment. In the past, the festival has drawn an annual attendance of approximately 5,000 book lovers through the course of its history. To date, more than 45 authors are confirmed to appear at the 2011 festival. In addition to the author appearances, there will be an extensive book market featuring local merchants and entertainment, as well as food and drink concessions. A complete line-up of authors and activities will be posted on www.festivalofreading.com on Thursday, Oct. 20. Among this years featured bestselling authors are Ray Arsenault, Ace Atkins, Robert Olen Butler, Connie May Fowler, Tom French, Senator Bob Graham and James W. Hall.About the featured authorsRay Arsenault, a professor of Southern history at USF St. Petersburg, has written or edited several books, including Crucible of Liberty: 200 Years of the Bill of Rights, 1991; The Changing South of Gene Patterson: Journalism and Civil Rights, 1960-1968, 2002, co-edited with Roy Peter Clark; Paradise Lost? The Environmental History of Florida, 2006, co-edited with Jack E. Davis; The Sounds of Freedom: Marian Anderson, the Lincoln Memorial, and the Concert That Awakened America, 2009; and Freedom Riders: 1961 and the Struggle for Racial Justice, 2006. His book The Wild Ass of the Ozarks: Jeff Davis and the Social Bases of Southern Politics won the 1985 Virginia Ledbetter Prize. His book St. Petersburg and the Florida Dream, 1888-1950 was recognized with the 1990 Charlton Tebeau Prize. Arsenault is currently writing a biography of the legendary African-American tennis star Arthur Ashe. Ace Atkins worked at both the St. Petersburg Times and the Tampa Tribune before publishing his first novel, Crossroad Blues, in 1998. While at the Tribune, Atkins earned a Pulitzer Prize nomination for a feature series based on his investigation into a forgotten murder of a woman in the 1950s, called Tampa Confidential. That series led him to his critically acclaimed novel, White Shadow. Atkins other titles include Leavin Trunk Blues, The Dark End of the Street and Dirty South, all part of the Nick Travers Mystery series; as well as standalone novels Wicked City, Devils Garden and Infamous. Robert Olen Butlers short story collection A Good Scent from a Strange Mountain earned the Pulitzer Prize for fiction in 1993. Butler has published 12 novels and six volumes of short fiction along with a volume of his lectures on the creative process, From Where You Dream. His novels include The Alleys of Eden, Sun Dogs, Countrymen of Bones, On Distant Ground, Wabash, The Deuce, They Whisper, The Deep Green Sea, Mr. Spaceman, Fair Warning, Hell and A Small Hotel. A recipient of both a Guggenheim Fellowship in fiction and a National Endowment for the Arts grant, he also won the Richard and Hinda Rosenthal Foundation Award from the American Academy of Arts and Letters and was a finalist for the PEN/Faulkner Award. Butler teaches creative writing at Florida State University. Connie May Fowler is the author of six novels, Sugar Cage, 1992; River of Hidden Dreams, 1994; Before Women had Wings, 1996; Remembering Blue, 2000; The Problem with Murmur Lee, 2005; and How Clarissa Burden Learned to Fly, 2010. Fowler also published When Katie Wakes: A Memoir in 2002. In addition to her work as a novelist, Fowler is an essayist, poet and screenwriter. Before Women Had Wings became a paperback bestseller and was made into a successful Oprah Winfrey Presents movie. Fowler founded the Connie May Fowler Women with Wings Foundation, a nonprofit organization dedicated to aiding women and children in need. Domestic violence shelters and family violence organizations have recognized Fowler with numerous awards. In 2009, she received the first annual Peace, Love, and Understanding Award from WMNF Community Radio. Thomas French put in 27 years reporting for the St. Petersburg Times, covering everything from hurricanes to criminal trials. French earned the PulitzerAnnual St. Petersburg event celebrates joy of readingPrize for feature writing in 1998, for a series that chronicled the murder of an Ohio woman and her two teenage daughters as they vacationed in Tampa. Two of his other serials, A Cry in the Night and South of Heaven, were later published as books. His most recent project, Zoo Story, explores the inner world of Tampas Lowry Park Zoo and was published by Hyperion in July 2010. Having retired from the St. Petersburg Times in 2008, French now teaches at Indiana Universitys school of journalism, where he serves as the Riley Endowed Chair. Senator Bob Graham is the former two-term governor of Florida and served for 18 years in the United States Senate. This is combined with 12 years in the Florida legislature for a total of 38 years of public service. Bob Graham retired from public service in January 2005, following his Presidential campaign in 2004. Graham is the author of several books including America: The Owners Manual, which teaches the skills of civic participation, and Keys to the Kingdom, a novel of suspense which draws upon his background in government and intelligence.James W. Hall is the author 16 novels, including Under Cover of Daylight, Tropical Freeze, Bones of Coral, Hard Aground, Mean High Tide, Gone Wild, Buzz Cut, Red Sky at Night, Body Language, Rough Draft, Blackwater Sound, Off the Chart, Forests of the Night, Magic City, Hells Bay and Silencer. Several of Halls novels have been optioned for film. The author has written screenplays for two of those projects. Hall also has written four books of poetry, including The Lady from the Dark Green Hills, Ham Operator, False Statements and The Mating Reflex. He also penned a collection of short stories, Paper Products as well as a collection of essays, Hot Damn. Aspiring writers may learn helpful tips from other festival guests, such as Colette Bancfort, book editor; Lennie Bennett, art critic; Roy Peter Clark vice president and senior scholar at the Poynter Institute and author of Help! for Writers: 210 Solutions to the Problems Every Writer Faces; Sean Daly, pop music critic; Eric Deggans, media critic; John Fleming, performing arts critic; and Steve Persall, film critic. Participating exhibitors will include booksellers, self-published authors and nonprofit organizations. Following is a list of scheduled exhibitors: John Klopfer, author of A Quest for Immortality Allyson Richards, author of Enlightened Annette Laing Argami Productions Atheists of Florida Choco-Lit Books Christ the Cornerstone Church Eckerd College E.H. Domienik Violeta Barrett, author of First Love Just Once in a Lifetime, a memoir The Happy Hollisters Harry Douglas Press Illuminated Publishing presents I Choose Iron Eagle Publications Jennifer Taylor Wojcik, author of From Day One JUALS Classroom Libraries LLC Jungle House Publications Karen M. Bence John and Susan Thompson, authors of The Lilychild Magic 94.9 Michele Hart Oceanview Publishing Paul McKenzie, author of Molly & the Fields of Gold William and Peggy Bailey, authors of Murder in Muncy Creek Pinellas Chapter of the ACLU Pinellas Public Library Cooperative RGK Productions Salt Marsh Publications Society for Advancement of Poynter Library Frank K. Myers Jr., author of The Socotra Sparrow St. Petersburg Public Library System Tampa Writers Alliance Tangerine Jellybean Chad T. Douglas, author of The Lore Trilogy Amber Evans, author of The Wrath University Press of Florida Chad Jacobs, author of Vesuvius The Jet-Pack Bat Susan C. Kotchman, author of With Love, From Grandma WMNF Writers Consortium (Bay Area Professional Writers Guild, PINAWOR, St. Pete Writers Club) WUSF Xbox, Hip Hop and Dreadlocks: Reconnecting the Generations J. William Venezia, author of Your Honor, My Children Please, The USF St. Petersburg campus is in downtown St. Petersburg, and attendees may utilize campus and downtown parking, giving easy access to all events throughout the day. For information, visit www.fest ivalofreading.com.Photo courtesy of WWW.LANCEOLIVERPHOTOGRAPHY.COMOne of this years featured authors at the St. Petersburg Times Festival of Reading, Connie May Fowler is the author of six novels, including 2010s How Clarissa Burden Learned to Fly.


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If you have not owned a home in the last 3 years12810 f.;7B!IJ7J;/7B;I All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention, to make such preference, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. 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"n\025(%0!.n "K;B?D@;9J;:r*;MJ?H;IH7A;I)Tj -0.139 -1.1 Td (H7:?7JEHJ7DAM7J;HFKCFr\000.KDI)Tj 0.499 -1.1 Td (#H;7J\003r\007bfr)Tj ET 0 0 0 0.6 k /GS1 gs 276.007 1186.877 107.979 18.792 re f BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 278.0116 1192.6688 Tm [(f\035KJEI)80(37DJ;:0$%*'%*#\035+10 /!((%*#+.. %*#%?BB,7O\ 0H7:;f%D+D#EE:\037B;7D (EMf)?B;7=;;>?9B;Ir$7HEB:\037EH;O\035KJE\036HEA;H)Tj 7 0 0 7 277.1112 1107.8346 Tm (+\036.+'!. !/,!.!(5 *;;:I\0377HID:HK9AI\003)Tj 0.973 -1.1 Td (BB.7D:O?J;)-40(8;7C)-40(I>7BBEM)-40(:H77;HJ?S;:r BC:E9AI?:;8E7JH;F7?Hr9ECr)Tj 2.555 -1.1 Td (bfr 0+)W/+10+. /!.2%! ;HJ?\(EL;I;7JI>;H'?J9>;D)Tj 0.251 -1.132 Td [(/;JEEBI\\020IJ\035L;*!)]TJ 3.085 -1.1 Td ((7H=E+<<\ f#7H7=;\004)120(57H:/7B;I$,!(.!/1.!/ D)-139(1DKIK7B)-139(0>H?EF)-139("KBB)-139(+<)]TJ T* [("?D;)-139(0>?D=Ir)-139("H?:7O)-139()-139(/7JKH:7O)]TJ T* [()f,))-202()-202(,7HA)-202(BL:r)]TJ T* [(/;C?DEB;r)-139(bfr)-139()-139(3;)-139()]TJ T* [(99;FJ)-139( ED7J?EDI)-139(D:)-139( HEF)-139(+<EJ>rEH= )+2%*#/(! %D:?7D.E9AI\036;79>\021\020/Jr +<<#KB<\036BL:\021\005\021\035L;b "H?:7Of/KD:7O\027)f,))Tj -1.527 -1.132 Td (*E!7HBO\036?H:Ir)Tj /TT0 1 Tf (.%*+./$%*! (EJI+<"KHD?JKH;DKIK7B%J;CI /EC;J>?D="EH!L;HOED; .1))#!)-150(/(!n)-150(+0+!.)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [(J>)-139()f,)r)-139(/Jr)-139(,7KB)-139(1D?J;:)]TJ 0 -1.1 TD [();J>E:?IJ)-139(>KH9>)-139()-139($?=>B7D:)]TJ T* [(L;r)-73((7H=Er)-73(EHD;H)-73(E<)-73($?=>B7D:)-73()]TJ T* (.EI;HOb /. n\000),) *;MFEHJ)-139(*;?=>8EH>EE:r)-139((E97J;:)]TJ T* [(/EKJ>)-73(E<)-73(!7IJ)-73(O)-73( H?L;)-73(;JM;;D)]TJ T* (;B9>;H\005/\020r NEIGHBORHOOD SALE /!)%*+(!n)-139("H?:7O)-139(/7JKH:7O )]TJ -15.148 -1.1 Td [()f,)r)-139("EEI;87BB)-139(?Hf $E9A;O)-139((7H=;)-139(0EEBI)-139('?:I)-139(%J;CI)]TJ T* [(/")-139(#?7DJI)-139(7H:I)-139(K9I)-139(%J;CI)]TJ T* [(;;H)-8(EBB;9J?8B;Ir)-8()-8(J>)-8(L;f DK;r /!)%*+(!n/. )Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -1.807 -1.1 Td ()f,)f !L;HOJ>?D=CKIJ)Tj -7.754 -1.1 Td (=E\020\030D:\035L;DK;E<<.?:=;)Tj 2.669 -1.1 Td (.E7:EH\020J>/JH;;Jr /0f&1/0%*\ J>EB?9\037>KH9>r>;*;MBO !NF7D:;:"7CEKI>H?EF)Tj 0.334 -1.1 Td (!L;HO;:r\005/7Jr\030)f,)r)Tj -0.085 -1.1 Td (.?:=;.E7:/;C?DEB;r)Tj 3.251 -1.1 Td (bfr rn)-135(ntn)-135(n r)-135()-135(nn)-135(f rn)-75()-75(rn)-75(r rnn)-4(tn)-3()-3()-4( n)25(b)25(bnn)25(n)25()25( )-139(!//)-139((3/1%0/$ *EM)-76(r)-76(I)-76(I;;D)-76(ED)-76(02r)-76()-76(%D@KHO)]TJ T* [((7MIK?J)-1527( H7==?D=)-1527(*;;:)]TJ T* [('f'n)-139(M?J>?D)-139()-139(>HI)-139((EM)]TJ T* [(H7J;Ir)-139(FFBO)-139(DEM)-139(8O)-139(F>ED;)-139(7BB)]TJ T* [(bf)-139(EH)-139(L?I?J)-139(M;8I?J;)]TJ T* (MMMrB7M97F?J7Br9ECr\000"bn)-432(3!!'(5n)-432(0)-432($+)!)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [(ECFKJ;H)-86(MEHAr)-86((?C?J;:)-86(,EI?J?EDIr)]TJ 0 -1.1 TD [(/J7HJ)-62(C7A?D=)-62(CED;O)-62(JE:7O)-62(8O)-62(I?Cf FBO)-51(;DJ;H?D=)-51(:7J7)-51()]TJ T* [(,H7H?;)-139(/J7J;)-139(!KF>EDED)-139((7HIED)]TJ T* [( D=;B?9E)-139(/JHEC8;H=)-139(.?9A;Df 879A;H)-139(7D:)-139()EIH?J;r)-139(#?8IED)-139()7Df :EB?DID@EIr)Tj /TT0 1 Tf (WIJ>HK\017WIr 0EF\0377I>,7?:)Tj -0.984 -1.1 Td (bfr\000*b\035.!.*$ "EH;9BEIKH;I*;7H#HEM?D=!B)Tj 0.276 -1.1 Td (,7IErI\003*EM)Tj -1.112 -1.1 Td (r\003 EMDA;EL;H\F7Of C;DJI\003CEr\036;7KJ?EC;:EJ?D=)]TJ T* [(=H7D:C7r)-139((7H=;)-139(;NJ;D:;:)-139(<7C?BOr)]TJ T* [(!N9;BB;DJ)-139(IKFFEHJr)-139("?D7D9?7B)-139(I;9Kf H?JOr)-139(!NF;DI;I)-139(F7?:r)-139(&;II?97)-139(EH)]TJ T* [(:7Cr)-1007(bfr)-1007(7H)]TJ T* (r )-724( +*0!)-724(5+1.)-724(.)-724()]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [(H;7IJ)-139(7D9;H)-139(.;I;7H9>)-139("EKD:7f J?ED)-78()EIJ)-78(>?=>BOfH7J;:)-78(8H;7IJ)-78(97Df 9;H)-139(9>7H?JO)-139(?D)-139(C;H?97)-139(07N)-139( ;f :K9J?8B;"7IJ"H;;,?9AfKFr 97H:ED7J?EDIKH;I)-139("HEC)-139($EC;r)-139()-139((;=?J)]TJ T* [(%D9EC;)-139(#K7H7DJ;;:)-139(*E)-139(/;BB?D=)]TJ T* [("H;;)-8(,EIJ7=;)-8("KBB)-8(#K?:7D9;)-8(/KFf FEHJr?I?JM;8I?J; )7?B?D=HE9>KH;I%D9EC;r9ECrbbb)-139( +*0%+*/)-139( ED7J; OEKH)-24(H)-24(E7J)-24(EH)-24(.;7B)-24(!IJ7J;r)-24(%./)]TJ T* [(07N)-139( ;:K9J?8B;r)-139("H;;)-139(F?9AfKFJEM)]TJ T* [(7DO)-139(CE:;B9ED:?J?EDr)-139($;BF)-139(1D:;Hf FH?L?B;=;:)-104(>?B:H;D)-104(+KJH;79>)-104(;Df J;Hr\007bfr)Tj 6 0 0 6 583.5148 861.7004 Tm (b* +*! )-238()-238(".))-238()-238((* H=7?D)-91()-91(79H;I)-91(r)-91(#H;7J)]TJ T* [(L?;MI)-139((7A;)-139(799;II)-139(/JED;M7BBI)]TJ T* [(,H?C;)-139(KFIJ7J;)-139(*5)-139(I;JJ?D=)-139(f>Hr)]TJ T* [(KHHO)]TJ T* [(bf)-139(EH)-139(L?I?J)-139(M;8I?J;)]TJ T* (MMMr1FIJ7J;*5B7D:r9ECr)Tj 6 0 0 6 604.8959 800.2138 Tm (b+.0%+*)-139(*+0)-139(*)-139(+,0%+* EDI?:;H)-139(:EFJ?EDr)-139(%JI)-139(7)-139(MED:;Hf E?9;)-139()-62(7)-62(BEL?D=)-62(EEI;)-139(7)-139(BELf ?D=)-139(?B:r)-139(7H?D=)-139()-139(9EDHEK=>EKJ"BEH?:7?=>fF7O?D=)-139(L?7J?ED)-139(97H;;H)]TJ T* [(")-139(7FFHEL;:)-139(FHE=H7Cr)-139("?D7D9?7B)]TJ T* [(7?:)-118(?<)-118(GK7B??=>fF7O?D=)-139(L?7J?ED)-139()7?DJ;f D7D9;)-139(97H;;Hr)-139(")-139(7FFHEL;:)-139(FHEf =H7Cr)-139("?D7D9?7B)-139(7?:)-139(?<)-139(GK7B??=>fF7O?D=)-139(L?7J?ED)-139()7?DJ;f D7D9;)-104(H;;Hr)-104("f7FFHEL;:)-104(FHEf =H7Cr)-139("?D7D9?7B)-139(7?:)-139(?<)-139(GK7B?EKH)-92(;9A,H;fH;9EH:;:C;II7=;r bf\037E:;\023 MMMr/KD/?J;I(7D:.KI>r9ECr)Tj 6 0 0 6 618.6982 193.3879 Tm (*b)Tj /TT0 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 520.0013 178.0931 Tm [(/$!2%((!n)-139(*)-139(.!f)-139()1/0)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [(I;BB)-139()-139(79H;I)-139(7D:)-139(BE=)-139(978?D)-139(MBE)-78(B7H=;)-78(:;9A)-78(D7JKH7B)]TJ T* [(IFH?D=I)-85(9H;;Ar)-85(!7IO)-85(JE)-85(r)-85(BB)]TJ T* (bfr\000b/')-197(5+1./!("n)-197()-197(3$0%/)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf T* [(5EKH)-139(0?C;I>7H;)-139(3EHJ>)-139(3;)-139(M?BB)]TJ T* [(7H;r9ECr)Tj 6 0 0 6 607.6115 86.033 Tm (*b00)-513(12!./!)-513("+.)-513(&1/0 rCE)-139(/2!)-139(M>;D)-139(OEK)-139(8KDf :B;)-139(%DJ;HD;J,>ED;02)-139(7D:)-139(=;J)-139(KF)]TJ T* [(JE)-139()-139(879A)-139(I;B;9J)-139(FB7DIbr)-139((?Cf ?J;:J?C;\007bfr\*b00!* )-427(+((!#!)-427(+*(%*! EC;)-139(:;B?L;HO)]TJ T* [(;IJ)-139(E<)-139(7BB)-139(J>?I)-139(C;J;H)-139(;B?C?D7J;I)]TJ T* [(F7?DEKI;)-139()-139("KHD?I>;:)-139("?H;f FB79;)-139(EJJ7=;Ir)-139(K9J?ED)-139(+9JE8;H)]TJ T* [()-119()-119()r)-119()7HI>7)-119($EMf ;BB)-139(bfr)-139(K9J?ED)-139()7Df 7=;C;DJ)-319(EHFr)-319(*()-319(r)]TJ T* (MMMr7K9J?ED!8?:r9ECr)Tj 6 0 0 6 710.401 1044.0508 Tm ("b10%+*)-139(+2!.)-139(,.+,!. J?;I)-150(()-150()-150("(r)-150(+9JE8;H)-150(fr)]TJ T* [(ECC;H9?7B)-184($EC;I)-184(ED:EI)]TJ T* [(H;7=;)-40()-40((EJIr)-40(/F;HHO)-40(27D)-40(*;II)]TJ T* [(MMMr?:+D7DA.!+r9ECr)-139(K9f J?ED;;H)-2231()-2231(HEA;H)]TJ T* [(f)-199("()-199(K9J?ED;;H)]TJ T* (\036HEA;H\002-r 2%0%+*)-139()%*0!**!)-139(* L?ED?9Ir)-139(#H7:K7J;)-139(?D)-139()-139(CEDJ>Ir)]TJ T* [(")-139(FFHEL;:r)-139("?D7D9?7B)-139(7?:)-139(?<)]TJ T* [(GK7B?E?9;)-98(7HC79O)-12(M?BB)]TJ T* [(FHEL?:;)-139(OEK)-139(M?J>)-139(I7L?D=I)-139(E<)-139(KF)-139(JE)]TJ T* [()-29(ED)-29(7BB)-29(OEKH)-29(C;:?97J?ED)-29(D;;:Ir)]TJ T* [(7BB)-139(bf)-139(KI;)-139(,HECE)]TJ T* [(9E:;)-4(I7L;)-4()-4(?FF?D=r)Tj 6 0 0 6 733.3578 835.5698 Tm (b./r0.1'/)-139(3*0! )-139(0+, )-162(,7?:)-162(.KDD?D=)-162(EH)-162(*EJ)-162(BB)]TJ T* [(5;7HI)-106()7A;I)-106()E:;BIr)-106("H;;)-106(0EMf ?D=)-139(3;H;)-139((E97B)-139()-139( 7OI3;;Ar)]TJ T* (BB\007bfr)Tj 6 0 0 6 701.4596 789.1144 Tm (*b/$)-139("+.)-139(./)-139(*5)-139()'!n)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [()E:;B)-139(EH)-139(5;7Hr)-139(3;)-139(,7O)-139()+.!)]TJ 0 -1.1 TD [(.KDD?D=)-139(EH)-139(DEJr)-139(/;BB)-139(OEKH)-139(7H)-139(EH)]TJ T* [(0HK9A)-133(JE:7O)-133("H;;)-133(0EM?D=)-133(%DIJ7DJ)]TJ T* (+<<;H\007bfr /$)-86("+.)-86(./(()-86(./)-86( 0HK9AI)-139(37DJ;:)-139(.KDD?D=)-139(EH)-139(*EJ)]TJ T* [(0EF)-15( EBB7H)-15(,7?:r)-15(3;)-15(EC;)-15(JE)-15(5EK)]TJ T* [(DO)-139()7A;)E:;Br)-139(7BB)-139(?FF?D=)]TJ T* [(,H;F7?:r)-139("/0)-139(,7OC;DJr)-139(IA)-139(:?78;J?9IKFFB?;Ir9ECr)Tj 6 0 0 6 723.5236 595.8019 Tm (*b+((!+.)/$+3 0>;)-179((7A;B7D:)-179(;DJ;H)-179()-179(3r)]TJ T* [((?C;)-415(/J)-415((7A;B7D:)-415("(r)-415(+9Jr)]TJ T* [(J>fJ>)-139("H?/7Jr)-139()f,))-139(/KDr)]TJ T* [()f,)r)-139(KO)-139(/;BB)-139(EH)-139(0H7:;)]TJ T* [(E?DI)-139(KHH;D9O)-139(/J7CFI)-139(Df J?GK;I)-85(,7F;H)-85(C;H?97D7)-85(/J7CFI)]TJ T* [(,EIJ97H:I)-144(0EOI)-144(EBB;9J?8B;I)]TJ T* [(#EB:/?BL;Hr)-430("H;;)-430($7D:EMJ?C;/J7HP?D;f C7N)-139(In*"()-139(/KD:7O)]TJ T* [(0?9A;J)-5(M>E?9;)-5(1BJ?C7J;n$ 2.)]TJ T* [(1F=H7:;)-139("HEC)-139(rCE)-139()]TJ T* (/J7HJ\007bfr)Tj 6 0 0 6 706.132 441.5083 Tm (*b %.!"((/,!%( "H;;$ \022CEDJ>I"H;;)Tj -1.583 -1.1 Td ($+/>EMJ?C;/J7HP?D;C7N)Tj -0.278 -1.1 Td (*"(/KD:7O?9A;Jr"H;;\037>E?9;)Tj 0.863 -1.1 Td (1BJ?C7J;,H;C?;Hr,A=Ir;)-139(B?D:r)]TJ T* [("H;;)-139(f:7O)-139(L797J?ED)-139(J7N)-139(:;:K9J?f 8B;)-139(I)]TJ T* [(H9r)-134(/KFFEHJ)-134(*Ef'?BB)-134(/>;BJ;HI)-134(.;f I;7H9>)-170(JE)-170(:L7D9;)-170(2;J;H?D7HO)]TJ T* [(0H;7JC;DJIr)-37("H;;)-37(0EM?D=)-37(07N)-37( ;f :K9J?8B;r)-139(*EDf.KDD;HI)-139(99;FJ;:r)]TJ T* (BB\007bfr\000b +*0!)-139(5+1.)-139(.0+)-139($%( :H;DI)-139(7D9;H)-139("KD:)-139(E<)-139(C;H?97)]TJ T* [(7D:)-139(>;BF)-139(;D:)-139(>?B:>EE:)-139(7D9;Hr)]TJ T* [(07N)-139( ;:K9J?8B;r)-139(*;NJf:7O)-139(0EM?D=r)]TJ T* [(.;9;?L;)-139(2797J?ED)-139(2EK9>;Hr)-139(7BB)]TJ T* (bf\026:7OIr\)Tj 6 0 0 6 712.2494 170.9285 Tm (*b .%2!.)-139()-139(#.!0)-139()%(!/)-139(#H;7J)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [(,7O)-139()-139(/?=DfED)-139(;H\037EKHI;L7?B78B;r)Tj 3.295 -1.1 Td (BB\007bfr !C7?BH;9HK?J<<;NrD;Jr)Tj 6 0 0 6 725.3579 109.2925 Tm ("b)Tj /TT0 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 636.0048 93.6324 Tm [( .%2!.)-139(3!!'(5)-139($+)!0%)! ,7HJ)-126()-127("KBB)-127(0?C;r)-127( 7?BO)-127(EH)-126(3;;ABO)]TJ T* [(,7Or)-139(/J;7:O)-139()?B;I)-139(C;7DI)-139()EH;)]TJ T* [()ED;O)-67(!N9;BB;DJ)-67(8;D;I)-139(H;9;DJ)-139(;NF;H?;D9;r)-139(7BB)]TJ T* [(bf)-139(EH)-139(L?I?J)-139(M;8I?J;)]TJ T* (MMMr:H?L;AD?=>Jr9ECr\000"b .%2!./)-86(*!3)-86(,)-86(%*.!/! J)]TJ T* [(#H;7J)-139()?B;I)-139(fM;;AI)-139(,7?:)-139(2797f J?ED)-330(%D9;DJ?L;I)-330(%DIKH7D9;)-330()]TJ T* [('r)-350("EE:)-350(#H7:;)-350(,HE:K9JIr)]TJ T* [( (f)-139()-139(fO;7H)-139(+0.)-139(;NF;H?;D9;)]TJ T* [(H;GK?H;:r)-139(bfr)-139(2?I?J)]TJ T* (MMMr+7AB;O0H7DIFEHJr9ECr\000"b!2!.5)-309(5)-309( !/!.2!/ >;7BJ>O)-15(IJ7HJr)-15(&E?D)-15(CEH;)-15(J>7D)-15(7)-15(C?Bf B?ED)-139(F;EFB;)-139(M7BA?D=)-139(7D:)-139(H7?I?D=)]TJ T* [(CED;O)-139(JE)-139(IKFFEHJ)-139(J>;)-139()7H9>)-139(E<)]TJ T* [( ?C;Ir)-587(0>;)-587(M7BA)-587(IJ7HJI)-587(7J)]TJ T* (MMMrC7H9>)-139(KF)-139(JE)]TJ T* [(fCEr)-139(ED)-139(7)-139(;:KB;)-139(M?J>)-139(EDBO)-139(r)-139(EKJ)-139(E<)]TJ T* [(FE9A;Jr)-1098(#;J)-1098(:;J7?BI)-1098(7BB)]TJ T* [(bf)-139(EH)-139(L?I?J)-139(M;8I?J;)]TJ T* (B?<;9>7D=?D=?D9EC;r8?Pr)Tj 6 0 0 6 828.3561 1174.261 Tm (b#!0)-139(5+1.)-139( !#.!!)-139(+*(%*! );:?97B)-139(KI?D;II)-139(,7H7B;=7B)-139(9f 9EKDJ?D=)-50(7D:)-50(H?C?D7B)-50(&KIJ?9;r)-50(&E8)]TJ T* [(FB79;C;DJ)-139(7II?IJ7D9;r)-139(ECFKJ;H)]TJ T* [(7L7?B78B;r)-64("?D7D9?7B)-64(7?:)-64(?<)-64(GK7B?KH;Ir)-11(#;DK?D;)]TJ T* [(+FFEHJKD?JO)-220(*E)-220(/;BB?D=)-220("H;;)]TJ T* (,EIJ7=;?I?JM;8I?J; $;BF)7?B?D=HE9>KH;Ir9ECr\000*b$!0)-139()-139(%.)-139(&+/)-139(.! 5)-139(0+ 3EHA)-139(fM;;A)-139(799;B;H7J;:)-139(FHEf =H7Cr)-139(*7J?EDM?:;)-139(;HJ?;)-139(;IJ)-139(?D)-139((?<;)-139((EL?D=)-139("?f D7D9?7BBOfI;9KH;)-139("7C?B?;I)-139(37?J?D=)]TJ T* [(JE)-139(:EFJr)-139(+KH)-139("EHC;H)-139(?HJ>)-139()EJ>f ;HI)-70(ED)-70(/J7<;H7F;KJ?9 */)-139(2?I9E)-139()7JJH;II;I)-139(3>EB;f I7B;)-152(0f)-152("f)-152(-f)]TJ T* [('f)-139(:@KIJ78B;I)-139(r)-139("H;;)]TJ T* [( ;B?L;HO)-139(fOHr)-139(M7HH7DJO)-139(fD?=>J)]TJ T* [(JH?7Br)-139(7BB)-139(bf)-139(EH)-139(L?I?J)-139()]TJ T* (MMMr).!// .r9ECr\000*b)!0()-421(.++"%*#)-421()-421(/0!!()]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [(8K?B:?D=Ir)-18(/7L;)-18()-18(8KO)-18(:?H;9J)-18()-45(JH?C)-45()-45(799;IIr)-45()-45(FHEEHI;)-78(87HDI)]TJ T* [(I>EF)-139(FEHJIr)-139(ECFB;J;BO)-139(JKHDA;O)]TJ T* [(@E8Ir)-139(BB)-139(/J;;B)-139(K?B:?D=I)-139(#?8IEDf JED)-374("(r)-374(7BB)-374(bfr)]TJ T* (MMMr7BBIJ;;Bf8K?B:?D=Ir9ECr\000b)+*0$(5)-51(.2)-51(/%0!)-51(.!*0()-51(+* *EHJ>)-22($KJ9>?DIED)-22(%IB7D:)-22(D;7H)-22(2;HE)]TJ T* [(;79>r)-139(;79>)-139(799;II)-139(8E7J)-139(H7CF)]TJ T* [(7D:)-139(:E9AI)-139(J;DD?I)-139(>;7J;:)-139(FEEB)]TJ T* [(7D:)-105(9BK8>EKI;r)-105(+9;7D)-105(;79>)-105(.;f IEHJr\0377BB\007bfr\b*!03+.')-139().'!0!./)-139(#!0 ?D)-63(JEE)-63(B7J;)-63(%D9EC;)-63(:?I7FFE?DJ?D=)]TJ T* [(%DJ;HD7J?ED7B)-31()7HA;J?D=)-31("?HC)-31(;DJ;Hf ?D=)-139(CEC;DJKC)-139(F>7I;)-139(;NF7D:?D=)]TJ T* [(?D)-51(J>?I)-51(7H;7r)-51(,HE:K9JI)-51(;D:EHI;:)-51(8O)]TJ T* [(MEHB:)-857(<7CEKI)-857(:E9JEHr)-857(7BB)]TJ T* (bfr)Tj 6 0 0 6 803.4664 583.4995 Tm ("b*+3)-158()-158($%.%*#)-158()-158(+),*%!/ :;IF;H7J;BO)-139(D;;:)-139(;CFBEO;;I)-139(JE)]TJ T* [(7II;C8B;)-139(FHE:K9JI)-139(7J)-139(>EC;r)-139(*E)]TJ T* [(I;BB?D=)-139(7DO)-139(>EKHI)-139()-139(M;;ABO)-139()]TJ T* [(FEJ;DJ?7Br)-139(%D)-139(7)-139(97H?D=)-139(7:EFJ?ED)]TJ 0 -1.1 TD [(;NF;HJr)-139(5EK)-139(9>EEI;)-139()-6(7)-6(97H?D=)-6(7:EFf J?ED)-29(;NF;HJr)-29(5EK)-29(9>EEI;)-29(EMJEMEHAfEC;r9ECr\007b.! 1!)-139(5+1.)-139((!%(( )-139()]TJ -15.148 -1.1 Td [(#;J)-118(7)-118(f.EEC)-118(BB)-118( ?=?J7B)-118(/7J;BB?J;)]TJ T* [(IOIJ;C)-107(?DIJ7BB;:)-107()]TJ 0 -1.1 TD [(OEKH)-7(EMD)-7(87D:C?BBr)-7(KJ)-7(BKC8;H)-7(7DO)]TJ T* [(:?C;DI?EDr)-64(%DfIJE9A)-64(H;7:O)-64(JE)-64(I>?Fr)]TJ T* [("H;;)-1153(%D)-40(37HH7DJOr)-40()-40(,KCFI)-40((! )]TJ T* [(B?=>J?D=)-139(+PED;)-139( ;BKN;)-139(EL;H)]TJ T* [(C7?DJ;D7D9;f;9A)-7(BB)]TJ T* (bfr\000b//!)(!)-139(&!3!(.5)-139()-139()# D;JI)-369(?FF?D=)-85(F7?:r)-85(BB)-85(bf)]TJ T* (MMMr/;BB ?78;J?9IJH?FIr9ECr)Tj 6 0 0 6 841.8341 104.5709 Tm (b3+.')-52(+*)-52(&!0)-52()-52(!*#%*!/)-52(0H7?D 7D:IfED)-139(L?7J?ED)-139()7?DJ;f D7D9;)-104(H;;Hr)-104("f7FFHEL;:)-104(FHEf =H7Cr)-7("?D7D9?7B)-7(7?:)-7(?<)-7(GK7B?

brf\023 (;7:;H+9JE8;H\025\021 HENDRICK ROOFING, INC.All Types of Roofs All Work Guaranteed Family Owned & Operated No Subcontractors Over 40 Years Experience in Pinellas For Your Free Estimate Call531-1025Tile Metal Shingle Flat Roofs Roof Tile Specialist Commercial & Residential Licensed & Insured CCC1326123 Leak Specialist12706 Scott Cook Roong, Inc.Owens Corning Preferred Contractor, Certied Installer Commercial ResidentialLicensed Insured Free Estimates All Types Of RoofsQuality Workmanship581-0963State RC-0066914 CTY C-726943009 .EE;\037ErEK\0377DHKIJ )Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 6.5 0 0 6.5 94.228 1257.9995 Tm (%f/;D?EH\005;J;H7DI ?I9EKDJI /),\(()Tj 5.5 0 0 5.5 41.868 1223.973 Tm ( KIJEC;H/ 7J?I<79J?ED?I\ O, H?EH?JO,?D;BB7I\037EKDJOQI\036;IJ\035D:)Tj 0.068 -1.017 Td ($;7J?D=ECF7DOr;FHEL?:;)Tj 0.611 -1.017 Td (I;HL?9;J>7JIKHF7II;IOEKH)Tj -0.167 -1.017 Td (;NF;9J7J?EDIM?J>DE>7IIB;r)Tj /TT1 1 Tf 2.973 -1.017 Td ( MMMf9ICF79f9EC)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 5 0 0 5 71.7896 1176.1277 Tm ((?9$(!W/\035r/!.2%!%*f .;B?78B;/7C;f 7O/;HL?9; +D\035BB\036H7D:Ir"H;;!IJr+D .;FB79;C;DJr\007bfr)Tj -0.806 -1.132 Td ()Tj /TT1 1 Tf (MMMf>7B;I79f9EC .(\035%.\037+* %0%+*%*# .;F7?Hr+MD;H+F;H7J;:r\(+3)Tj 0.333 -1.1 Td (.!/\000".!!!/0%)!/ .r\007bfr 0%+.!".%#!.%+*\035rn $;7J?D=.;;D?D9 r9ECr (+3!/0,.%!EE:\03778?D;JI\000 OHIr\ .;F7?DJ.;FB79;r\007bfr)Tj 5.001 -1.1 Td ((?9r)Tj -3.638 -1.1 Td (MMMr9EC;J978?D;JI?D9r9EC ECFB;J;)-194(KIJEC)-194(78?D;JI '?J9>;DI)-139(7J>Ir)-139((EM)-139(.7J;I)-139("H;;)]TJ T* [(!IJ?C7J;I)-139(BB)-139(3EHA)-139(#K7H7DJ;;:r)]TJ T* [(fr)-139(7HF;DJ;HI)-139(EHD;H)-139(E<)]TJ T* ("BEH?:7r\0377BB\007bfr !0%(! $+)!/!.2%!/f)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.416 -1.068 Td (?D;JI*;M.;<79;:r 3EE:"EHC?97r\037EKDJ;HJEFI 37BBD?JIr"H;;!IJ?C7J;Ir)Tj 0.554 -1.1 Td (fr\007bf HF;DJHO +*!.%#$0\037.,!*0.5f .EJJ;:MEE:H;FB79;::EEHI :HOM7BBHEMDCEB:?D=r 0H?C"?D?I>/F;9?7BJOr O;7HII;HL?D=,?D;BB7Ir)Tj 1.055 -1.1 Td ((?9fr%DIKH;:r)Tj 1.222 -1.1 Td (bfr ED\036EB7C!DJ;HFH?I;In%D9f)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 43.9028 593.6953 Tm (HF;DJHO.;<79?D=.;F7?HI)Tj 1.889 -1.1 Td ( EEHI\ OHIr?D,?D;BB7Ir\007bfr +*W/ !0%(/ HEMD\ EEAI>;BL;I EEHI\037BEI;J +H=7D?P;HI\ \0367J>Ir.;<;H;D9;Ir\002fr bfr HF;J\037B;7D?D=!(0%\037.,!0\037(!*%*# /F;9?7BFE\020/Gr\"Jr)Tj 0.501 -1.1 Td (HF;J\005F>EBIJ;HO\037B;7D?D=r bf (!*\!* HF;JIF>EBIJ;HO?B;\005#HEKJr +MD;H+F;H7J;:r\021+<<)Tj 2.5 -1.1 Td (bfr "((!//\037.,!0\037.! f5!./!4,!.%!*!?D)Tj -0.723 -1.1 Td (97HF;JKF>EBIJ;HOJ?B;D:=HEKJ)Tj 0.584 -1.1 Td (9B;7D?D=r\0377BB\007bfr)Tj /TT1 1 Tf -1.159 -2.439 Td [(0+0()-139(.!)-139(7HF;JB;7D?D= r)]TJ -15.148 -1.1 Td [(1F>EBIJ;HO)-134(0?B;)-134(#HEKJ)-134(7D:)-134(37J;H)]TJ T* [( 7C7=;r)-139()-139(,HECFJ)-139(,HE<;II?ED7B)]TJ T* (/;HL?9;r\007bfr HF;J.;F7?H.,!0.!,%./\0365+)+L;H\022f5;7HI!NFr?D,?D;BB7Ir %DIJ7BB7J?ED\035L7?B78B;r"H;;!IJr bf\007bf HF;J/7B;IR-1(%05\037.,!0S .;F7?HI.;fIJH;J9>;IrEE:)Tj -0.168 -1.1 Td ((7C?D7J;\0377HF;J?B;r/7B;I)Tj -0.389 -1.1 Td (/;HL?9;r\037H;:?Jf97H:I;FJ;:r)Tj 2.055 -1.1 Td (f5;7HI!NF;H?;D9;r)Tj 1.5 -1.1 Td (bfr .,!0\037(!*%*# %2%/%+*n\006f ;?B?D=I+1/0%(,#. !/n .;F7?HIJ;H 7C7=;r!IJr)Tj -0.001 -1.1 Td (r,HECFJ\005,HE<;II?ED7Br .;<;H;D9;Ir/O:EM\037;?B?D=I bfr ;?B?D=I fnt\004tnt rttbt\tQ,EF9EHD.;CEL7BQH79A;:\037;?B?D=IQ,B7IJ;Hr HOM7BB.;F7?HQ37J;H 7C7=;.;F7?HQ+KJ:EEH\037;?B?D=Ir\005rn\tf rf\006\021tb\023fr\013 "?D7D9?D=(?9r\002.fED:;:)]TJ 2.438 -1.257 Td (%DIKH;:"H;;!IJrnrf\001 ;H7C?9)100(0?B;;H7C?9\(?<;f/JOB;%D9r $1/* \004\0003%"!!)\000 (EM\(EM,H?9;I.;F7?HI*;M)Tj 0.944 -1.1 Td (%DIJ7BB7J?EDIr\002r$5)Tj -1 -1.132 Td [(3%0bfr?I7) +\037+0.+*!%(!n%*f ECFB;J;?B;/;HL?9;\0367J>HEEC)Tj 0.805 -1.1 Td (.;CE:;BI%D9BK:?D=.;F7?HIr\000 f5;7HI!NF;H?;D9;r\037fr)Tj 3.556 -1.1 Td (bf B;7D?D=\004&7D?JEH?7B".!!!/0%)!/f %<\037(!*%I>7JEKDJ)]TJ 0.778 -1.1 Td ((!*%I>7JEK#;J 3>;DEK\0377BB#;EH=;JJ;r)Tj 2.417 -1.1 Td (bfr ""+. 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8B Entertainment Leader, October 6, 2011 100611 8701 Seminole Blvd. 727-393-7616 screwielouiesbarandgrille.comScrewie Louies Porpoise Pub BBQ PASTA TUNA GROUPER BURGERS CUBANSSHRIMP CUBANS PASTA BURGERS BBQ STEAKSVOTED BEST BREAKFAST OPEN 7am 99 Breakfast ItemsVoted Best Happy Hour 8am-6pm NOV. 20TH THE MARSHALL TUCKER BAND TICKETS ON SALE $20.00FISH FRY $6.99BOSTON HADDOCK IS BACK THURSDAY 5-9pm HAPPY HOUR TILL 9pm TUESDAY NIGHT $100TACOS 2PM-6PM HAPPY HOUR 8am-6pm$1.75 DOMESTIC $2.00 WELLS $1.00 DRAFTS STEAKS BBQ MUSSELS PASTA 100611Wednesday Sirloin Steak Au Jus $5.99LIVE MUSICwww.screwielouies.netThe Original South Beach Bar & Grille14705 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach727-954-3402 Cash Only ATM Inside 1 LB. FILET MIGNON DINNER$999WITH 2 SIDESMONDAY NOON-4PM/FRIDAY 7-11PMLIVE BANDS Friday, Saturday & Sunday LADIES NIGHT Tue.& Wed. $1 Off Everything after 8 Thursday Happy Hour All Day & All Night Sunday FREE BUFFET 1pm 7pm Sunday Breakfast Buffet w/Drink 9am-Noon $5 Happy Hour, 7 Days, 11am 8pm$1.75Domestic $2Wells $1Drafts$8 Buckets-8pm to 10pm Everyday (Bud-Bud Lite-Miller Lite-Coors Lite) Jager Bomb Nites M.T.W. $4 After 8pm SATURDAY NIGHTDINNER FOR 2 $19.99Ribs Wings BurgersBBQ Steaks Chicken 1lb. Fat Boy Filet Mignon $9.99 Road King Cut Rib Eye $19.99 Soft Tail Chicken Breast Dinner $8.99 Jam Night Every Wednesday, Starting Oct. 5 Starting Oct. 18, Every Tuesday Jam Song Writers Oct. 29, Halloween Party A TraditionFor 45 YearsCASUAL INDOOR/OUTDOOR DININGFRESH SEAFOOD, STEAKS, SALADS, BURGERS & MORE!LUNCH EARLY SPECIALS DINNERNew Home of Island Marine Boat Rentals 50 Boat Slips www.thepubwaterfrontrestaurant.com 10 Dinners Under$12.95 Breakfast Buffet Saturday & Sunday $11.95 6211Voted the Best Place to Dock and Dine! Restaurant & LoungeCelebrating25 Years!FULL BreakfastMenu 8am Tues.-Sun. 125 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach727-595-1320 www .jdsrestaurant.com100611 16 Dinnersw/Soup or Salad & Choice of Side$925 TUESDAY JDs Half Pound Burger$100 WEDNESDAY Tacos and Hot Dogs$100 THURSDAY $5 DAY5 oz. Steak w/Mashed & Gravyor 1 Doz. Raw Oysters THURSDAYand underHAPPY HOUR ALL DAYIN LOUNGE NOON-4 PMALL DAY! w/Beverage PurchaseLive Oldies Music 6-10pmLIVE ENTERTAINMENTon the Porch Tues.-Sun. @ 1pmEvery Night Inside and OutBe Here Saturday, Oct. 29thFun Begins 8pmCostume Contestover $175in Prizes 8am-6pm Cheap Drinks Piano Bar Tiki Bar FAMILY RESTAURANT14100 Walsingham Road, Largo(Just West of Indian Rocks/Oakhurst Rd. in Sabala Plaza)727-239-0425 Early Birds from$595Tues.-Sat. 3-6:30pmItalian Chicken, Liver and Onions Fish Fry or Baked Chicken or Spaghetti & MeatballsThe Gathering DucksDeal of the Week!Must present coupon. Dine in only. Exp. 10-10-11 Open Tues.-Sun. 7am-8pm Breakfast SlamMon.-Fri. All Day 2 eggs, 2 bacon or sausage and pancakes$295100611Breakfast Lunch DinnerBaked Grouper Filet$795 $1495Choice of Veggie2 Can Dine forParties of 4 Get Joes Famous Bread Pudding On the HouseorFamily AtmosphereUnder New Ownership... Same Great Food!Delicious Daily Specials 100611 Keene Road. The featured entertainment will be Country Jamboree with Clear Water Bluegrass Revue. Each show in the series will feature a meal, live entertainment and dancing. Dinner is served at 3:30 p.m. Entertainment starts at 4 p.m. Dancing follows the entertainment from 6 to 10 p.m. A cash bar is available. Advance tickets are $12 for dinner and show; $18 for dinner, show and dance; or $8 for the dance only. Dinner tickets must be purchased by the Wednesday prior to the show. Call 518-3131 or visit LargoCommunityCenter.com. Peace Frog, Saturday, Dec. 10, 8 p.m., at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive. Tickets are $24 in advance and $29 the day of the show. Call 587-6793 or visit largoarts.com. Peace Frog, the ultimate Doors tribute band, recreates the primal, poetic atmosphere of a vintage Doors concert. The band also will celebrate the first anniversary of Morrisons pardon requested by Governor Charlie Crist. Crist suggested the possibility of a posthumous pardon for Morrison, which was approved unanimously by the state clemency board on Dec. 9, 2010. Sunday Matinee Music Program Series, Sunday, Dec. 11, at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road. The featured entertainment will be a Holiday Show with the Florida Suncoast Barbershop Chorus. Each show in the series will feature a meal, live entertainment and dancing. Dinner is served at 3:30 p.m. Entertainment starts at 4 p.m. Dancing follows the entertainment from 6 to 10 p.m. A cash bar is available. Advance tickets are $12 for dinner and show; $18 for dinner, show and dance; or $8 for the dance only. Dinner tickets must be purchased by the Wednesday prior to the show. Call 518-3131 or visit LargoCommunityCenter.com. Sunday Matinee Music Program Series, Sunday, Jan. 8, 2012, at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road. The featured entertainment will be The Knockouts presented by Tony Belmont. Each show in the series will feature a meal, live entertainment and dancing. Dinner is served at 3:30 p.m. Entertainment starts at 4 p.m. Dancing follows the entertainment from 6 to 10 p.m. A cash bar is available. Advance tickets are $12 for dinner and show; $18 for dinner, show and dance; or $8 for the dance only. Dinner tickets must be purchased by the Wednesday prior to the show. Call 518-3131 or visit LargoCommunityCenter.com. Sunday Matinee Music Program Series, Sunday, Feb. 12, 2012, at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road. The featured entertainment will be a Valentine Spectacular with the Four Tune Nuts Barbershop Quartet. Each show in the series will feature a meal, live entertainment and dancing. Dinner is served at 3:30 p.m. Entertainment starts at 4 p.m. Dancing follows the entertainment from 6 to 10 p.m. A cash bar is available. Advance tickets are $12 for dinner and show; $18 for dinner, show and dance; or $8 for the dance only. Dinner tickets must be purchased by the Wednesday prior to the show. Call 518-3131 or visit LargoCommunityCen ter.com. Funny Girl, with book by Isobel Lannart, music by Jule Styne and lyrics by Bob Merrill; presented by Eight OClock Theatre, Feb. 24 through March 11, 2012, at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $25 for adults and $12 for students age 19 and younger with identification. Call 587-6793 or visit www.eightoclocktheatre.com. Funny Girl is the semi-autobiographical tale of Fanny Brices meteoric rise to fame and her stormy relationship with Nick Arnstein, a wealthy and charming gambler. From her start as a gawky Brooklyn teen fast-talking her way into show business to becoming the toast of New York to the unraveling of her personal life, Funny Girl is a stunning, richly told tour de force about one of Broadways biggest stars. Broadways Best, presented by Eight OClock Theatre, May 4-13, 2012, at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $25 for adults and $12 for students age 19 and younger with identification. Call 5876793 or visit www.eightoclocktheatre.com. The wellknown dynamic creative team of Rocco Morabito (director) and Ronnie DeMarco (choreographer) have designed their dream show: a revue combining favorite ballads, laments and show-stoppers from Broadways best. The lineup includes gems from musicals such as Cabaret, Chicago, A Chorus Line, Damn Yankees, Gypsy, Godspell, Guys & Dolls and Mame. LOOKING AHEAD, from page 3B OLL Fall Festival and Oktoberfest, Thursday through Sunday, Oct. 13-16, at Our Lady of Lourdes, 750 San Salvador Drive. Festival hours will be Thursday, 5 to 9 p.m.; Friday, 5 to 11 p.m.; Saturday, 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.; and Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. Flea market hours will be Thursday, 5 to 9 p.m.; Friday, noon to 10 p.m.; Saturday, 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.; and Sunday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. The festival will feature midway rides, entertainment, dunk tank, games and crafts and face painting. Admission is free. Tickets are required for carnival rides. Visit ollfallfestival.com. Fall Antiques Fair, Saturday, Oct. 15, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Main Street in the downtown district. Antiques vendors will offer a wide selection of collectibles, curios and curiosities. For information, call 812-4530 or e-mail jsebald@dunedinfl .net. 48th annual Art Harvest, Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 5-6, at Highlander Park, 1920 Pinehurst Road. Presented by the Junior League of Clearwater-Dunedin, the event will feature more than 200 artists from around the country, including this years featured artist Herbert Scott Davis. Davis was born in Tampa in 1961 and grew up in Ybor City. Davis pastels have a level of uniqueness that is not often seen in the art world today. Created only with overlapping line work, they expose the simple nuances of the human figure in glowing tones of flowing color. His acrylic paintings are rich with texture and color that invite the viewer to reach out and touch the artwork. Admission is free. Parking is $5 at Highlander Park and $3 at the nearby Dunedin High School. There will be food and beverage vendors on site, as well as a childrens tent with art projects provided for supervised children. All proceeds from this event are reinvested into the community and have helped fund notable projects such as the Dunedin Fine Arts Center, UPARC Foundation, The Rick Pitino High Point Center, and the F.U.N. Bus, which has provided field trip transportation for over 50,000 area public school children. For information, call 738-5523.Gulfport First Friday Art Walk, Friday, Oct. 7, 6 to 10 p.m., along Beach Boulevard. Attendees can preview and purchase the work of more than 50 artists and crafters. Also taking part in the event will be authors, antique dealers and entertainers. The districts shops, boutiques and galleries also will be open. Live entertainment often includes performances by artists such as Mile Marker Zero, Double M Band, Paul Anthony Band and New Horizons Band. The Industrial Art Center will offer mini-classes with master glass blower Jackie Ballard and the IAC team. For information, visit www. gulfportma.com.Indian Rocks Beach Oktoberfest on the Beach, Saturday, Oct. 15, 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., at Kolb Park, on Bay Palm Boulevard between 15th and 16th avenues. The event will feature a small army of arts and crafts vendors. Music will be provided by Cathys Lorelei Band, entertaining attendees with live German music fit for dancing. Kids can enjoy Kinderfest activities from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Adults also will have an opportunity to compete in a variety of fun contests, including stein carrying, wife carrying and keg throwing. There will be plenty of appetizing refreshments available for purchase. Festival food and drink will include grilled bratwurst and ice-cold German Oktoberfest beverages. A silent auction will have attendees bidding on some great deals, including a vacation stay at Jimmy Buffetts former home in Key West, a Radiance Med Spa $800 VIP package, great trip packages for getaways, artwork and a custom shell mirror. Oktoberfest on the Beach is a signature event for Indian Rocks Beach. Last years event drew more than 6,000 attendees. Sponsored by IRB Action 2000 Inc., the Rotary Club of Indian Rocks Beach and the city of Indian Rocks Beach, proceeds from the event benefit the community. Visit www.oktober festonthebeach.com.Largo Sunday Matinee Music Program Series, Sunday, Oct. 9, at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road. The featured entertainment will be Oktoberfest with Das Deutschmeister Blas Band. Each show in the series will feature a meal, live entertainment and dancing. Dinner is served at 3:30 p.m. Entertainment starts at 4 p.m. Dancing follows the entertainment from 6 to 10 p.m. A cash bar is available. Advance tickets are $12 for dinner and show; $18 for dinner, show and dance; or $8 for the dance only. Dinner tickets must be purchased by the Wednesday prior to the show. Call 518-3131 or visit LargoCommunityCenter.com. Mister Roberts, by Thomas Heggen and Joshua Logan, presented by Eight OClock Theatre, Nov. 4-13, at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $20 for adults and $12 for students age 19 and younger with identification. Call 587-6793 or visit www.eightoclocktheatre.com. One of the more enduring plays to emerge from the World War II era, Mister Roberts shows, with a light touch, a side of war that is often forgotten not the excitement or the heroism of battle, but the boredom of the men assigned to less glamorous work, where ones enemies are as often as not the officers who hold power over them, rather than the soldiers or sailors of the opposing forces. Sunday Matinee Music Program Series, Sunday, Nov. 13, at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt.