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Title: Largo leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publisher: Tampa Bay Newspapers ( Largo, Florida )
Publication Date: 01-10-2013
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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Photo by THOMAS MICHALSKIA raccoon kit bathes in New Years Eves warm sunshine at Pinellas County Botanical Gardens in Largo. Four of the little critters and their mother frolicked in a tree before dashing off into the woods.Something darkly cute By JULIANA A. TORRESLARGO Responding to criticism from residents on the issue, three of the Largo commissioners spoke out in favor of city staff volunteering in the community during their hours working for the city. Specifically at issue during the Jan. 8 commission meeting is the citys involvement in a science fair at Ridgecrest Elementary School on Jan. 29. Last month, the school, which is in the unincorporated part of Largo, asked the city if its employees could help judge the event. Employees have participated in the past, but they are volunteering their time to judge the event during a workday morning. Commissioner Curtis Holmes echoed the objections residents raised in regards to the policy. Taxpayers are paying these people to perform a job. And part of that job, I dont think, involves going to a grammar school that I went to last year and judging a science fair for elementary students, he said. If the staff thats volunteering for this wish to take a personal day or a vacation day, I have no problem with that at all. But if theyre going to go out there while on city time doing ancillary work thats got absolutely nothing to do with the city of Largo, I have a big problem on that. Holmes called the current policy a conversion of city property. Aside from the science fair, city employees also help out Habitat for Humanitys construction effort, during what is dubbed Largo Day, and participate in the Great American Teach-in once a year. There is no difference between City staff helping out Ridgecrest while being paid than there is to volunteer and take a day off to help build a Habitat for Humanity home and being paid, City Manager Mac Craig stated in an email on the issue last month. He reiterated his argument during the meeting. I think its a valuable thing to do, See VOLUNTEERS, page 4A By TOM GERMONDST. PETERSBURG City officials continue to be aggressive in their efforts to make streets safer for pedestrians by following the course that became a priority for former Mayor Rick Baker more than a decade ago. In the past 10 years the city has received more than $30 million in federal government funds for bicycle and pedestrian related improvements and has earned national recognition for being a pioneer in the use of LEDs beacons at intersections. The rectangular rapid flashing beacons have been installed at 42 intersections in the city. Another 55 will be installed next year through $800,000 allocated to the city.What a difference a decade makesA group called the Surface Transportation Policy Institute produced a report every two to four years in the 1990s called Mean Streets. The greater metropolitan area of Tampa-St. Petersburg-Clearwater was always near the top areas based on the institutes analysis, said Mike Frederick, manager-neighborhood transportation for the city of St. Petersburg. In 2000 when Mayor Rick Baker started, he put community safety as one of his platforms. One of his goals was to get St. Petersburg off the Mean Streets report, Frederick said. City officials began work on a bicycle-pedestrian master plan, See ST. PETE, page 4A Features Business . . . . . . . . . .6-7A Classieds . . . . . . . . .5-7B County . . . . . . . . . . .4-5A Entertainment . . . . . . . .1-4B Faith & family . . . . . . . .13A Family roots . . . . . . . . .9A Just for fun . . . . . . . . . .2B Largo . . . . . . . . . . .2-3A Outdoors . . . . . . . . . .11A Pet connection . . . . . . . .12A Police beat . . . . . . . . .5-6A Schools . . . . . . . . . . .10A Sports . . . . . . . . . . .14A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . .8A Call 397-5563 For News & Advertising Kiwanis Club honors chaplainsOn Jan. 4, the Kiwanis Club of Largo/Mid-Pinellas had their annual prayer Breakfast to honor John Buckley, Phillip Gray, Arnold Johnson, Ric Nagle, Paul Pierce and Bernard Smith, volunteer chaplains of the Largo Fire and Police departments. ... Page 2A .LARGO A lively displayDolphin acrobatics make for a show better than any holiday, columnist says. ... Page 2A .OUTDOORS POLICE BEATPolice seek bank robbery suspectLargo police are looking for a suspect in the Jan. 3 robbery of the Wells Fargo Bank at 810 West Bay Drive. He is described as a white male, about 6 feet, 4 inches tall, between 170 and 180 pounds. He had a thin beard and was wearing an all black suit with a white cap. ... Page 5A.BUSINESSBusiness leaders to give forecastThe Central Pinellas Chamber of Commerce will present Focus on 2013: A Tampa Bay Economic Forecast on Tuesday, Jan. 22. ... Page 6A. SPC to host forum on student testing Debate on FCATs set for Wednesday, Jan. 23 ... Page 10A. Catch both artists at the Largo Cultural Center Friday and Saturday, Jan. 11-12 ... Page 1B.5th Dimension, Tom Rush set to perform in Largo this week Volume XXXV,No. 25 January 10, 2013 www.TBNweekly.com 011013727-725-1052 2547 Countryside Blvd. #5 www.customhairtampabay.com Look Good All Year Long!$50 OFF Any Full WigCustom Hair & Wigs 010313BACK AND NECK PAIN TREATMENTAUTO ACCIDENT INJURIESLow Back Pain Neck Pain Disc Problems Headaches Gregory Hollstrom II, D.C. Brian Rebori, D.C. 11444 Seminole Blvd., Largo 727-393-6100 Learn More at: www .DrGregHollstrom.com 12046 Indian Rocks Road, Largo 727-595-1222 www.VONailsAndSpa.comFACIALS SPA THERAPY WAXING NAILS AND MORE Not available with other offers. Expires 2/15/13Full Set or Spa Mani-PediNot available with other offers. Exp. 2/15/13010313 We Offer SHELLAC for Natural Nails20% OFF All Services for New Clients.$500OFF if theyre going to go out there while on city time doing ancillary work thats got absolutely nothing to do with the city of Largo, I have a big problem on that.Commissioner Curtis HolmesEditors note: This is the second and final part of a series of stories called Watch Your Step on pedestrian safety issues in Pinellas County. By JULIANA A. TORRESLARGO For Largo Police Sgt. George Edmiston, no news as in no pedestrians getting hit and dying while trying to cross Largo roads means the citys pedestrian safety enforcement campaign is working. Its unfortunate: I dont have the crystal ball to say how many lives weve saved this year. But Im confident weve saved a few, he said. The Largo Police Department is in its third round of funding for the pedestrian safety program, a partnership with the National Highway and Traffic Safety Administration and the Florida Department of Transportation, which started in July 2010 with $50,000. The program allows Largo police to address the problem of too many pedestrian traffic deaths through enforcement of pedestrian laws, educating the public about safety measures and working with city engineers to improve the design of the roads where crashes are occurring. Confident that the program has improved the safety of pedestrians, the department has renewed the partnership twice: in April 2011 for another $50,000 and in April 2012 for an increase to $70,000. When we first started this program a year and a half ago, it was all about educating and conducting some engineering changes that we noticed were causing some of the issues that were leading up to serious injuries or fatalities, Edmiston said. In particular, the program has focused on specific corridors where statistics show pedestrians getting hit by vehicles more often. In Largo, that meant the stretch of Missouri Avenue south of Rosary Road, between the major Walmart and Kmart shopping centers on either side. On that particular corridor, there were several things that were affecting pedestrians, Edmiston said. For one, the Pinellas Suncoast Transit Authority bus stops were placed in the middle of the block, a long enough distance from the nearest crosswalk at Rosary Road that residents would cross Missouri Avenue without it. After all, the shortest distance from A to B is a straight line, Edmiston explained. They were just crossing six lanes of traffic, walking through the landscaped medians, pushing strollers, running, in wheelchairs, you name it. We saw this time and time again throughout various studies when this grant started, he said. They were taking inherent risks that were actually causing injuries to themselves or resulting in fatalities. Conveniently, the start of the See LARGO, page 4AKeeping Largo pedestrians safeCity works to educate residents, improve crosswalks and roads to reduce fatalities Watch Your StepPart Two Photo by JULIANA A. TORRESA pedestrian crosses Missouri Avenue at the intersection of Rosary Road, using a crosswalk that the city of Largo recently improved to make it safer. The city is using federal funds to make changes to the roadways, educate pedestrians and enforce the laws that are designed to keep them safe. Sgt. George Edmiston St. Petersburg strives to make streets, intersections saferPhoto by TOM GERMONDShown is a rectangular rapid flashing beacon at a crosswalk on Fourth Street at Sunken Gardens. The devices are an effective pedestrian safety device, city officials say. SuspectVIEWPOINTSRhonda SwanAbolish the death penalty, columnist says. Page 8A. City debates volunteer policy


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Give this coupon to the driver.011013813 Taxiwww.813Taxi.com Comfort Affordable Kiwanis Club honors police and fire chaplainsLARGO On Jan. 4, the Kiwanis Club of Largo/Mid-Pinellas had their annual prayer Breakfast to honor the volunteer chaplains of the Largo Fire and Police departments. Chaplains John Buckley, Phillip Gray, Arnold Johnson, Ric Nagle, Paul Pierce and Bernard Smith volunteer their time to minister to the spiritual needs of Largos police officers and firefighters. Each was given a certificate of appreciation and a $25 gift card to Costco to help defray their cost of gas in their volunteer duties with the city. The Kiwanis Club of Largo/MidPinellas is part of Kiwanis International, a community service group with more than 600,000 members in nearly 15,000 clubs in more than 90 nations. The club is seeking new members to help make a difference in the Largo area. For more information, call Bruce Blazej at 5360412. Photo courtesy of LARGO KIWANISKiwanis Club of Largo/Mid-Pinellas honored Largos volunteer chaplains Jan. 4. Pictured are, from left, front row, fire Chaplain Ric Nagle, and police Chaplain Arnold Johnson; back row, Largo City Manager Norton Craig, fire Chaplain John Buckley, police Chaplain Phillip Gray and fire Chief Mike Wallace. Chaplains Paul Pierce and Bernard Smith could not attend.Historical Society hosts Coast Guard guest speakerLARGO The Largo Area Historical Society hosts guest speaker U.S. Coast Guard Lt. j.g. Daniel Frey during its monthly meeting on Monday, Jan. 14, 6:30 p.m., at the historic Largo Feed Store, 295 Central Park Drive, within Largo Central Park. Frey, who is stationed at the Coast Guard Air Station in Clearwater, will talk about the duties and responsibilities of the station, missions carried out and his experiences in the Navy and Coast Guard. Frye has more than 10 years of flying in the U.S. Navy and Coast Guard. The potluck supper will start at 6:30 p.m., followed by the speakers presentation. For more information about the meeting or the society, call President Don Forehand at 709-7382 or First Vice President Charlie Harper at 584-4906.Glass club holds 34th annual showLARGO The Sparkling Clearwater Depression Glass Club will present their 34th annual Show and Sale on Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 2-3, at the Minnreg Building, 6340 126th Ave. The show will be open on Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission is $5 for both days. The show and sale will feature national dealers offering Americanmade art glass, carnival glass, depression glass, elegant glass, pattern glass, china, pottery, dinnerware and kitchenware from the last century. Highlights include antique and collectible reference books, free glass identification. Breakfast, lunch and light snacks will be available for purchase. Parking is free. Door prizes worth $1,000 will return this year and 20 $50 show gift certificates will be given away. For more information, call 725-2069 or visit ClearwaterDepressionGlassClub.com.Crackers host quilt showLARGO The Largo Cracker Quilters will present its seventh biennial quilt show on Friday and Saturday, Feb. 22 and 23, at the Christ Presbyterian Church, 3115 Dryer Ave. SW. The show will be open on Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and on Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The cost is $6 for adults. Parking is free. The show will include art quilts, quilts, vendors, a boutique, and opportunity quilt, a basket walk, appraisals, demonstrations and food and drinks. The guilds Pinellas County Florida quilt was purchased at a previous show by the Pinellas County Arts Council and now hangs in the St. Petersburg Clearwater International Airport. For more information, call 392-9374 or go to www.largocracker quilters.org.Complex looking for instructorsLARGO The Largos Recreation, Parks and Arts Department is seeking enthusiastic instructors for fitness, preschool and school age classes at the new Highland Recreation Complex. Interested instructors should contact Mandy Petersen or Christina Heubel at 518-3016. Lt. j.g. Daniel Frey Visit www.TBNweekly.com


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LARGO, from page 1Aprogram coincided with a scheduled repaving of the roadway, and the city of Largo was able to coordinate with the state Department of Transportation to enact various changes. A series of signs, visible from the sidewalks, were installed in the median of the road to communicate No pedestrians. Use crosswalks. The bus stop was moved farther north, and the sidewalks were widened. The intersection of Missouri Avenue and Rosary Road also was changed. Dedicated turn lanes that allowed drivers to turn right, but created a pork chopshaped island median between the sidewalk and the main road were removed. Instead, the sidewalk that leads to the crosswalk was extended to make a tighter angle for motorists to drive around and to decrease the length of the crosswalk itself. The least amount of time in the roadway the safer the pedestrian is, Edmiston said. If you dont have something that allows (drivers) to just whip around the corner and forces you to stop, thats where its safer for the pedestrian as well. The program pays for off-duty police officers to work overtime and focus on pedestrian issues. Six days a week, usually for a three-hour shift during the mornings and afternoons, at least one officer is watching for pedestrians who arent using crosswalks or drivers who are failing to yield to them. The department issues about 200 citations a month, though citations have been declining as the program progresses. Folks see you and they double take and they push the (pedestrian crossing) button. Or they see you, and they walk to the crosswalks, Edmiston said. So it does work Folks know that its not worth $62.50 Im going to the light, and Im crossing. And thats the safest place for pedestrians to cross. At the beginning of the program, officers emphasized education, passing out mostly warnings and distributing pamphlets that explain the laws in both English and Spanish to pedestrians as well as at labor pool centers and residential neighborhoods. As part of the education aspect, the department gave out backpacks with reflective tape on them and most recently installed free lights on residents bicycles, both designed to make them safer. The various changes have had a positive effect, Edmiston said. Im sure weve made a difference. Since this programs been in place, and weve made some changes along Missouri Avenue, he knocked on the wood table. No fatalities. Unfortunately, the city has identified another fatal corridor, farther south on the road, after it changes into Seminole Boulevard. In the 12600 to 12800 block, around the west entrance of Largo Mall, three people were killed in 2012 January, April and November. Two of the victims were killed during a lapse in funding, before the pedestrian safety program was renewed in April. All three of my victims were residents of these mobile home parks, Edmiston said. What they were doing is they were crossing the road mid-block. They werent using the light at Lark (Avenue) and they werent using the light at 126th (Avenue), which is provided with crosswalks. The crosswalk at Lark Avenue, an entrance into Largo Mall, has a traffic signal. But for a while, it has turned to flashing yellow and red lights at night, telling drivers to be cautious but not stopping them to give pedestrians a protected crossing. It hasnt been a problem for years because the development on the southwest corner was never developed. Its now a McDonalds 24-7 operation. So there is traffic volume there now, Edmiston said. The Lark Avenue intersection will have active red, yellow and green lights. Signs like those in the median of Missouri Avenue will be installed. Theres also no street lights in that area, decreasing the chance that drivers will see a resident that does cross. City staff is working with Progress Energy to install street-level lighting along that corridor. It could take six months to get it done, but were working on it, Edmiston said. We want to at least give the motorist the opportunity to perceive the hazard and perform some sort of evasive action. Without street lighting out there, theyre not visible and they never have that opportunity. The current round of funding will last about another four months, Edmiston said. The department is already in the processing of securing a fourth round. Obviously, were going to seek that so we can continue to make a difference, he said. Were always making changes to make things safer We will continue with enforcement as long as the funding allows us to do that.4A County Leader, January 10, 2013 ST. PETE, from page 1Aspending a year working with committees and the public to determine all the things they wanted to see for bicyclists and pedestrians. They expected the plan would be implemented over decades because of a lack of funds. Little did we know, however, that with a plan, we could apply for funds and get in front of the cube. So there were various funding categories at the time of federal funds that were available, Frederick said. The city started filing applications for funding with the Florida Department of Transportation. Being ahead of other local jurisdictions in planning, it received more than $30 million in funding over 10 years. City officials augmented that with capital dollars from the Penny for Pinellas and transportation impact fees. They set out to build certain miles of bicycle facilities and enhance a certain number of pedestrian crosswalks. We turned a 20to 30to 40-year master plan into a 10-year plan, Frederick said. Weve basically met all the requirements of the plan at this point. The city enhanced more than 100 crosswalks. By enhancement, I mean signs and markings as well as the rectangular rapid flashing beacons because we had virtually a zero percent motorist yielding compliance at our crosswalks, he said. No one knew the state law that said you had to yield to a pedestrian at a crosswalk, he said. So we looked at it and said we are certainly not helping the motorists any by not giving them proper cues. We installed various thou shalt yield to pedestrian signs, state law. Also installed were yield bars and other improvements.Flashing beacons get attentionThe flashing crosswalk beacons, which alert motorists when a pedestrian is preparing to use the crosswalk, were installed at major intersections that had multiple crossing lanes. The visual impact of beams is like that of a police strobe, Frederick said. We are well over 85 percent compliance. Some in the 90 percent compliance. What that means, when a pedestrian comes up, pushes a button, at the start of the activation, 85 percent of the motorists will yield, he said. The countys Metropolitan Planning Organization praised the use of the beacons in an April 2011 newsletter, saying the success of the beacons have resulted in the expansion of these signals around the county. At first city officials learned that many pedestrians initially didnt push the button. But they began to see people pushing the buttons on Photo by TOM GERMONDMike Frederick says that many other jurisdictions are seeing the benefits of the rectangular rapid flashing beacons that St. Petersburg has installed at 42 intersections. the devices and beginning to get compliance from motorists. They discovered it does work so more and more people are starting to push it to the point that now we get calls all the time on a daily basis from residents that say when is my crosswalk going to get one? Frederick said. There is a downside. Some motorists dont think they have to stop unless there is a flashing beacon, which isnt true, Frederick said. In 2005 St. Petersburg became the first jurisdiction to experiment with the flashing beacons under federal permission. Based on our experimentation, evaluation and analysis, they have allowed it now to be implemented nationally, he said. Frederick believes use of the beacons will spread. The DOT, the county and other jurisdictions are now seeing the benefit of it and looking at places where they can find funding to get them in, Frederick said. Florida Department of Transportation spokeswoman Kristen Carson said in talking to an agency traffic engineer, it appears that the flashing beacons are effective for pedestrian crossings. However, we do want to be a little bit careful that we dont put them everywhere. Because like any sign, if you have too much of something out there or any flashing device, were afraid it can kind of dilute the effect. But we do think right now they have a great effect for pedestrian crossings. The agency will look at all of the issues involving the use of the beacons, such as putting them at school crossings and maybe high-volume pedestrian crossings. Were going to kind of look at it and see whats the best use for all of them, she said. The cost of the beacons, $10,000 each, is an issue, too, she said. St. Petersburg was awarded the 2009 National Roadway Safety Award for the crosswalk beacon, called the Enhancer. The award is given biennially by the Federal Highway and Roadway Safety Foundation for making verifiable and significant strides toward improving safety on the nations highways. In 2008, St. Petersburg was named the Best Walking City in Florida and 35th in the nation by Prevention Magazine and the America Podiatric Medical Society.Looking ahead and tweakingCity officials are re-evaluating its bicycle and pedestrian master plan approved in 2003. Now our annual evaluation is looking at more detail. We got all these facilities for bikes and peds now and we are still having crashes. So how do we address that? We cant build anything more. We can tweak, said Frederick, who has been with the city for 12 years. Since there are no large infrastructure improvements planned soon, city officials started a corridor-bycorridor analysis, looking at cause and effects of crashes. Why is there a group of crashes here? What types of crashes are there? What behaviors is the bicyclist or pedestrian doing and what measures can we take to address those behaviors? We have already started on two of the corridors, 34th Street and Fourth Street, with whats called a road safety audit, and we have a draft report now on what counter measures can be implemented to address these specific hot spots, Frederick said. The solutions may vary. It could be as simple as a sign, Frederick said. Watch Watch Your Your Step StepLongtime Convention and Visitors Bureau office manager retires By BOB COSTIGANCLEARWATER After 30 years with the St. Petersburg/Clearwater Area Convention & Visitors Bureau, office Manager Sandy Galloway has decided to retire. Over the years, she has gained a wealth of knowledge, met many interesting people and has seen a number of changes in both the organization and the area. But Galloway has decided now is the time to relax and take things a little easier. Galloway notes that it was in the late 1970s that a group of business leaders including Don Seaton, owner of several hotels in Clearwater, and Wilson Hubbard of Johns Pass in Madeira Beach formed what is now known as the Convention and Visitors Bureau. At the time, 24 different communities in Pinellas County were all vying individually for tourist dollars. Those business leaders thought it would be more advantageous if all the communities joined together and formed a countywide organization to promote the area. The state had just passed a resort tax, and Pinellas County became one of the first to utilize that tax to fund the organization, known at the time as the Pinellas Suncoast Tourist Development Council. The councils offices were located at the St. Petersburg-Clearwater International Airport and consisted of three people: a director, assistant director and a secretary. Galloway joined the organization when the council became known as Discover Florida Suncoast in 1981. She admits that at the time she was simply looking for a job and the thought of a threedecade-long career didnt enter her mind. From a small office of three, the department has made many changes to both its staff and location. Today, there are some 30 people working for the CVB, now located at the St. Petersburg College Epicenter in Clearwater. While there have been many changes over the years, their mission has remained the same: to promote travel and tourism to Pinellas County throughout the world. What may surprise some is that Galloway says she doesnt like to travel herself. From an early age, she has had motion sickness so she prefers to travel only short distances. However, Galloway recalls that when the staff was short-handed during her early days with the office, she filled in and traveled a lot to promote the area. She soon discovered it wasnt as glamorous as some may think. The novelty wears off after about two months, at least it did for me, she said. Im a homebody. I like getting off at five oclock, going home and fixing dinner and reading the newspaper. So why retire now? Galloway said that besides having worked there so long, over the years times have changed. Theres a new generation, a new world, new technology and things move so fast, she said. Im ready to hand the baton over to a future generation. I think they can handle it well. Galloway also said that shes still very healthy now and feels its time to enjoy some things that she hasnt had much time to do. One is to spend more time with her 10 grandchildren, all of whom live in the area. Another is to garden. She finds gardening and weeding relaxing and believes that growing your own food has benefits because it is healthier, organic and fresh. Executive Director D.T. Minich noted that Galloway has been with the organization since before it became part of Pinellas County government. Over the years they have come to rely on her as their office manager more and more. She has become invaluable to them. Her historical knowledge is unprecedented and it will be a huge loss to us, Minich said. Sandy GallowayHe added that while she will be sorely missed, the whole staff is excited for her and we all hope she enjoys her retirement.This article was submitted by Pinellas County Communications.Little Lucky LeprechaunLARGO Enjoy themed crafts, snacks and games at Little Lucky Leprechaun on Tuesday, Feb. 22, 11 a.m. to noon, at the Highland Recreation Complex, 400 Highland Ave. The cost is $5 in advance or $8 on the day of the event. The participation of a parent, grandparent or caregiver is required.Shape up for Largos Shamrockn Run 5KLARGO Highland Recreation Center is offering a group-training program to help new runners prepare for the Shamrockn Run 5K on March 15. The program is designed for tackling their first 5K, or 3.1-mile, race or those who want to increase their overall fitness level. Participants will meet for group runs and receive homework and training information to help them meet their goals and finish the race. Classes will meet every Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. from Jan. 23 through March 13, at the Highland Recreation Complex, 400 Highland Ave. The cost is $40 for residents and $50 for nonresidents. Participants ages 12 to 17 are half price with recreation card. Class fee includes the Shamrockn Run registration cost. Hot Hula FitnessLARGO Inspired by the dances of the Pacific Islands, Highland Recreation Complex is offering Hot Hula Fitness on Thursdays, 7:30 p.m. Hot Hula Fitness is a 60-minute total body workout designed to isolate your larger muscle groups, increasing strength and definition to your core with specific emphasis on the abs, glutes, quads, and arms. All ages and fitness levels are invited to enjoy this exciting dance workout. Hot Hula Fitness is a registered trademark of Anna-Rita Sloss enterprises. The cost is $5 for residents and $6.25 for nonresidents. Zumba BashLARGO Join the Zumba Bash on Wednesday, Feb. 23, 6 to 8 p.m., at Highland Recreation Complex, 400 Highland Ave. The event will feature raffle prizes, healthy snacks and nonstop Zumba. The cost is $10 in advance or $15 at the door.Tiny Tot Story TimeLARGO Children ages 5 and younger are invited to dress to the theme for a morning of fun on second Fridays, 10:15 to 11 a.m., at Highland Recreation Center. Hear a story, make a craft and enjoy a snack. Preregistration two weeks prior is required. The cost is $5 for residents or $6.25 for nonresidents.Lego FriendsLARGO Lego Friends, for ages 5 and older, meet to build new projects on third Saturdays, 11 a.m. to noon, at Highland Recreation Complex. Januarys theme is Daytona 500. Februarys theme is Kingdoms & Castles. Meet new friends while exploring the land of Legos. Tickets are, with a recreation card, $5 for residents and $6.25 for nonresidents or $9.25 without a card.Southwest Recreation ComplexSouthwest Recreation Complex, which includes an aquatic complex, is at 13120 Vonn Road. Call 518-3125 for recreation or 5183126 for the p ool. Visit PlayLargo.com.Indoor community garage saleLARGO The Southwest Recreation Center will host a community garage sale, featuring more than 60 sold-out tables on Jan. 19, 8 a.m. to noon. Come rain or shine and browse the variety of items. Admission is free. Call 518-3125.My Little ValentineLARGO Celebrate Valentines Day with crafts, snacks and games during My Little Valentine, an event for children, on Sunday, Feb. 13, 11 a.m. to noon, at the Southwest Recreation Center. Wear red to help celebrate. The participation of a parent, grandparent or caregiver is required. The cost is $5 in advance or $8 on the day of the event.Kids Only Saturday Night FunLARGO The Southwest Complex will open the game lounge and gymnasium just for children to play games and activities on Saturday, Feb. 16, 5 to 8 p.m. A child registration form is required. This program will be held at the same time as the tennis socials and is open to all kids between the ages of 5 and 10. The cost is, with a recreation card, $2 for residents and $2.50 for nonresidents or $5.50 without a card. CALENDAR, from page 3A VOLUNTEERS, from page 1Abut I dont want to be caught in the middle, he said. We have a few people that go do it. Its not anything big. Supervisors let them go. And its over at lunchtime. Commissioner Michael Smith was the first to speak in favor of the policy. I have no problem with us continuing this, he said. I think this is a great opportunity to get out there with our kids and support them and let them know that we care about their education. Commissioner Robert Murray also supported the concept. You talk about running things like a business businesses throughout Pinellas County send employees to attend these kind of events, he said. Mayor Pat Gerard emphasized that she was in favor of the measure on a limited basis. I think the whole point is letting them see what it takes to run their city, and what kind of jobs might be available to them in the future, she said. Holmes argued that not only did the city have plenty of volunteers available within community groups and even its senior advisory board, but also had a plethora of groups that could use the help of volunteers. Where are you going to draw the line on this stuff? he questioned.


County 5A Leader, January 10, 2013 Get The NewsALL FORFREE!Sign Up Today! www.TBNweekly.com e-E d itions121312 FREE Family Cooking ClassesThe tastiest place to learn about healthy foods!Well be measuring spices, grating cheese, washing lettuce, drizzling olive oil and more! Space is limited so please email to RSVP!Classes are offered from 6:30pm to 8pm at the Anona Aftercare Center located at Anona Methodist Church-13233 Indian Rocks Road, Largo. KOHLS COOKS FOR KIDS! 122712 Super Thrift StoreCome Shop Or Donate! Your Donations Help Us Save Lives! Almost 14,000 Sq. Ft. Of Shopping Now In 2 Buildings727-412-8764 COUPON REQUIRED25%OFFEverything In StockOne coupon per person per day. Not valid with any other offer or coupon. Expires 1-31-13 TBNLocated At 2860 Roosevelt Blvd. 1/2 mile East of East Bay & US 19 behind Family Dollar in the old pink Enterprise Art Store East BayRooseveltUS 1949th St. FREE Pick-Up Of Furniture, Household Goods & Appliances(Working or Not)Check Us Out On The Web! www.centerofhopedtc.org122712Center Of HopeMon.-Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. 121312AUTO ACCIDENT INJURY?MOTORCYCLE ACCIDENTS, SLIP AND FALL INJURIES DIAGNOSIS TREATMENT REHAB REFERRALS IMMEDIATE APPOINTMENTSCALL 727-393-6100Gregory Hollstrom, DC, Gregory Hollstrom, II, DC, Brian Rebori, DC 11444 Seminole Blvd., Largo www.drgreghollstrom.com 011013Celebrating 30 Years of Professional Mac Perry, author and past Pinellas Horticulture Agent controls over 40 different Lawn Insects, plus Diseases, plusWeeds, plus your Shrubs and Treessprayed all for $57 up to 5,000 sq. ft. Includes Fertilization. 011013 BIGGER WAGONWHEELFLEA MARKET011013 OPEN Every Sat. & Sun. Rain or Shine7801 PARK BLVD., PINELLAS PARK50 ACRES 2,000 BOOTHS727-544-5319 Live Entertainment 5601 66th St. N., St. Petersburg 727-485-8252 or 727-459-04068am-4pm Fri., Sat. & Sun. Facebook/66streetfleamarketIndoor Market 20,000 sq. ft.Rain or Shine! Tons of Deals!010313 010313 Come Check Out Our New LocationPAWNCash Max Cash Max Guinness011013 BUY SELL TRADE727-545-CASH (2274)5532 66th St. N., St. Petersburg(Next to Ace Check Cashing)Storewide Deals!DVDs $1.50 ea. 1,200+ in Stock! 0110132-2-13 Big Band-JazzJamsEvery Wednesday 3-6pm Liberty Lanes Lounge11401 Starkey Road LargoHosted by Linda Jane 011013per person Best Jazz Around!$3 Plaza 100 Indian Rocks Rd. Belleair Bluffs 727-584-7755 ShoesByBeverly.comNew Year! New Shoes!Monday-Friday 10am-5:30pm Saturday 10am-4pm VANELLI FRENCH SOLE DONALD PLINER GEOX TANO BODHI VINCE CAMUTO DONALD PLINER FLEXX VANELLI IVANKA TRUMPERIC JAVITS J.RENEE FRENCH SOLE DEZARIO VANELI SESTO MEUCCIINGE CHRISTOPHER IVANKA TRUMP BIG BUDDHA DONALD PLINER GEOXSALE SALE SALE 20% 50% StorewideThursday, January 10 Saturday, January 19(Excluding Spring 2013 Styles)011013 Suspect robs Wells Fargo bankLARGO Largo police are looking for a suspect in the Jan. 3 robbery of the Wells Fargo Bank at 810 West Bay Drive. At 3:50 p.m., the suspect entered the bank and presented a note. No weapon was displayed or implied during the robbery. The suspect fled on foot from the bank in a southwest direction. He is described as a white male, about 6 feet, 4 inches tall, weighingbetween 170 and 180 pounds. He had a thin beard and was wearing an all black suit with a white cap. For more photos of the suspect, visit the Largo Police Departments Facebook page at www.facebook.com/LargoPoliceDepartment. Largo detectives are asking that anyone with information related to the suspect or this robbery to call Detective C. Berard at 587-6730. Photo courtesy of the LARGO POLICE DEPARTMENTA suspect, which Largo police say is shown in this surveillance video, robbed Wells Fargo Bank at 810 West Bay Drive on Jan. 3. To report information about a crime anonymously and be eligible for a reward, call Crime Stoppers of Pinellas County at 800-873-TIPS (8477) or submit a tip at www.crimestoppersofpinellas.org.Pinellas deputies begin serving St. Pete BeachST. PETE BEACH Pinellas County sheriffs deputies began patrolling St. Pete Beach Jan. 6. Pinellas Countys southernmost beach city is now the 13th city to contract for law enforcement services with the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office. In November, St. Pete Beach voters gave city commissioners the go ahead for the contractual arrangement and transition from the city Police Department to the Sheriffs Office for primary law enforcement services. Deputies departed from the current Police Department Building, to begin their first shift in the new contract city. A total of 28 police department employees will transition to the Sheriffs Office. Twenty-one officers will be deputy sheriffs and seven civilian employees will have assignments with their new agency. The 21 former city officers will undergo a six-week training session to learn Sheriffs Office policies and procedures before taking their assignments in patrol operations, or court security.Detectives locate marijuana growop after responding to a firePALM HARBOR Pinellas sheriffs detectives located a marijuana grow-op in a Palm Harbor residence after responding to a reported fire at 3749 Appleton Court. According to investigators, the Palm Harbor Fire Department and sheriffs deputies responded to reports of smoke at the Palm Harbor home. The fire, which was quickly extinguished, was determined to be food cooking on the stove. Detectives said the homeowner, identified as 60-year-old Kerry S. Nichols had apparently fallen asleep while the food was cooking. No injuries were reported. Initially, fire department personnel suspected there might be a meth lab in the home; and the Haz-Mat Team was summoned to search the home. No meth lab was found. Investigators located a marijuana grow-op in a back room of the residence. About four plants and other grow-op equipment were located and seized. Nichols was arrested for cultivation and possession of marijuana and was transported to the Pinellas County Jail without further incident. Bond was set at $5,150.Teacher arrested in child pornography investigationDUNEDIN Detectives assigned to the Crimes Police beat Police beat Kerry Nichols See POLICE BEAT, page 6A


Against Children Unit arrested a suspect Jan. 4 at 2164 Edythe Drive for 10 counts possession sexual performance by a child. The arrest of the suspect is the result of an undercover Internet investigation on individuals sharing and possessing child pornography. Through their investigation, which began Nov. 19, detectives assigned to the Crimes Against Children Unit identified a potential suspect. Detectives obtained a search warrant that was served at the residence in Dunedin. The suspect, identified as John M. Kaneski, 42, was interviewed and admitted to downloading the child pornography found on his computer. The computer was found to contain multiple images and videos of children in the performance of sexual acts. Kaneski was arrested without further incident and transported to the Pinellas County Jail. Additional charges may be pending. Bond was set at $200,000. Kaneski is a teacher of English as a second language at Cross Bayou Elementary School. Bond was set at $200,000. Anyone with information that may assist detectives in this investigation is asked to contact Detective Rich Heaton of the Crimes Against Children Unit at 582-6200. 100+ animals found in houseOLDSMAR Two persons were arrested for child abuse and animal cruelty during an investigation stemming from a call about a missing toddler. Just before 6 a.m. on Jan. 6, deputies responded to a call of a missing 16-month-old from the residence at 206 Lee St. Jeffrey ONeil, 28, and Jennifer Kovacs, 26, reported that the child, whom they were caring for had crawled out of the crib, opened the front door and had been missing for at least an hour. When deputies arrived on scene they found the couple to be under the influence of alcohol. While on scene, a note was discovered from a relative who advised they had picked up the child and taken her to their home because they could not wake ONeil and the child was crying. The child was placed with the relative. She was in good condition and was properly being taken care of. Deputies discovered the home to be in deplorable conditions with more than 100 animals in 88 cages. Deputies said the animals were being bred and sold without the proper licensing and conditions. The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals was called to the scene to conduct their investigation and remove the animals from the home. The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission were also notified. ONeil and Kovacs were transported to the Pinellas County Jail without further incident. Animals identified so far include seven Burmese pythons, 20 unknown types of snakes, seven monitor lizards, 100 bearded lizards, two scorpion spiders (dead), and about 100 rats, mice, birds, rabbits, Guinea pigs, squirrels, hamsters, gerbils and hedgehogs. The investigation continues.6A Business Leader, January 10, 2013 Z 393-2216Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-5:30 Sat. 7:30-3:00Winter Service Special!$5998Service CenterFamily OwnedLube, Oil, Filter Service(up to 5 qts. 10W30)Tire Rotation Brake Inspection Air Filter Replacement(Some air lters are extra)Replace Wipers(Some models extra)Coupon Expires 1/31/13. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. Plus tax & disposal fee. Most cars & light trucks. Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions. $3995 Call For Appointment 2012 Reader Choice Award BEST Service Center 4 Years #10110138350 Seminole Blvd. Pre Purchase Car Inspection!4 Wheel Alignment Special$1798Plus tax & disposal fee. Most cars & light trucks. Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions.We accept all competitors coupons. Must present at time of service.Oil, Lube, Filter 5 qts. of 10W-30 Conventional Oil Expert lube 27 pt. maintenance Inspection 5W-20 & 5W-30 oil $4.00 extraCOUPON EXPIRES 1/31/13. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. By AppointmentPeace of mind inspection. Written report provided. By appointment. Expires 1/31/13 Amenities Same Day Service most repairs Local shuttle service free Quality coffee & bottled water free Air Conditioned, Carpeted lounge Comfortable chairs 29 Flat Screen TV with cable for viewing Local food vendors/shopping Movies for extended waits $5995 Check Suspension for Worn Parts Check & Adjust Tire Pressure Check for Tire Wear Reset Toe Angles to factory specsMost cars and trucks Exp. 1/31/13Reg.$85Reg.$2495Reg.$7995Lifetime Warranty On Most PARTS!Including: Brake Pads, Radiators, Alternators, Starters, Shocks and StrutsWE ACCEPT COMPETITORS COUPONSReg# MV-66432 Most Extended Warranties Accepted FREE! Inspections! Brakes A/C Cooling System Unique GiftsWe have just the right gift for that special person! Flower Pets Geodes Bird Houses Candle Lamps Wind Chimes Cards Balloons Jewelry Terrariumsand so much more! Free Gift with mention of this ad!Expires 1-17-131608 Belcher Road S., Suite B, Largo727-648-4938011013 ConsumerBANKRUPTCYBusinessBOARD CERTIFIED EXPERTFor Over 20 Years in BOTH American Board of Certification 30 Years continuous practice at local Bankruptcy Court from Same Office LocationTHOUSANDS of Pinellas Residents Counseled and/or RepresentedDaniel James Herman, Attorney at LawVisit www.bankruptcydan.comWe are a debt relief agency. We help people file for Bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. 011013727-584-8161200 Clearwater Largo Rd. So., LargoProfessional CompassionateU.S. Army VeteranI will explain so that you understand Haircare ProductsRRobertsandyen Co. classic & trend-setting styles 727.596.176314100 Walsingham Road, Largo 011013 Your Hair + Our Experience =The BESTof YOU! 25 Years of Excellence Telling our readers about local business since 1977.Phone Don Minie at 727-409-5252 or email mminie5382@aol.com Read All About Local Businesses in This Column. Know Who Youre Dealing With And What They Can do For You! We were very impressed with this downtown St. Petersburg fine jewelry store, Baubles & Bubbles, located at 318 Central Ave. Its far from your ordinary jewelry store. We dont think theres another store like it in the Tampa Bay area. Find out for yourself, go and meet the founder Erik Carroll who has over 20 years experience designing extraordinary womens and mens contemporary finer jewelry. His store offers a pressure free environment for you to find the perfect piece to match your lifestyle for dress up or casual wear. Youll find pieces for both men and women from designers; Jolie B. Ray, Zoe Chicco, Alkemie, K.C. Designs, Dyanne Belle, and Silver Stars. Ask about the Buddha To Buddha Internationally acclaimed Silver Jewelry Line designed in Amsterdam. Check out the exciting array of jewelry on their website; www.baublesandbubbles.biz Then call Erik at 727-803-6815 and ask him about custom designing your own special piece.Driveway or patio too small? Let Concrete Wizard widen it and resurface it. Since 1990, Concrete Wizard located at 627 Crystal Dr., Palm Harbor, FL, has been making beautiful concrete surfaces for commercial and residential dwellings. Concrete Wizards professionally crafted surfaces are protected with a special material that makes their concrete surfaces easy to clean and long-lasting. From small jobs to large, Concrete Wizard can resurface and or repair existing concrete surfaces, install aesthetic walkways, durable pool decks, and much more. Their professional artists and engineers can create one-of-a-kind awe-inspiring indoor flooring and countertop designs, murals and textures with their specially formulated process called Acid Stain. Their most popular Euro Tile, can make your customized surface area look and feel like slate or flagstone. Call 7 days a week for a Free Estimate at 727-789-5444 or visit them online at www.concretewizard.us License #C5528. Concrete Wizard will give $400 OFF any job over 500 sq. ft. with this Article. Accepting all major credit cards & a member of Angies List. If youre looking for new or used furniture and new mattresses at bargain prices, we recommend that you meet the gang of AJS Beds & F urniture in their fantastic 10,000 sq. ft. store located at 12950 Starkey Road in Largo. (Just South of Ulmerton Road). Owner, Joe, worked at Clearwater Mattress for 10 years and knows how to pick the best mattresses to offer his customers. He has the complete line of high end Park Place bedding, (the choice of fine decorators). Most of the Resorts and Motels on the beaches buy their mattresses and furniture from AJS Beds and Furniture. They carry top brands such as: Thomasville, Eathan Allen, Lexington, Drexel and Stanley. Joe will strive to meet your budget in choices of artwork, lamps, sofas and loveseats, recliners, futons and day beds. The inventory changes daily because they liquidate estates every day. Youll find clearance merchandise in the rear of the store. If you dont find it today, go by tomorrow and your treasure may be there. Call 727-588-0406 or visit the store Mon.-Fri. 9am-7pm, Sat. 9am-6pm and Sun. 11am-5pm.You'll always meet people at Teri's because it's the place locals have been going since 1947. Located at 13437 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach, it is the oldest continuously operating tavern in Madeira Beach. Stop by and meet the local neighbors, commercial fishermen, whose tales can be heard about their fishing trips, and of course our winter friends who love the atmosphere that reminds them of the bar back home. Meet the owner, Teri, and her husband Harley, and enjoy the company of new and old friends. Teri's opens at 10am Monday through Saturday, and noon on Sunday. Low Happy Hour prices will surprise you from 10am-7pm, Monday through Friday. Teri's serves beer, wine, sodas, teas, juices and great snack food. Teri, was in the hospitality business for fifteen years in Maryland before buying the old Mad Beach Bar. Teri's hosts an open eight ball tournament every Tuesday at 7pm and everyone is invited to compete. They have two pool tables plus a state of the art interactive bowling game in which you can compete on line with other bowlers. You'll enjoy the bar top video game and the internet juke box, where almost any song can be heard, new or old. Meet the friendliest staff on the beach. Once you come in you're never again a stranger.Youll enjoy the BAUBLES & BUBBLES New York Jewelry look for men and women.Do You Have The Ugliest Pool Deck or Driveway in Your Neighborhood?Youll be amazed at the unusual, traditional, and eclectic at AJS BEDS AND FURNITURE! Youre invited to visit the friendliest tavern in the area, known as TERIS TAVERN.011013Stop in this unique jewelry store and let the owner, Erik Carroll, help you find that perfect pieceLet Concrete Wizard magically turn ugly concrete into Works of Art.They carry everything for your home and will stand behind your purchase. They Buy, Sell & Trade. Call: 727-588-0406.Checkout the Cheers atmosphere at Teris Tavern. 011013GIFTCERTIFICATES& GIFTBOXESAVAILABLE Chamber hosts four industry leaders for an economic forecastLARGO The Central Pinellas Chamber of Commerce will present Focus on 2013: A Tampa Bay Economic Forecast on Tuesday, Jan. 22, 7:30 to 9:30 a.m., at the Sheraton Sand Key Resort, 1160 Gulf Blvd. in Clearwater. This annual signature event features a panel of business experts who will share predictions and provide insight on significant global, national and regional issues destined to impact the Tampa Bay economy. This years panelists of industry leaders and their topics include: Financial Industry Forecast, presented by Richard F. Moody senior vice president and chief economist of Regions Financial Corporation. Moody serves as the principal spokesperson on all economic issues for Regions. He has an extensive background in economic analysis and forecasting on the regional, national and international levels. He joined Regions in 2010 to establish and manage the Applied Market Research Group, which is responsible for identifying and monitoring economic, market, and industry specific risks to Regions real estate and commercial loan portfolios. He was named as Regions Chief Economist in July 2012. Political Forecast, presented by Frank Torres, political analyst featured in the Boston Herald, CBS News and the Orlando Sentinel. Torres has worked as an on-air analyst for FOX 35 in Orlando, and more recently Central Florida News 13 for the 2012 election cycle. He is an eight-year U.S. Army veteran, whose service as a human resource specialist took him to Korea, Europe and the Middle East. It provided him the opportunity to study at the University of Maryland, before returning home to Central Florida. He is also the owner of Richard F. Moody J. Jason Cutliffe Frank Torres Sean Snaith Frank Torres Strategies, an Internet reputation management firm. Energy Forecast, presented by J. Jason Cutliffe, Duke Energy Operations Center manager, region general manager and director of asset management. Prior to joining Progress Energy in 2001, Cutliffe represented Dominion-Virginia Power where he held a variety of engineering, operational, and leadership positions in distribution and transmission. He holds a Bachelor of Science in electrical engineer from the University of Maine, an Master of Business Administration from University of Richmond and is a registered professional engineer. National/International Economic Forecast, presented by Sean Snaith, Ph.D., director of the University of Central Floridas Institute for Economic Competitiveness and a nationally recognized economist in the field of business and economic forecasting. An award-winning forecaster, researcher and professor, he has served as a consultant for governments and multi-national corporations such as Compaq, Dell and IBM. This is his second consecutive appearance at Focus. The cost to attend is $35 for open seating, which includes breakfast or reserved tables of eight for $260. Tickets can be purchased at the chamber office at 151 Third St. NW. in Largo. For more information, call 584-2321. John M. Kaneski POLICE BEAT, from page 5A


Health industry newsBusiness 7A Leader, January 10, 2013 DAVID P. CARTERATTORNEY AT LAWOver 38 Years of Experience Former Judge7985 113th Street, Suite 108 Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-4555 FAX: 727-397-4405 E-mail: carterlawgroup@yahoo.com Wills, Trusts, Estates General Civil Bankruptcy Accident/Personal Injury Auto/Slip-Fall Product DefectFREE CONSULTATION010313 asis asisSALON STUDIO & SPA595-9999HAIRNAILSMASSAGESKIN12000 Indian Rocks Road, Largo(Corner of Indian Rocks and Walsingham) OasisSalonStudioandSpa.com SPA MANICURE/PEDICURE WITH HOT STONES $29 10% OFF For AllSERVICES AND PRODUCTSExpires 1-31-13. First visit only. Cannot be combined with any other offers.Expires 1-31-13 Exp. 1-31-13011013 Pinellas Countys largest and oldest fruit shipper and retail store. Family owned and operated for over 50 years.Come Visit Our Retail Store!Fresh Orange, Grapefruit & Tangerine Juice Made Daily Gifts Candy Handmade Fruit Sections Homemade Key Lime Pie Marmalade Our Signature Soft Serve Ice Cream Made With Pure Orange Juice1/4 Bushel $39.95 1/2 Bushel $51.95 Full Bushel $60.50(Canada add $10 per package and West of Mississipi $5 per package)14423 Walsingham Rd., Largo(Just East of Indian Rocks Beach Bridge)727-595-5464 www.yellowbanks.com PRICES INCLUDE SHIPPING! No Hidden Charges!YELLOW BANKSYELLOW BANKSGrove 5 Lb. BagVery Sweet SeedlessNAVEL ORANGES5 Lb. BagSeedlessRUBYREDGRAPEFRUITReg. $6.95Reg. $5.95$4.95$3.95 WHILE SUPPLIES LAST WHILE SUPPLIES LASTWith Coupon Exp. 1-31-13With Coupon Exp. 1-31-13 5 Lb. 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Call To Schedule an appointment today!We would like to welcome the newest member of our team.Clearwater, FLLisa BoyerDental Hygienist122712727-799-1011 WWW.STRUPP.COMRestorative and Cosmetic Dentistry From left are Harriett Bankston of Belleair, author Melissa Francis and Martha Thorn at a book signing Dec. 27 at the Thorn Collection, 598 N. Indian Rocks Road. Francis is the host of MONEY with Melissa Francis on the Fox Business Network. Her book is a memoir called Diary of a Stage Mothers Daughter, about her life as a child star in the 1980s.Book signingWellness fair setLARGO Getting It Together in 2013, a wellness fair, will be presented Thursday, Jan. 31, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road. Presented by the city of Largo Volunteer Corps Advisory Board and the Retired and Senior Volunteer Program of Pinellas County, the event will feature health screenings, wellness information, hands-on activities and healthy living tips as well as informational displays, product demonstrations and benefit information and educational materials. There will be live music and healthy snacks. Attendees will have an opportunity to sign up for volunteer service opportunities in the community. The event also will include door prizes, raffles and giveaways. For information, call 518-3131. St. Lukes opens new locationCLEARWATER St. Lukes Cataract & Laser Institute recently opened its seventh location at 501 S. Fort Harrison Ave. The location will provide 20 new jobs to the area. Community leaders attended a ribbon-cutting ceremony Jan. 7. Known for a long-standing tradition of excellence and pioneering surgical care in ophthalmology, St. Lukes will offer ophthalmology services on the first floor of the Clearwater facility and is introducing Reflections at St. Lukes, which will offer plastic surgery, aesthetic skin care and Mohs dermatology on the second floor. Reflections at St. Lukes will pair the most advanced surgical techniques in plastic surgery with an extraordinary level of patient-centered care. Dr. Nicolas Villanustre, a double boardcertified plastic surgeon, who trained and then taught at Indiana University before joining St. Lukes in early 2011, leads the plastic surgery team. Rejuvenation through plastic surgery can equally renew a persons physical as well as emotional wellbeing, said Villanustre in a press release. My primary focus is helping patients safely achieve both. Visit www.StLukesEye.com.Recreation complex to host health, wellness expoSEMINOLE The Fit Over 50 Health and Wellness Expo will be presented Thursday, Jan. 31, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the Holland G. Mangum Recreation Complex, 9100 113th St. N. The citys recreation division is seeking vendors for the 12th annual event. The event traditionally draws more than 500 attendees. Vendor participation is limited to the first 50 applicants. Cost for vendors starts at $50. For information, call 391-8345 or email dcran dall@myseminole.com.Edward White earns awardST. PETERSBURG Edward White Hospital recently was honored with an A Hospital Safety Score by The Leapfrog Group, an independent national nonprofit run by employers and other large purchasers of health benefits. The A score was awarded in the latest update to the Hospital Safety Score, the scores assigned to U.S. hospitals based on preventable medical errors, injuries accidents and infections. The Hospital Safety Score was compiled under the guidance of the nations leading experts on patient safety and is designed to give the public information they can use to protect themselves and their families. This award is significant to us and provides evidence to the residents of Pinellas County that we are continuing our commitment to providing excellent patient safety in the care we extend to those in need, said Sharon Hayes, RN, in a press release. Hayes is chief executive officer of Edward White Hospital. To see Edward White Hospitals scores as they compare nationally and locally, visit www.hospital safetyscore.org.


8A Viewpoints Leader, January 10, 2013 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563 Fax: 727-397-5900 www.TBNweekly.comPublisher/President: Dan Autrey dautrey@tbnweekly.com Accounting Manager: Andrea Marcarelli tbniandy@yahoo.com Retail Advertising Manager: Jay Rey jrey@tbnweekly.com Classied Advertising Manager: Shelly Fournier sfournier@tbnweekly.com Executive Editor: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.comProduction Manager: David Brown production@tbnweekly.com Internet Services Manager: Suzette Porter webmaster@tbnweekly.com Seminole/Beach Beacon: Bob McClure bmcclure@tbnweekly.com Largo Leader: Juliana A. Torres jtorres@tbnweekly.com Belleair/Beach Bee: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.com Clearwater Beacon: Alexandra Lundahl alundahl@tbnweekly.com Pinellas Park Beacon: Tiffany Razzano trazzano@tbnweekly.com General Editorial editorial@tbnweekly.comCirculation: L. Shiett Phone: 727-397-5563Getting it right for our childrenPresident Obama has rightfully declared our first job as a nation is to care for our children and to give all of them a chance at a good life with happiness and purpose. As an educator for 36 years, I want to suggest a few ways the nation can help us reach this goal. The first thing we must do is to make sure every child in need has access to high-quality, prekindergarten education. Study after study shows the long-term benefits of early intervention, especially with our at-risk children. The first seven years of a childs life are the most formative of their character and future success. The president asked if we are meeting our obligations to all of our children. The current answer is NO, but we could fix this. We need to increase social work and behavioral and mental-health counseling services at our schools to help teachers, parents and students. Counselors are so overloaded at schools (usually one counselor for 400 students) that they scarcely have time to provide much more than academic advisement and testing coordination. Parents of highneeds children want a safe place to get help, and schools are the most logical place for this. We need to trust educators to do what is best for their students. We must end the current obsession of evaluating schools and teachers with standardized test scores, as if that is all that matters. We want teachers who are skilled, compassionate and willing to hide their children in a closet if thats what it takes to keep them safe. As a former public school principal, I can tell you that there are hundreds of reasons why standardized test scores often have little to do with the talents of the teacher or the quality of the school. Schools and teachers who take on the most challenging students are frequently the ones who look like they accomplished the least, when exactly the opposite is true. Standardized tests can be a good benchmark for progress, but there will never be a valid test that measures the most important things teachers and counselors do for our children. Lets begin treating principals like CEOs and allow them to lead their schools using their professional training to evaluate teachers in meaningful ways. Hold them accountable for results and let them do whats best for their students. We dont need to waste more time and money on developing standardized tests for every subject, especially elective classes. Hands-on, engaging learning can do more for a childs motivation, self-esteem and belongingness than anything else. Teaching our students the social and emotional skills of compassion, empathy and coping with lifes frustrations are just as important as honing their academic skills. We need to shift our policies and priorities toward valuing the talents and gifts of all children, giving them all that chance at happiness and purpose. As the president said, If we dont get that right, we dont get anything right.Roseanne Wood is president of Reform Works, Inc., and a retired principal of SAIL High School in Tallaha ssee, Fla. Florida VoicesLETTERSPedestrian awareness neededEditor: Your recent series Watch Your Step has caused me to call FDOT to inquire about the Transportation Improvement Program that was undertaken by the MPO in 2010, and which included a request by Belleair Bluffs to construct pedestrian crossings across West Bay Drive, west of Indian Rocks Road. Much to my surprise, I found that the program has been disbanded, and our request for pedestrian crossings is now in limbo. Needless to say, I am now contacting the MPO and the Pinellas County Commission to see if our request could be reinstated. As you state, Floridas pedestrian crash fatalities are worse than any other state except New Mexico, and Pinellas Countys statistics are higher than the average in Florida. And, as your column points out, County Commission Vice-Chair Karen Seel has recently indicated, this is an area that needs more attention moving forward. The proximity of the Belleair Bluffs/Belleair Beach Causeway Bridge, with its constant flux of health-minded walkers and the nearness of condominiums with their elderly grocery shoppers, make this area particularly vulnerable to pedestrian crashes. As usual, vehicle speed is a significant factor in these crashes, with failure to yield by pedestrians also a causal factor. Your series will serve to heighten everyones attention to the extreme need for pedestrian awareness, especially during this time of year. I am hopeful that our request for pedestrian crossings on West Bay Drive can be approved for construction in the near future. Jack Nazario Commissioner, city of Belleair BluffsReflective tape would protect pedestriansEditor: I was very interested in the recent coverage of protecting Pedestrians. As a safety specialist with the Air Force, and Hartford Insurance, I would like to make the following suggestion. I was driving back from Fort Lauderdale and it was dark when I drove through Indian Rocks beach. There were a lot of people walking on and off the road, normally in dark clothes, and almost invisible to drivers except there was one group that had a piece of reflective tape on his jacket. Bingo, I saw there was a group on and off the street. I think that beach communities should provide restaurants and hotels for our visitors (with a piece of sticky back reflective tape) to display the tape, when they are out at night. A piece of tape about 10 inches long, and 2 inches wide would do fine. I dont think that would cost that much. That would be a really great accident prevention tool. Tom Hafner, re commissioner Pinellas Suncoast Fire and Rescue District Belleair BeachHow much time is a life worth?Re: Pedestrian safety, by Suzette Porter, Jan. 4Editor: What is needed is a dedicated walk signal so there is no overlap between a walk signal and a green arrow. Drivers who have a green arrow consider people are jaywalking because they see the arrow and not the walk signal. The light duration is generally a long duration so a slight modification could easily be timed in. How much time is a life worth? And right turn on red is allowed only after a complete STOP and even when they stop at a crosswalk/stop sign they are through the crosswalk before they stop (see Highland/Nursery). Start ticketing people. Someone local should be sent to other cities to compare notes on safety and also public transportation, etc. Just a thought from a Boston transplant, where I felt safer when on foot or bike. Daniel Cronin ClearwaterTaking aim at the gun warsEditor: The anti gun people wind up contradicting their argument by leaving people helpless against an attacker. They need to switch a side of their argument if they want any chance of success. They need to allow a potential victim a means to defend himself or herself. They should push hard for legislation to allow ALL people to carry Mace anywhere they may go. Even teenagers could be qualified. There is a slang word for a gun; its called an Equalizer. Mace could fill the void between guns and helplessness and become the new Equalizer. Misuse or abuse of Mace? Better then death, and the victim lives to ID the abuser. Abuse would be minimal when the aggressor knows the tables could turn. The bottom line would be that gun sales would drop, Mace sales would skyrocket and deaths would diminish. Les Milewski Seminole The ups and downs of the spy gameIf I were young and just starting out, Id seriously consider applying for a position as a spy. Its plain that America needs as many well-trained spies as we can develop. With terrorists of various stripes plotting to blow us up, we must send in our spies to foil their plans. I recently searched the want ads in some newspapers and on Craigs List for Spies Wanted openings, but found none. I dont know of any colleges or technical schools that train spies. A next step might be to identify the agencies and companies who hire spies. However, I believe that spying is no longer an accepted term. What the big boys now talk about is intelligence and security. At last count, the federal government had about sixty intelligence-gathering outfits. Some spy on terrorist groups; others steal secrets from foreign governments, including our allies; many government agencies spy on you and me. Politicians in power dont trust the citizenry any more than we trust the politicians. The Central Intelligence Agency is a major employer of spies. So is the National Security Agency. Computer and pharmaceutical companies are famous for spying on each other, attempting to steal industrial secrets. A few years ago someone tried to organize a national convention for spies, but nobody was willing to attend, even though the featured speaker was billed as Nathan Fizrolvey, Famous Spy. To be successful a spy must remain unknown. He/she must also be a sneak. Ive often thought that unfaithful spouses would make excellent spies; theyre good at covering their tracks, and saying Who? Me? when accused of committing hanky-panky. The worst way to learn about the spy game is to watch TV spy programs. The most outrageous of these is MI-5, named for the topsecret British spy agency. The programs producers ask us to believe that the intelligence operation for the entire British Empire is carried out by about a dozen agents and six computers. Each week this small band of spooks manages to outwit evildoers just minutes before the bad guys try to blow up Parliament or the London subway system. What makes the plots even more unbelievable is that the MI-5 people are successful despite the fact that they dont really trust their colleagues. Thats because theres usually a mole somewhere in the waxworks swiping secrets to sell to Iran, Al Qaeda or the Vatican. Another flaw in most TV or movie spy stories is that the secret agents seldom meet in a dark alley where nobody can see them. Instead they usually hook up in a public park on the banks of the Thames, where any photographer or sniper within two miles can shoot them with a camera or a Barrett M98B bolt-action rifle. A successful spy must be adept at shadowing people, staying in the background so that they dont recognize him. Hulk Hogan and Sarah Palin would be no good as spies. High on the CIAs recruitment list are stalkers, those creepy people who hang around celebrities, hoping for a smile or an autograph. As Socrates once put it, Deep within every stalker is a spy yearning to get out. If a spys identity is discovered by his target, the secret agent is said to be burned. Spies have their own special vocabulary. If your mother-in-law suddenly starts to talk about bugs, dead drops and safehouses, she is probably a spy. If she demands that you give her the correct password before she admits you to her house, you can be sure of it. The best-known fictional spy is James Bond, also referred to as Agent 007. He is famous for ingratiating himself with beautiful women who work for international fiends. In real life, a spy has few female friends. Thats because sensible women seldom get the hots for a scruffy, non-descript man in a dirty trench coat who sits all day in a sidewalk caf reading newspapers and drinking cheap gin. Thats the life of the typical spy. The most frightening thing about spy work is that when the enemy catches you, you are a goner. Your own government denies knowing you. You have no friends to support you. Its exactly like being fired from your job here in America after years of faithful service. Jones, youve got an hour to clear out your desk, you useless insect! American intelligence agencies are notorious for not having courageous, Arabic-speaking, democracy-loving spies in their employ. If we had owned a few dozen such men and women stationed in the Mideast back in 2000 or so, wed have known better than to get involved in that quagmire. Our spies would have warned us, Stay out. Only death, destruction and hatred await you here! But would we have listened?Bob Driver is a former columnist and editorial page editor for the Clearwater Sun. Send him an email at tralee71@comcast.net. Drivers SeatBob Driver Time to debate the death penaltyIt defies logic that taking life honors life. For the second year in a row, Florida has sent more convicted killers to death row than any other state. And acting Palm Beach County State Attorney Peter Antonacci would like to send more. His office is now seeking the death penalty for all first-degree murder cases. There were 22 new death penalty cases this year in Palm Beach County. You have a dead human being, Antonacci told the South Florida Sun-Sentinel. He said that by not seeking the death penalty, we have cheapened the value of human life. There are many ways we cheapen the value of human life. Sexism, racism, ageism, discrimination against gays, the disabled, atheists and others with different or no religious views are but a few examples. A political and economic system that allows millions to go without food, shelter and health care is another. As is a justice system that sanctions taxpayer-funded killings. Killing is no more just when the government does it than when an individual does. A life for a life is not justice. It is retribution. That is not the purpose of our legal system. Whats more, the death penalty does not deter people from killing, which proponents claim is its purpose. Our murder rate far exceeds that of many countries that have no death penalty.The United States, China, the Congo, Saudi Arabia and Iran account for 85 percent of the worlds death-penalty executions. Many would argue that this isnt the kind of human-rights company we want to be keeping. Our justice system makes mistakes. If for no other reason, death should not be a penalty for any crime. Not only does Florida lead the nation with 21 individuals sentenced to death this year, according to the Death Penalty Information Center, its also No. 1 for the number of death row inmates exonerated. Just last month, the 24th inmate since 1973 was set free. At his third trial, a jury found Seth Penalver, who had been sentenced to death in 2000 for killing three people, not guilty after a five-month trial. Three trials. Three results. The first resulted in a deadlock. If thats not enough evidence that our system is flawed, consider the case of Frank Lee Smith. Cancer set him free from Floridas death row after serving 14 years for a murder and rape he didnt commit. The Innocence Project cleared Smith with DNA evidence 11 months after he died. How many other innocent people have died behind bars? How many have we executed? We will never know. The lives of the innocent are the cost we pay for the lives of the guilty. Its not worth the price. When Gov. Rick Scott signed his first death warrant last year, he said implementing the death penalty is not an enjoyable process. It takes a toll on you. Its something you really need to think about, he said.Youve got to be very cautious about it. Ive prayed a lot about it. And its the law of the land. Actually, its the law in 33 states. Florida was the first state to reintroduce the death penalty after the U.S. Supreme Court struck down all death penalty laws in 1972. Laws are made to be changed. Florida can lead the way in another direction. Rep. Michelle Rehwinkel Vasalinda, D-Tallahassee, filed a bill last year to abolish the death penalty. It died in committee but it doesnt have to be that way. Isnt it time that we at least had a debate? Life without parole is a sensible alternative to the death penalty, said Rehwinkel Vasalinda. It is much less expensive to keep a criminal in prison for life without parole than it is for the state to execute them. A sentence of life in prison without parole allows mistakes to be corrected or new evidence to come to light. That would increase faith and fairness in our justice system. So would a state that doesnt kill to punish killers.Rhonda Swan is an editorial writer for The Palm Beach Post and author of Dancing to the Rhythm of My Soul: A Sisters Guide for Transforming Madness into Gladness. She can be reached at rswan@floridavoices.com Florida Voices Florida VoicesRhonda Swan As I See ItRoseanne Wood Our justice system makes mistakes. If for no other reason, death should not be a penalty for any crime.


Family Roots 9A Leader, January 10, 2013 SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE BRAND NAMES PRINTABLE FREE Start at www.tbnweekly.com 41212 CLICK PRINTSAVE!ITS EASY Winter FestivalCanadians and VisitorsYou Are Invited January 19th, 2012 Saturday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. We Welcome Back and CELEBRATE Canadians and Snowbirds!!! WGUL AM860 LIVE REMOTE-ENTERTAINMENT BY DUO PATRICIA & ROBERT BEAULIEU011013 www.CanCareClinic.com www.bayareamed.comWilliam N. Handelman, M.D.6399 38th Ave. N., St. PetersburgOpen Saturdays 9am-1pm, starting January 7th-March 31st Food 2013 Calendars Prizes BP Check Sidewalk ConsultsOPEN HOUSE PARTY 727-384-6411 Assisted Living & Memory Care ResidenceAssisted Living Facility License #7301750 Starkey Road, Largo, FL 33771(727) 475www.LargoSeniorLiving.com Did you know Diabetes is the number one cause of blindness? David Himes, Clinical Educator at Health Vision Institute will teach you how to protect your eyes! Thursday, January 10, 2013 1:30 3 pmat Grand Villa of Largo 750 Starkey Road, Largo What is Diabetic Retinopathy? What are the symptoms? How is it detected? How you can prevent it? Treatment options available FREE and open to the public. Come and bring a friend. To be our guest, RSVP 727 by January 9. 010313 9104 Seminole Blvd. Seminole011013 053112 Organization provides genealogy assistance in your communityI have frequently written about the adv antages of allying yourself with a genealogy society. I want to expand on that idea a bit because we are fortunate to have a very large and active society locally. If you have read my bio at the end of this column, you know I am not unbiased about the Pinellas Genealogy Society (PGS), but with that admission, let me give you some details about the society and what it does, hoping you will find value in what it offers. And just as importantly, if there is another society or discussion group close to you, perhaps this discussion of the PGS will prompt you to connect with them. Nearly every genealogy society I know of has a name that tags it to a particular geographic place, such as Pinellas County, Florida, in the case of the PGS. At first blush one might think the name indicates that the focus of the societys activities are specific to that area alone. As logical as that thought may be, it is wrong in nearly every case. All societies generally have a universal (you can read that as international) focus. To be sure, societies publish genealogical information about their local area, such as cemetery interments, historic funeral home records, etc. That effort is what allows researchers to use the Internet to glean information about areas all over the world. The PGS in no different; it has an active corps of volunteers who transcribe and publish genealogical information relevant to Pinellas County. This information finds its way into books and the society website. But lets face it almost nobodys ancestors come from the area where one currently lives. That means that all societies have to have a broader and more universal focus to assist their members in their research. This is where the Pinellas Genealogy Society in its partnership with the Largo Public Library excels. For several years the society has been co-located with the Largo Public Library, and party to a relationship that benefits all genealogists. The library is the center for genealogy research in Pinellas County and the PGS is the largest genealogy society in the county, so this places the library and the society at the center of local genealogy activity. The library Genealogy Center houses not only its own research assets such as books, journals, and microfilm, but houses the societys research assets as well. In fact about one third of the collection in the Genealogy Center belongs to the society. The great thing for researchers is that this administrative distinction is transparent. All material is cataloged in the library system and seamlessly available to researchers. But the relationship does not stop there. The society provides genealogy education to all library patrons and visitors whether they are members of the society or not. The society considers this a serious responsibility, and one that it aggressively pursues. Typically it presents from 10 to 15 educational workshops and classes each month. Among topics offered are the basics such as Getting Started in Genealogy to more advanced subjects as Organizing Files, Documenting Sources, Finding Civil War Ancestors, Building Time Lines, and Publishing Your Family History. A list of up-coming classes is available in the Genealogy Center, in the regularly published library calendar of events, and can be found on the society website at www. rootsweb.com/~flpgs. Besides making research material available and providing education, the society supports the library in another important aspect: society members serve as genealogy consultants to help researchers find their family history. They suggest resources, help with computer use, and often get directly involved with challenging research problems. Guests are welcome at the society monthly meetings held every third Saturday in the Jenkins Room of the library at 11 a.m. The centerpiece of each meeting is a speaker who addresses a genealogy topic of broad interest. The meetings are preceded at 10 a.m. by one of our more popular educational events a free-flowing discussion addressing the use of computers in genealogy. Another activity you may be interested in is the annual seminar co-sponsored by PGS and Largo Public Library. It is an all-day event that takes place at the library Feb. 9. This year the seminar boasts an internationally known author and speaker, Sharon DeBartolo Carmack, a certified genealogist who has authored no less than 16 books, and among other credits is a contributing editor for Family Tree Magazine. The seminar also features a huge book sale, raffles, door prizes, continental breakfast, lunch, a total of seven presentations, and more. You can find more information about the event and a registration form on the society website or at the library Genealogy Center. As you can see, most of the services the society offers are free to the public. Membership is desired of course that is what supports all of those activities. But the society believes that if it focuses on its primary goal of promoting genealogy and assisting researchers, membership participation will follow. This is an ideal time to join the society if youre interested. Among other things, you will get discounts to several fee-based genealogy websites such as Fold3, access to a members-only webpage with helpful educational material, as well as the satisfaction of supporting all of the activities Ive outlined. I hope this introduction to the society and some of the many services it provides will prompt you to attend its classes, drop in at a monthly meeting, and perhaps even become a member. Remember, the success of your research can be greatly influenced by your association with a group like the Pinellas Genealogy Society.Peter Summers is an amateur genealogist who has been working on his family history since 1972. He is past president of the Pinellas Genealogy Society. Genealogy exposedPeter Summers Pinellas Genealogy Society classesLARGO The Pinellas Genealogy Society offers a variety of free classes every month at Largo Public Library, 120 Central Park Drive. Topics in January include how to get started, how to use family search.org, military records, the Library of Congress, managing digital photos, protecting your computer data and more. For a complete listing with details of classes and scheduled times, visit www.flpgs.org/classes.aspx. For more information, email Bob Bryan at BBryan84@gmail.com or call 595-4521.


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The parade was 5.5 miles long and took over two and one-half hours to complete.On paradeSPC to host forum on student testingSEMINOLE With the Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test at the center of an expected political storm this year, St. Petersburg College will open the debate with a forum designed to help educators, students and the general public understand Floridas K-12 academic future. Titled Farewell, FCAT Hello, Common Core: Floridas New Testing Strategy, the forum will be Wednesday, Jan. 23, 6-8 p.m., at the Seminole campus Conference Center, 9200 113th St. N. It is the third program in SPCs 2012-13 Village Square Series under its Institute for Strategic Policy Solutions. Media co-sponsors are WUSF Public Media, WEDU, and the Tampa Bay Times. For 14 years, Floridas children have faced an academic challenge that caused stress for many and forced some to repeat a grade or be denied a high school diploma. FCAT also impacted the performance evaluations of their teachers and the career plans of their principals. The assessment test was created in the early 1990s out of concern for low achievement rates and a demand for accountability. Beginning in 1998, it evolved from a simple measure of student success to a blunt pass-fail instrument for students and a standard by which teachers are evaluated and schools labeled as failures. Many believe the FCAT has become a testing monster that dumbs down the learning process and turns teachers into robots. That animosity toward FCAT boiled over last May, when state educators were forced to lower the pass-fail standard because 73 percent of fourth-graders would have failed the reading test. That embarrassing gaffe has sparked a debate on the entire issue of student testing and teacher accountability. It has drawn the attention of Gov. Rick Scott, who has made education a top priority in the third year of his administration. Ironically, the FCAT furor comes to a head as Florida is in the process of instituting an entirely new system of testing one that will largely supplant FCAT in two years. The state has joined a coalition of 45 states that is developing a shared set of assessments in math and English known as the Common Core Standards. As the Common Core Standards are fully implemented in 2014-15, FCAT will be phased out except for science testing. A distinguished panel representing four stakeholder groups will delve into the impact of FCAT and the new Common Core Standards, as well as debate the broad issue of academic accountability. The panel will include: Michael A. Grego, superintendent, Pinellas County Schools Mindy Haas, president-elect, Florida PTA Jo Anne McCall, vice president, Florida Education Association Pam Stewart, chancellor of K-12, Florida Department of Education Doug Tuthill, president of Step Up for Students, a nonprofit provider of private school scholarships for low-income students. Reservations for the dinner event are required by Friday, Jan. 18. They can be made online at www.spcollege.edu/solutions, click on the Village Square link, or by mail: Institute for Strategic Policy Solutions, P.O. Box 13489, St. Petersburg, FL 33733. Tickets are $30 for Village Square members and educators, $40 for guests. For more information, please call 394-6251.Sign up for race to raise funds for schoolsLARGO Gulf Coast Giving is helping raise money for Pinellas County Schools. Join the fun in an annual 5K/1-mile run/walk Easter Hop on Saturday, March 16, 8 a.m. in Walsingham Park. A family fun morning will be packed with races and a visit from the Easter bunny. There also will be an Easter egg hunt. Race perks include a T-shirt, music, food, water stations, a silent auction, raffle by bib number, giveaways, finisher medals, and arts and crafts for the kids. Cost is $20 until March 1 or $25 until March 15. Kids under 18 are free with a registered adult. Register at www.gulfcoast giving.org/run. Proceeds will benefit the schools with IT equipment and provide training for staff and students.Elementary schools take part in healthy programStudents participating in a school challenge developed by the Walk with Walgreens program and Alliance for a Healthier Generation, a national nonprofit focused on reducing the prevalence of childhood obesity, made great strides toward a healthier school day by helping participants add nearly 1,800 hours of walking to their schools daily routine over the course of the six-week program. Ten elementary schools and more than 6,000 students in Charlotte, N.C., and in Pinellas County, participated in the initiative to help incorporate and encourage healthier habits. The Walk with Walgreens School Challenge was designed to help encourage students and faculty to increase their physical activity and learn healthy habits. As part of the challenge, each school classroom was challenged with adding a minimum of 10 extra minutes of walking per day to the school day, outside of recess and physical education. Some examples of ways educators increased physical activity included walking school grounds for seed identification during science class and reciting multiplication facts while walking the gymnasium. We know that children need at least 60 minutes of physical activity each day, said Ginny Ehrlich, CEO of the Alliance for a Healthier Generation, in a press release. Were proud to team up with Walgreens to offer more opportunities throughout the school day for kids to have fun while moving more. Its important these programs inspire lifelong healthy habits. Elementary students from the following schools participated in the program: Belcher Elementary Highland Lakes Elementary John M. Sexton Elementary Skycrest Elementary Curtis Fundamental Elementary


BriefsIt was one of those picture-perfect Florida winter days, but as it was sandwiched between winter days when boating is inadvisable, the clear blue sky, calm green seas and lively gray dolphins were even lovelier for the wait. Capt. John Heidemann and I were on the southern leg of our bottlenose dolphin survey route, which we monitor for the federal record, when we spied a dolphin dorsal fin way in the distance. It was the start of a dolphin observation that would contain all of the elements of good fieldwork, the way all the elements of a perfect vacation are part of a great holiday. Like a great holiday has lots of leisure, fieldwork requires lots of patience. These particular dolphins required even more than the usual amount of patience to approach and identify because they covered great distances of water between surfacing to breathe. Wed see a dorsal fin near a sea wall; the next view revealed that it had covered the distance of the length of one or sometimes two football fields. Holidays can be exasperating and the same goes for fieldwork. Nonetheless, Capt. Heidemann navigated with admirable aplomb over the many minutes it took us to eventually decide there were two dolphins there, female Slightwin and male PC, each searching independently for food. Hunting dolphins cover a lot of aquatic territory, but both Slightwin and PC are young adult dolphins. As such, theyre members of the fleetest bottlenose dolphin age class of all. Like a great holiday involves welcome but unexpected guests, fieldwork requires flexibility. Slightwin and PC changed course abruptly, which freeranging dolphins do both literally and figuratively. Suddenly their hunt was over. With splendid coordination they left their respective bays and surfaced next to each other, traveling spritely to a hidden cove some distance away. Just as there is always room for more snacking during the holidays, once in the hidden cove these young adult dolphins worked together to snare a few more fish snacks. At the height of their physical powers, it was nothing to sprint down the entire length of the hidden cove in one powerful surge. Then it was time to alternate feeding (the worlds oldest behavior) with the worlds other oldest behavior. Slightwin took the lead and commenced to put on one of the most alacritous displays of aerial behaviors weve seen to date. Dolphin aerial behaviors are any behaviors in which much of the dolphins body comes out of the water. Dolphins often do aerial behaviors when involved with activities that serve to perpetuate the species. Sometimes this is to avoid unattractive suitors, but sometimes it seems to serve to attract suitors attention. Today it seemed to me that Slightwin went airborne to attract PC, for she leapt repeatedly, put a great deal of spin on her leaps (again literally and figuratively) and most impressively landed near PC without striking him but also managed to slide back into the water moreOutdoors 11A Leader, January 10, 2013 DEC.-JAN.GOLFSPECIAL18 HOLES W/CART PER PERSONCHAMPIONSHIP PAR 71 PROSHOT GPS YARDAGECOUNTRY CLUB DR., LARGO2.5 Miles W. of U.S. 19 off 686581-3333Book Tee Times Online www.eastbaygolfclub.com 122712 Expires 1-13-13Weekdays$35 Before 1pmWeekends & Holidays$35 After 10am $40 Before 10am $28After 1pm 101112 Teja Karkare D.D.S.GENERAL & COSMETIC DENTISTRYHours: Monday-Friday 9-4pm 10700 Johnson Blvd., Suite 4, Seminole 393-1133Now Open in Seminole New Patients Welcome 10% Off First Visit Emergencies & Walk-Ins Welcome121312 Dr.s Todd Clarkson and Donald Collins remain committed to maintaining the standards and traditions of excellence their patients expect and deserve.our physicians and three Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioners work out of 2 office locations. Our East Bay Medical Center offers visits during Lunchtime hours to better meet your scheduling needs.F F2 Convenient Locations to Better Serve You.Oakhurst Medical Clinic13020 Park Blvd., Seminole, FL 33776 727-393-3404 oakhurstmedicalclinic.comEast Bay Medical Center3800 East Bay Drive, Largo, FL 33771 727-539-0505 eastbaymedicalcenter.comwww.oakmed.comMedicare, Humana Medicare Advantage Plan, and most other insurance plans accepted. Todd Clarkson, D.O. Donald Collins, D.O. Ronald Mall, D.O. Roger Schwartzberg, D.O.,F.A.A.I.M. Betsy Parker, A.R.N.P Gail Quail MSN, A.R.N.P.C. John Jarboe A.R.N.P. Marianne Fisher CEO FAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINEFAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINE010313 PINECRESTGOLFCLUB18 Hole Exec Course Par 551200 8th Ave. S.W., LargoTee Times (727)584-6497LEAGUES/MEMBERSHIPS TEN PLAY TICKETS $140Largos best kept secret. WINTER$17 Walk /$23 RideEvery Day Exp. 1-13-13$12 Walk /$18 RideAFTER1:00PM ANYTIME SAT./SUN.122712 Kens Quality GolfCustom Clubs & Repair New & Used Club Bargains Affordable Golf Lessons1479 Belcher Road S., Largo011013Between Ulmerton & East Bay727-531-8871 East Bay Dr. Ulmerton Rd. Belcher Rd. S. Kens Quality Golf Up to 24 Hour Care Weekends, Holidays In Home or Facility Care Medication Set Ups Medication Reminders Hygiene Assistance Companionship Meal Preparation Light Housework TransportationAlzheimers Care and Respite for Family CaregiversBy screened & qualied professionalswww.yourvisitingangel.comLicense #30211274 727-797-8600 We also work with Universal Healthcare Diversion Program, Humana Florida Comfort Choice, United Healthcare, Evercare and Veterans Administration. Medicaid Certied.CNAs, HHAs, RNs, LPNs and HomemakersAccepting All Long Term Care Insurance 011013 A dolphin holiday dance makes for a lively display Photo by ANN WEAVERLocal lady bottlenose dolphin Slightwin got more and more animated until she was doing back leaps with double twists.Slightwin surfaced side-by-side and spritely traveled out of the hidden cove. As we watched them head north, my heart and soul danced in the rich rewards of fieldwork, better than any holiday.Dr. Weaver studies wild dolphins under federal permit 16299, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Send her an email at dazzled@ tampabay.rr.com or visit her website www.d olphinsuperstore.com. NOAA advises anyone who sees a stranded dolphin in the Gulf of Mexico to call 877942-5343 or 877-433-8299.like a delicate ballerina with pointed toe than a tree crashing in the woods. Like you going dancing over Christmas, Slightwin became more animated with time, starting slowly with mere spyhops but becoming more energized until she was doing back flips with double twists. Her utter physical control was pure elegance in action. For his part, PC stayed in the water and accommodatingly swam over or next to her whenever she slid back into the brine. This went on for many minutes, save the moment when Slightwin buzzed a fish next to the boat like a dancer stopping to pop an hors doeuvres before springing back to the dance floor. Again, with the suddenness with which dolphins change course, PC andExtension to host tree programLARGO The third annual Roots to Shoots tree program will be presented Thursday, Jan. 10, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Pinellas County Extension, 12520 Ulmerton Road. University of Florida Extension agents, staff and ONeils Tree Service will demonstrate canopy cleaning, lifting, structural pruning, tree climbing techniques and safety. Classroom topics will include safety, tree roots and creating a wind-resistant urban forest. Cost is $30. The class is free to employees of Pinellas County, the Pinellas County School Board and Pinellas County Master Gardener volunteers with identification on the day of class. Advance registration is required. Call 582-2562. To register, visit pce-commer cialhort.eventbrite.com.McGough to host night hikesLARGO Night hikes will be presented Saturdays, Jan. 19 and Feb. 16, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m., at George C. McGough Nature Park, 11901 146th N. St. This will be a free interpretative nature hike through McGoughs habitats. Call 518-3047.Wildlife Corridor Expedition lecture setLARGO The Clearwater Audubon Society, St. Petersburg Audubon Society and Pinellas Chapter of the Florida Native Plant Society will commemorate the one-year anniversary of the Florida Wildlife Corridor Expedition with a lecture and presentation by Carlton Ward Jr., featuring images created during the project. The event will take place Thursday, Jan. 17, 6:30 p.m., at Pinellas County Extension 12520 Ulmerton Road, Largo. The public is invited to attend the event. The Florida Wildlife Corridor aims to protect and restore connected landscapes throughout the Florida Peninsula to create a viable corridor from the Everglades to Georgia. The corridor addresses the fragmentation of natural landscapes and watersheds from the Everglades ecosystem north. Contributing to the fragmentation problem is the disconnect between the perceptions of Floridians and the real need to keep natural systems connected. The goal of the Florida Wildlife Corridor Expedition is to mend the perception gap through an education and awareness campaign demonstrating the connection between landscapes and watersheds. By showing Floridians the panthers, bears, native cultures, ranchlands and rivers and how they are all connected, the expedition members aim to garner public support to help make the Florida Wildlife Corridor a reality.African Violet Society to meetThe Tampa African Violet Society will meet Friday, Jan. 18, 10 a.m., at the Seffner-Mango Library Public Meeting Room, 410 N. Kingsway Road, Seffner. Award winning designers Mary Lou Harden and Therese Lyman will present a workshop on terrariums and natural gardens. The event will include a plant raffle. Growing tips will be offered. Visitors are welcome. Admission and parking are free. Call Jim Boyer at 871-2014 or email jasb39@gmail.com.Philippe to host nature walksSAFETY HARBOR Guided nature walks will be offered Saturdays, Jan. 19, Feb. 16 and March 16, 9 to 10:30 a.m., at Philippe Park, 2525 Philippe Parkway. The hike is limited to 12 participants. Attendees will learn park history while exploring nature. Participants should meet at the Philippe gravesite at 9 a.m. Closed-toe shoes, water, sunscreen a hat and insect repellant are recommended. Reservations will be accepted through the Friday prior to the hike. Children must be accompanied by an adult. To register, call 669-1947 or email dickestes76@yahoo.com.Fort De Soto to offer guided walksTIERRA VERDE Free, guided nature walks will be offered 10 to 11 a.m., at Fort De Soto Park, 3500 Pinellas Bayway S. on the following days: Saturday, Jan. 12: a guided walk on the beach trail Sunday, Jan. 13: a guided walk on the arrowhead trail Saturday, Jan. 19: a guided walk on the campground trail Sunday, Jan. 20: a bird tour Saturday, Jan. 26: a guided walk on the soldiers hole trail Sunday, Jan. 27, a guided walk on the beach trail is planned. Guests will enjoy the beauty of Fort De Soto Park with a onehour nature walk great for the entire family. To register and for tour information and meeting locations, call 552-1862. Visit www.pinellas county.org/park.Weedon to host Wee-TimeST. PETERSBURG Wee-Time at Weedon will be presented Thursdays, Jan. 10 and Jan. 24, 10:30 to 11:15 a.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE. This free program is designed to introduce children ages 3 to 5 to the wonders of the natural and cultural world. Every second and fourth Thursday of each month, children are treated to a variety of stories and hands-on activities that connect them to their environment. Preregistration is required. To register, call 582-2100 or visit www.weedonislandpreserve.org. For information, call 453-6500.Weedon to host guided hikesST. PETERSBURG Guided hikes will be offered Saturdays, Jan. 12, 19, 26, Feb. 2, 9, 9 to 11 a.m., at Weedon Island Preserve, 1800 Weedon Drive NE. Attendees will learn about the ecosystems and the early residents of Weedon Island Preserve while going along on this free guided hike. Participants should bring water and a snack. A hat and closed-toe shoes also are recommended. The hike is best for ages 6 and older. Preregistration is required. Call 453-6500 or visit www.weedon islandpreserve.org. Dolphin WatchAnn Weaver


12A Pet Connection Leader, January 10, 2013 Care Animal Hospital of SeminoleKenneth Newman, DVM 32 years of experience 13017 Park Boulevard Seminole727-954-3994 CareAhofseminole.comAnnual Vaccines: DOGS $89 CATS $79Now Accepting Appointments!101112 Dental Dogs $199 Dental Cats $150Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-6pm Sat. 8am-1pm Emergencies Seen up to 9pm 011013Voted 2010, 2011 & Readers Choice Winner for Best Veterinary Hospital!391-9784 7785 Oakhurst Road www.oakhurstvetcenter.comExtended Hours: Monday-Wednesday 7am-8pm Thursday-Friday 7am-6pm Saturday 8am-NoonOakhurst Veterinary Hospital & Kennels DID SANTA BRING YOU A NEW PET?MENTION THIS AD TO RECEIVE A 20% DISCOUNT ON ANY NEW PATIENT EXAMINATION. EXP 1/31/13 Risk Based Vaccinations Early Detection Screenings Wellness Examinations Parasite Prevention Programs House Calls Surgery, Dentistry and Radiography Boarding and Doggie Daycare Bathing and Grooming Senior Discount Wed. & Fri. Teacher/Sheriff/Military Discounts Available(See website for details)Mon.-Fri. 8am-5:30pm Sat. 8am-3pmHouse Calls Available, Pet Pickup and Delivery ServiceMichael R. Banull, D.V.M. Stephanie Jourdenais, D.V.M.13902 Walsingham Road, Largo727-595-2287Low Cost VACCINATION CLINICEvery Thursday8am-Noon Walk-Ins Welcomewww.AHLargo.com Weve Been Caring For Your Pets For 51 Years! 11013 AAHA Accredited Surgical Therapy & Laser Therapy Center Animal Hospital of LargoCompassionate Care when your Pet needs it most. Compassionate Care For Your Cat or DogPark Animal HospitalCall For Appointment Today! 727-546-98288065 66th Street North, Pinellas Park www.ParkAHVet.com Since 1964 011013Full Service Care Means: Full Medical & Surgical Hospital Vaccine & Dental Services Advanced Ear Diagnostics Nutrition Center Bathing & Boarding 8578 Park Blvd., Seminolewww.LakeSeminoleAH.comHOURS: Mon. 7am-6pm, Tues. 7am-7pm, Wed.-Fri. 7am-6pm, Sat. 8am-1pm CareCredit (727) 393-4644 Dr. Michael Rumore Dr. Suzanne BrittonThank you to Pinellas County for voting for us in The Readers Choice Awards! Devoted to more wags and purrs. Dr. Zoe Wilkinson..011013 animal care clinicof Largo 1100 Seminole Blvd., Largo, FL 727-614-9732 www.animalcarecliniclargo.com Dr. Shashi Goswami, Dr. Janell K DowlingAffordable, Convenient & Quality Care ADULT DOG YEARLY PACKAGE$75 (Regularly $120)(Includes exam, rabies and distemper combo vaccine, fecal examination and heartworm test.) County license fee additional ADULT CAT YEARLY PACKAGE$65 (Regularly $95)(Includes exam, rabies ,distemper combo vacine, and fecal examination.) County license fee additional FIRST EXAM PUPPY/KITTEN PACKAGE$45 (Regularly $69)(Includes exam, FVRCP or distemper combo vaccine, fecal examination and de-worming. FREE EXAM1 coupon per customer accountExp. 1/31/13 Exp. 1/31/13 Exp. 1/31/13122712ASK ABOUT OUR SPAY/NEUTER PRICESOur new wellness packages offer a budget-friendly monthly payment option! All wellness plans include UNLIMITED FREE OFFICE VISITS FOR ONE YEAR! $20EACH No appointment necessaryFREE Rabies Shotswith annual exam.New Clients Only.12712 Indian Rocks Rd. Largo, FL 33774727-596-9156011013Matt Facarazzo, D.V.M.with this ad NEW LOCATION Dig this A stray no more Pet Photo Contest Sponsored byLargo Feed210 West Bay Dr, Largo, FL 727-581-8743 & Park Feed5775 Park Blvd. Pinellas Park 727-546-7503SPOT offers spay, neuter specialPINELLAS PARK Stop Pet Overpopulation Together will offer a black cat special in January at the organizations nonprofit spay and neuter clinic, 4403 62nd Ave. Customers will save $10 at the SPOT spay and neuter clinic on solid black cats in January. The black cat special includes male cat neuters for $25 and female cat spays for $35. The first 50 people to sign up will receive a kitty blanket. SPOTs mission is to help every pet have a home and reduce the number of unwanted pets ending up in the shelter. By spaying and neutering pets, the cycle of accidental litters and unwanted behaviors is broken. As a bonus, fixed pets are healthier and can live up to six years longer. To reserve an appointment, call 329-8657. Visit www.SPOTusa .org.SPCA seeks donationsLARGO The animals at SPCA Tampa Bay need towels, sheets, brown paper bags, newspapers and empty paper towel rolls. Donations may be dropped off at 9099 130th Ave. N. For information, visit www.SPCATampa Bay.org.Mom E Cat showed up at Sue Kings Clearwater home in February 2012, and Sue enjoyed watching Mom E climb her neighbors oak tree and jump onto her patio roof, where the cat lived in the eaves. In March, four little heads popped up on the roof, and Mom E earned her name. Over about a week, Sue managed to catch each of the kittens as Mom E hissed and swatted at her, and gave them to Second Chance for Strays to find loving homes. Sue then caught Mom E to get her fixed. All was well until July, when she went missing for four days. She returned wide-eyed, thin and with a tilted head. Sue brought Mom E to the vet twice for shots and gave her antibiotics for two weeks, but no one could figure out what was wrong with her or how to fix it. Her head is still tilted, but Mom E has adapted to it. She has now adopted Sue as her human, who can now pick her up and give her kisses, and Mom E is definitely a part of the King family. Mom E makes Sue smile every day. As our pet photo winner, Mom E wins a $25 gift certificate to either Largo Feed or Park Feed in Pinellas Park. Send your pet photos to Alexandra Lundahl at alundahl@TBNweekly.com. Four-paw new years resolutionsHappy New Year! You have made your resolutions, but have you considered how to include your pets? The new year is a good time to take inventory of your heartworm and flea preventatives and if you have been regular on them. Florida has a high incidence of heartworm disease, intestinal parasites, and flea infestations. Is your pet up-to-date on advised vaccines and parasite checks? Have they had a dental exam lately? And the most obvious, do they have some holiday pounds to shed? Even if you do not have a flea problem, many pets have allergies to fleas. Fleas and ticks can transmit diseases, and they are simply not nice to have in the house. Therefore, even if you do not think you need it, I still advise flea prevention monthly for pets in Florida. If my pet has been off heartworm prevention, can I just restart it? All it takes is missing two consecutive months of preventative for a pet to be at risk for heartworm infection. Cats do not have to be tested to safely be put on preventative, but dogs do. Therefore, if you have a dog and have missed two or more months consecutively, we need to do a heartworm test before getting your pet back on a preventative. If you restart a heartworm product without testing and the dog is unknowingly heartworm positive, it can cause serious adverse reactions, and in some cases, even death. Heartworm preventatives also carry intestinal parasite prevention. They are not a treatment if your pet has a parasite, but the preventative does make it less likely for your pet to contract one. I dont see worms in my pets stool, so why does it need a fecal check? Though there are some parasites that are visible in stool, the majority are not. Only under a microscope can we find giardia, coccidia, hookworms, whipworms, etc. What most people dont realize is that heartworm preventatives also have some intestinal parasite prevention. They are not a treatment if your pet has a parasite, but the preventative does make it less likely for your pet to contract one. A fecal parasite check is advised annually for every pet, but especially those that have been off heartworm preventative because they are at a higher risk. Does my pet really need to come in every year? For most pets a routine vaccine schedule is recommended; However, a full exam every six to 12 months is advised, regardless of if in need of preventative vaccines or not. Even in those pets with medical conditions where vaccines are not advised, it is still important for us to evaluate your pet and discuss other forms of preventative care, such as lab work, dental care, etc. We try to tailor our vaccine protocol to each individual patient, and I would be more than happy to discuss it with you at the time of exam. I also advise annual, if not biannual, dental exams for every pet to help in early detection and treatment of dental disease. That bad breath does not have to be that way. Let us help you ring in a New Year with a healthy pet. Contact us to see if your pet is up to date on routine care, if you have questions about preventatives, if you would like your pet to have a dental exam, etc. We are at your service to try to keep your pet happy and healthy for as long as we can. Dr. Christen Woodley, DVM is a veterinarian at Animal Hospital of Dunedin, which is located at 1355 Pinehurst Road. Speaking of PetsChristen Woodley, D.V.M. Looking for a home NormanNorman is a 2-year-old domestic longhair cat. He is king of the jungle and likes to show off his purring skills when he is brushed. Hes a big boy who likes to be treated like royalty and needs to be the only cat in the home so all the attention is on him. Norman has been neutered, vaccinated and microchipped. Call Pet Pal Animal Shelter at 328-7738, visit 405 22nd St. S., St. Petersburg or visit www.pet palanimalshelter.com. AxelAxel is a 35-pound, smoothcoated collie/terrier mix and is about 2 years old. He came to the Suncoast Animal League as a stray. He is young but probably has seen a lot during his short life. He can be shy, especially with men, when you first meet him or bring him to a new place, but he is loving and sweet once he is comfortable and feels safe. He just needs a little time and patience but is definitely worth the effort. He will be a fantastic, loyal friend to the right family. He is playful, affectionate, housebroken, is good with other dogs, calm children and cats. He wants to follow his people around all day and would be happiest in a quiet, predictable home where he can get into a routine. He is living with a foster family, so call the Suncoast Animal League office at 786-1330. Visit www.suncoastanimalleague .org. KarolineKaroline is a sweet and friendly girl. She was rescued from Pinellas County Animal Control with her five kittens and not much time left to live. All of her kittens have found their forever homes, and now it is Karolines turn to find a family. She just wants a nice, cozy lap to curl up on. She is spayed and current with her vaccinations. Call Second Chance for Strays Pat at 535-9154 or visit www. secondchanceforstrays.com. TankMeet Tank, a handsome, 4-yearold kitty who was brought to the SPCA Tampa Bay as an injured stray. He is a sweet boy seeking his fur-ever home. He has been treated by medical staff and is now happy and healthy. Not much is known about his past, but he has been an absolute joy since he has come to the SPCA. He would make a wonderful pet in a quiet home where he could cuddle up into the lap of his favorite human. Adopt him for only $10. Visit 9099 130th Ave. N., Largo, or www. spcatampabay.org. MurphyMurphy is all dressed up in his sleep tuxedo coat, waiting to show lots of love and entertainment for his forever family. His exquisite gold eyes complement this 6-month-olds handsome look. He has a twin brother, Murray, and they have become inseparable and would really like to share a new home together. These tuxedo kittens are extra affectionate, expressing their contentment with loud purrs. They love to sit beside their human during the day and cuddle at bedtime. To meet Murphy and Murray, call 545-1116 or visit www.saveourstraysinc.com.


Faith briefsFaith & Family 13A Leader, January 10, 2013 TELL THE PUBLIC ABOUT YOUR SERVICES, CALL 397-5563 Church And Temple Directory112912L St. Catherine of Siena Catholic Church 1955 S. Belcher Road ClearwaterParish Administration Ofce 727-531-7721 www.SCOSParish.orgDAILY MASS: Monday Friday 7:00am Monday & Wednesday 11:00 am Saturday 8:00 am CONFESSION SCHEDULE: Monday & Wednesday 10:30 am 10:50 am Saturday 3:00 pm 3:50 pm WEEKEND MASS: Saturday Vigil 4:00 pm Sunday 7:00 am & 9:00 am(Family Mass)11:00 am(Traditional Choir) 6:00 pm(Contemporary Choir)112912 www.HomeInPinellas.com (727) 397-8177 Call Us for Your FREE Consultation Find all area homes at... Whats YOUR House Worth in Todays Market? Find out at www.Pinellas-HouseValues.com 011013 Whats Sellingin Pinellas County St. Petersburg Pinellas Park $152,500 SOLD Spacious 5BR/2.5BA home nestled on a large oversized corner lot. Home features extra large living areas, Terrazzo flooring and large covered patio area. There is also and irrigation sprinkler system with private well. House is located on a nice tree lined street close to schools, shopping, parks and restaurants.Sandy HartmannRealty Executives Adamo & Associates 5 Bedrooms/2.5 Baths $74,000 SOLD Pool home situated on a large corner lot. Updated kitchen and bathrooms, split floor pla, privacy fenced backyard and much more.Caroleanne VoracRealty Executives Adamo & Associates 3 Bedrooms/2 Bath/1CG $95,000 SOLD Pinellas Park 3BR/2.5BA/1CG011013 Master suite w/full bath with a glass shower, soaking tub and dual sinks. Large walk in closet w/custom organizer and a ceiling fan. Screen lanai with sunshades and ceiling fan, built in storage in the garage. Community pool, allows pets and is conveniently located near popular shopping and restaurants.Mary K KottichCentury 21 Top Sales Home Sellers ...Sell Your Home For Only3.5%at Closing!Why Pay 6% or Even 7% When You Can Get Full Service Foronly3.5%!We Offer a 70 Point Marketing Plan, Weekly Communication & World Class Service Foronly3.5%!Skeptical? Find Out For Yourself! 121312Call NOW For Our Marketing Package and For Any Questions You May HaveCarl Gresen 727-324-4734www.SaveBigWithCarl.comOnly Way Realty ... Home of the 3.5 Short Sales Residential/Commercial Closings 1031 Exchanges Reverse Mortgages For Sale By Owner Packages Available 8640 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 Seminole Title Company 392-5906011013 010313 LEARN TO READ THE BIBLE EFFECTIVELYAN EXCITING SIX WEEK SEMINARHampton Inn & Suites100 East Bay Drive, Largo Dates: Jan. 29, Feb. 5, 12, 19, 26 Mar. 5 Time: 6:30 p.m. 9 p.m.Attend this seminar and learn to read the Bible effectively! If you find reading the Bible difficult or frustrating at times, then this seminar is for you. Six concise and informative sessions are delivered in a friendly, comfortable environment. They are aimed at equipping you with the skills and determination to understand scriptural doctrines for yourself and benefit from a new appreciation of the Bible. Whether you are familiar with the Bible or not, you will walk away with plenty of information and new energy to begin reading more effectively. To register and get more information please call 727-528-1197 FREE Obituaries Dr. Bill G. JACKSON81, of Indianapolis, Indiana passed away peacefully, surrounded by all those who loved him deeply, on December 28, 2012. Bill was born on September 7, 1931 to the late Junia and Mrs. (Grinell) Jackson. He was preceded in death by two brothers and one sister. Bill served in the United States Army as a 1st Lieutenant. He was a Research Chemist for 35 years at Eli Lily. Bill was an avid birder; he loved his church and his family. He will be truly missed but never forgotten. He is survived by his loving wife of 58 years: Beverly A. (Dunnette) Jackson; son, Brad (Margaret) Jackson of Great Barrington, Mass.; daughter, Brenda J. Jackson; grandchildren, Rachel Goings and Malina Jackson; great granddaughter, Reagan Goings; and a host of relatives and friends. Funeral services were held January 2, 2013 at Flanner and Buchanan-Washington Park North, 2706 Kessler Blvd West Drive, Indianapolis, IN 46228. Memorial contributions may be made to Horizons of Faith UMC, 3096 West 62nd Street Indianapolis, IN 46268 and Oakhurst UMC, 13400 Park Blvd Seminole, FL 33776. You may express a condolence or share a memory of Bill at: www.flannerbuchanan.com Fred BARON79, of Largo, Florida passed away December 31, 2012, survived by his wife Elaine and two sons, Rick and Brian. Fred was born March 27, 1933, in Detroit, Michigan to Richard and Erna Baron. They moved to Milford, Michigan in 1945 where he attended Henry Ford Trade School. He was Class President and graduated Valedictorian, then served a four year apprenticeship as a mechanical designer. In June of 1953 he married Elaine Ellis and moved to Allen Park, Michigan. Their first son, Rick, was born a year later on October 15th. Fred served two years of active duty stationed at Fort Knox with the Armys 3rd Armored Division, as a tank commander and German interpreter while stationed in Germany. In 1957, they moved back to Allen Park where their second son, Brian, was born on June 17, 1958. He went to work for the Ford Motor Company and built a home in Wolverine Lake, Michigan, but soon left Ford to work for Master Design. In 1967, they moved to Belleair Bluffs, Florida, working for Tampa Bay Engineering, but started his own business, Sun Coast Design, Inc. a year later. In 1995, he sold his company to Bovie Medical where he continued to work because he loved his job it was his passion. As a Mechanical Engineer and Manager at Bovie, he was able to travel the world. Fred was a much loved father and husband who not only taught his sons how to hunt and fish, but also a wonderful set of morals and ethics to live by. Fred was an entrepreneur, inventor, mechanical engineer, machinist, private pilot and a pioneer in scuba diving in the late 50's and 60's. He will be greatly missed. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the ASPCA. A memorial service will be held at Hubbell Funeral Home, Belleair Bluffs, on Saturday, January 12, 2013 at noon. Hubbell Funeral Home 727-584-7671 www.HubbellFuneralHome.com Michelsen-Quattlebaum Tiffany Marie-Yvonne Michelsen and Joel Richard Quattlebaum were married on Monday, Nov. 26, at Bonner Park in Largo. The Rev. Mary Haley officiated. The bride is a reading teacher at Blanton Elementary in St. Petersburg. The groom is serving in the Marines and is stationed at Camp Lejeune, N.C. A reception followed at the Greek Islands Restaurant in Largo. The newlyweds had their honeymoon aboard the Carnival Dream that set sail for the Caribbean Islands. The newlyweds reside in Largo.Mr. and Mrs. Joel Richard Quattlebaum Dedication to four chaplains setLARGO St. Patricks Catholic Church will host a dedication to the four Army chaplains who gave their life during the 1943 sinking of the USAT Dorchester to be held on Sunday, Feb. 3, 1 p.m., at 1507 Trotter Road. On Feb. 3, the USAT Dorchester, a transport ship, was torpedoed by a German submarine in the North Atlantic, killing 672 of those on board. Among them were four Army chaplains, a rabbi, a Roman Catholic priest, a Methodist minister and a Dutch Reformed minister. All four gave their lifejackets to soldiers, giving up their only means of survival. They were last seen on the deck of the ship with their arms linked together and their heads bowed in prayer as they went to their watery graves off the coast of Greenland. Each chaplain received the Purple Heart and Distinguished Service Cross posthumously. For more information, call Bob Gibbia at 290-8777. A dedication to four Army chaplains who gave their life during the 1943 sinking of the USAT Dorchester to be held on Sunday, Feb. 3 at St. Patricks Catholic Church.Good Samaritan ChurchPINELLAS PARK Dr. Rafael Catala continues an exploration of the Gnostic Gospels on Thursdays, 7 p.m., beginning Jan. 10, at Good Samaritan Church, 6085 Park Blvd. The study group is open to all who are interested. The gospels are found in the Nag Hammadi Library, a collection of fourth century manuscripts whose teachings are as relevant today as they were centuries ago. Participants share from their own life experiences that relate to these sacred writings. Catala is a writer, lecturer and internationally recognized speaker. He is president and founder of Ometeca Institute, a nonprofit organization devoted to the study of the relationship between the sciences and the humanities, as well as an ordained elder in the Presbyterian Church. His workshops at Good Samaritan are informal, soul nourishing, and God-centered. For information, call 544-8558 or visit www.goodsam-church.org.Riviera United Methodist ChurchST. PETERSBURG The Quilt Show and Cuba Cafe will take place Saturday, Jan. 12, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., at Riviera United Methodist Church, 175 62nd Ave. N. Attendees will have an opportunity to explore the beauty of quilts and enjoy a Cuban sandwich. The event will include quilting demonstrations, a quilting supply store, and Cuban food. The church is hosting the event to support the ministries of missionaries and its sister church in Cuba. Admission is $3. Cuban food will be available for purchase. Call 527-6466.Pass-A-Grille Beach Community Church PASS-A-GRILLE Disney organist Rob Richards and renowned pianist Alex Zsolt will perform Saturday, Jan. 19, 2 and 7 p.m., at the Pass-A-Grille Beach Community Church, 107 16th Ave. Richards has achieved worldwide fame as a concert and recording artist and is the house organist at Disneys historic El Capitan Theatre in Hollywood, Calif. The American Theatre Organ Society named him 2005 Organist of the Year. He frequently serves as a tonal consultant during the development of pipe, digital and combination instruments. Zsolt has a passion for music presentation that appeals to people of all ages. He has released several CDs, many of which are in collaboration with renowned composer and arranger David Clydesdale. He is in partnership with World Vision International, an organization dedicated to child sponsorship. Tickets are $15 and may be purchased in advance at the church office, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tickets also may be purchased online at www.pagchurch.org. For information, call 360-5508. National Slavery and Human Trafficking Prevention Month recognizedTALLAHASSEE Attorney General Pam Bondi joins the President in recognizing January as National Slavery and Human Trafficking Prevention Month. According to the National Human Trafficking Resource Center, 27 million people are enslaved worldwide. In 2011, the center ranked Florida third in the number of calls about potential human trafficking cases received by the centers hotline. Raising awareness about the prevalence of human trafficking is a crucial component to combating this $32 billion industry that exploits women, children and men, Bondi said. I remain dedicated to doing everything within my power to make Florida a zero-tolerance state for human trafficking. Bondi worked with the Florida Legislature during the 2012 legislative session to enhance penalties and provide additional measures to stop human trafficking. Suspected cases of human trafficking should be reported to local law enforcement or the National Human Trafficking Hotline at 888373-7888. For more information, visit MyFloridaLegal.com. Community Garage Sale set Jan. 12-13BELLEAIR The first Community Garage Sale in Belleair will be held Jan. 1213, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. A list of garage sale addresses as well as the garage sale registration form is available at www.belleair rec.com. Belleair residents can be a part of the community garage sale by filling out the garage sale registration form and turning it into the Parks & Rec Department. Nonresidents can rent a space for $25 in Belleair Town Hall parking lot. For more information or to get your address listed as part of the community garage sale, call 518-3728. Visit www.TBNweekly.com


14A Sports Leader, January 10, 2013 Serving Seminole for 35 Years Oil Changes Air Conditioning Tune-ups Check Engine Light Under the Hood Under the Auto Tires & Brakes Heating & Cooling Ignition & Electrical OIL & FILTER SPECIAL$1595Includes 24 Point Safety InspectionUPTO5 QUARTS OF5W-30 OIL. MOSTCARS. EXP. 1-31-13 Jim HobsonASE Certified Master Mechanic ASE Advanced Engine Performance Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-6pm Sat. 7:30-1pm Next to Pinch-A-Penny & Snyders TransmissionPick up and Delivery!011013GM & FORD SPECIALIST9660 Seminole Blvd., Suite B Seminole Computer Reprograming Available for GM & Ford Vehicles 1996-2013. Call For Appointment! We Can Fix It!727-437-0577 The Check Engine Light Means Lots of Things ...Ignore is not one of them!Complimentary Scan We accept most competitors coupons!BATTERIES Complimentary Check Starters Alternators Electrical 010313 Shutter & Blind Manufacturing CompanyLIFETIME WARRANTYOur blinds are built with a STEEL HEADRAIL. Unlike the Flimsy Plastic Headrail like the Home Cneters For a FREE in-home estimate, call us today!MADE IN AMERICAPinellas727-343-2666Hillsborough/Pasco/Polk813-634-8310 INSTALLED FREE! INSTALLED FREE! 011013 Register for the Play! Adventure run LARGO Registration has opened for the city of Largos Play! Dirty Adventure Run on Feb. 2, 9 a.m., in the Largo Central Park Nature Preserve, 150 Highland Ave. SE The run is a 5K obstacle course designed by Largo fitness experts to test strength, stamina and agility. Participants ages 18 and older will tackle off-road terrain and obstacles. The cost is $30 by Jan. 29 or $50 day of race. Race day registration and preregistration participants should check in between 7:30 and 9 a.m. on race day. There is both a fun run category and a competitive category. Prizes will be awarded to the top finishers in each age group of the competitive category. All runners will receive a race T-shirt and goodie bag. There will be music, food and fun for all ages. Water and snacks will be provided. Proceeds from the race will support the following organizations: Friends of Largo Recreation and Parks, Largo Summer Camp Scholarships, the Meals of Hope Program and Friends of Largo Nature Parks. For more information, visit www.largo.com/playdirty or call 518-3016. To register, visit active.com or pick up the registration form at Highland Recreation Complex, 400 Highland Ave. Compass class scheduled Jan. 23ST. PETERSBURG The St. Petersburg Sail and Power Squadron will present a safe boating program titled Mariners Compass Wednesday, Jan. 23, 7 to 9 p.m., at the St. Petersburg Sailing Center, 250 Second Ave. SE. The two-hour class is available to anyone 12 and older. The seminar explains how to select, install, calibrate and use a boat compass. It explains how to deal with variation between true and magnetic north and how to adjust a compass to remove most of the deviation caused by local magnetic influences. Instruction is free. Materials are $25. Preregistration is required. Visit www.boatingstpete.org.Pinellas Heat seeks playersThe Pinellas Heat travel baseball team is looking for players ages 12 to 14. For more information, call Rick Serran at 6988903.Low tides should result in great fishingExtreme new moon tides later this week will all but empty the Intracoastal Waterway. Grass flats that are rarely exposed will be dry for much of the morning. This situation can provide some spectacular inshore fishing. So focus your efforts on small cuts on the very outer edges of the secondary grass flats, much like points and coves along a mangrove shoreline. These cuts provide some structure that will attract bait as well as the mullet schools that the redfish and gator trout shadow. Redfish can often be spotted tailing in these low tide conditions. Hopping out of the boat and quietly stalking them as they make their way onto the flat with the incoming tide is perhaps one of the most exciting and humbling ways to catch fish in our region. These often-spooky redfish can be caught on a variety of soft-plastic lures, especially the scented ones, and will even strike a top-water plug at times. Your best bet however for hooking up would have to be a live select shrimp. Use the smallest peg style float you can find as a strike indicator pegged a foot or so above your shrimp. This will allow you to track your shrimp so you can cast it well beyond the fish and draw it back to them. Top-water plugs have been extremely effective lately in the early morning hours. Theres plenty of big trout roaming the Intracoastal right now and a noisy top-water plug that can be casted well away from the boat is probably the best way to target them. Also, spoil islands in the northern part of the county are still holding good concentrations of trout. Target peak tidal movement for best action. Soft-plastic jigs in natural shrimp colors work well as does a free-lined select shrimp. If youre looking for a good shrimp alternative, try setting out a pinfish trap over shell bottom. Baited with frozen sardines on a full tide either incoming or outgoing, your trap should load up with small pinfish and grunts, both of which will work great for trout. Silver trout are schooled up along area beaches from Johns Pass north to Indian Shores. These areas have been holding plenty of silver trout. Drifting with the wind and tide while bouncing brightly colored soft-plastic jigs off the bottom is a great way to locate them. When its too rough to drift fish, use your bottom machine to help locate the trout. Typically the schools will hold near the bottom in 8 to 15 feet of water. 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 editorial@TBN weekly.com or mail it to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Briefs Fish TalesCapt. Tyson Wallerstein


Diversions Things to do around Pinellas County Classieds Events MoviesLeader Section B January 10, 2013Visit www.TBNweekly.com LARGO His music has left its stamp on generations of artists and his impact on the American music scene has been profound. Iconic American folk and blues singer, songwriter, musician and recording artist Tom Rush will perform Friday, Jan. 11, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $19.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largo arts.com. Rush has been touring steadily for decades, bringing that unmistakable voice and those superlative songs to devoted audiences across the country. In the 1960s, he helped shape the folk revival. Rush was virtually the first to record songs by then-unknowns such as Joni Mitchell, Jackson Browne and James Taylor. Rush released a series of early albums including Tom Rush at the Unicorn (1962), Got a Mind to Ramble (1963), Blues, Songs & Ballads (1963) and Tom Rush (1965). Emerging from the early s Boston/Cambridge folk scene as a folk-blues singer and guitarist, Rush helped link folk to rock with his 1966 Elektra album, Take a Little Walk with Me, which included a side of electric cover versions of songs by Bo Diddley, Buddy Holly and Chuck Berry, as well as his own first self-penned song, On the Road Again. His next album, 1968s The Circle Game, was singled out by Rolling Stone Magazine as the record that ushered in the singersongwriter era with its debut of songs by Mitchell, Browne and Taylor before they had released any albums themselves. The album also featured what has become Rushs best-known song, No Regrets. Subsequent albums for Elektra and Columbia became showcases for other deserving songs by the likes of Bruce Cockburn, Guy Clark, Eric Kaz and Richard Dean. Following The Circle Game, Rush released Tom Rush (1970), Wrong End of the Rainbow (1970), Merrimack County (1972) and Ladies Love Outlaws (1974). Then, for 35 years, Rush didntTom Rush at Largo Cultural CenterWith his unique song styling, Rush ushered in the singer-songwriter era Photo by MICHAEL WISEMANTom Rush performs Jan. 11 at Largo Cultural Center. Image courtesy of APPLESEED RECORDINGSTom Rushs 2009 release What I Know from Appleseed is his first studio album since 1974. www.SandyHartmann.comProperties@Sandysofce.comThe Power of Knowledge ... The Gift of Caring011013 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. GORGEOUS EXECUTIVE HOME 4BR/4BA/2CG + POOL Spacious 3 way split floor plan features an office, bonus room, sunroom, gourmet style kitchen, volume ceilings & crown molding$457,000 TURN KEY TREASURE ISLAND CONDO 2BR/2BA + COMMUNITY FISHING DOCK Gorgeous water views Remodeled throughout Walk to the beach, Publix, restaurants & entertainment$269,900 SEMINOLE HOME COMMUNITY LAKE 3BR/2BA/2CG + SCREEN ENCLOSED PATIO Custom pool with a water feature & diving board The backyard offers has a covered patio, room for a tropical garden & steps that lead down to the lake$195,000 MOVE IN READY SEMINOLE HOME 4BR/2BA/2CG + POOL Split floor plan offers beautifully updated kitchen, dining area, living room, family room & huge game room Located close to schools, golf, shopping & healthcare$175,000 LIVE THE BEACH LIFE 3BR/2BA/2CG MADEIRA BEACH HOME Walk to the beach Close to restaurants & entertainment Fenced yard offers tropical landscaping & sitting deck$369,000 SOUTH PASADENA WATERFRONT CONDO 1BR/1.5BA + CARPORT Floor plan features spacious living room that leads out to the covered balcony, half bathroom with laundry closet & large bedroom with private bathroom$159,900 COURTYARD HOME IN BARDMOOR 5BR/3BA/2CG + GREAT LOCATION Large private countyard features a pool, Bar-b-cue area, covered patio and pool house Close to golf course, shopping & restaurants$449,900 NEWLISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING(We are) very impressed with Sandy Hartmann & Associates. You all have been wonderful and will definitely pass your name whenever we can. Roxanne and Malcolm Smith CONDO CORNER Largo townhome, 2/2.5 $93,000 Easy commute to Tampa, St Pete or Clearwater Seminole 55+ condo, 2/2 $74,900 Many updates throughout Largo condo, 2/2 $128,900 Close to the Beach Seminole 55+ villa, 2/2 $49,900 Close to shopping and healthcare Seminole 55+ villa, 2/1 $39,000 PRICE REDUCED! Seminole condo, 2/2 $69,900 Pets Allowed 011013 Top five diversions Move Over Mrs. Markham, by Ray Cooney and John Chapman, Jan. 10 through March 3, presented by Early Bird Dinner Theatre at the Italian-American Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Performances are Thursday through Sunday, with seating at 4 p.m. Matinees are Thursdays and Saturdays, with seating at 11 a.m. Admission is $32 plus tax and includes dinner and the show. For reservations, call 4465898 or visit www.earlybirddinnertheatre.com. The 5th Dimension featuring Florence LaRue, Saturday, Jan. 12, 4 and 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $34.50. Call 587-6793. The 5th Dimension is known for its soulful sophistication and smooth harmonies with a touch of class. The group has received 14 gold records, six platinum records and six Grammy Awards with multimillion selling hits including Up, Up, and Away, One Less Bell to Answer, Wedding Bell Blues, Stone Soul Picnic and Aquarius. David Bromberg, Friday, Jan. 11, 7:30 p.m., at the Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Tickets start at $29. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. Brombergs range of material, based in the folk and blues idioms, continually expanded with each new album to encompass bluegrass, ragtime, country and ethnic music, and his touring band has grown apace. By the mid-s, the David Bromberg Big Band included horn players, a violinist, and several multi-instrumentalists, including Bromberg himself. With the release of Try Me One More Time, his 2007 solo return to the studio, Bromberg continued his musical revitalization, playing shows on his own, backed by Angel Band, his own David Bromberg Quartet, and reunions of the David Bromberg Big Band. His latest release, Use Me, features Bromberg collaborating with friends including John Hiatt, Levon Helm, Los Lobos, Tim OBrien, Vince Gill, Widespread Panic, Dr. John, Keb Mo and others. 16th annual Downtown Dunedin Art Festival, Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 12-13, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Main Street in downtown Dunedin. The event is free and open to the public. Visit www.artfestival.com. The juried outdoor gallery style art showcase will feature original art, unique and affordable gift items and more than 100 artists from 30 different states. According to festival organizers, prices are set to suit all budgets, ranging from as little as $25 to $30,000. Participating artists were hand-selected from hundreds of applicants and will be on site for the duration of festival. The show will feature an array of artistic media, including paintings, life-size sculptures, photography, ceramics, glass, wood, handmade jewelry, collage and mixed media. Fragile Fate, by Lloyd Lewis, Jan. 11-27, at Venue Ensemble Theatre, presented at Venue Actors Studio, 9125 U.S. 19 N., Pinellas Park. Call 822-6194 or visit www.venueactorstu dio.org. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $20. A portion of ticket sales from each show is donated to a benefit organization. Photo courtesy of PARADISE ARTISTSThe 5th Dimension featuring Florence LaRue performs Jan. 12 at the Largo Cultural Center.Capitol Theatre welcomes David BrombergCLEARWATER According to his publicist, singer, songwriter, multi-instrumentalist David Bromberg has played with everyone, hes toured everywhere and he can lead a raucous big band or hold an audience silent with a solo acoustic blues. The David Bromberg Quartet performs Friday, Jan. 11, 7:30 p.m., at the Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St. Tickets start at $29. Call 7917400 or visit www.atthecap.com. The eclectic artist can transition from one musical genre to another without missing a beat: from bluegrass to blues, folk to jazz, and country and western to rock n roll. Raised in Tarrytown, N.Y., Bromberg studied guitar with legendary blues and gospel artist Reverend Gary Davis. Bromberg is dexterous, playing fiddle, pedal steel guitar, acoustic and electric guitar and dobro, By the early 1970s, Bromberg was developing a knack for idiosyncratic, humorous lyrics as well as the capacity to play rhythm and lead guitar at the same time. Following a successful solo spot at the 1970 Isle of Wight Festival, Bromberg landed his first record deal. Columbia Records released his eponymous debut album in 1972. The LP included the mockanguished Suffer to Sing the Blues, a Bromberg original that became an FM radio staple. The debut album also featured The Holdup, a song-writing collaboration with former Beatle George Harrison. Harrison also played slide guitar on the track. Guests on his next two albums would include four members of the Grateful Dead, including Jerry Garcia. Brombergs range of material, based in the folk and blues idioms, continually expanded with each new album to encompass bluegrass, ragtime, country and ethnic music. His touring band expanded, too, continually growing to See RUSH, page 4B See BROMBERG, page 4B Photo courtesy of DAVID BROMBERGDavid Bromberg performs Jan. 11 at Clearwaters Capitol Theatre.


2B Just for Fun Leader, January 10, 2013 BEGINNERBRIDGELESSONSCall 727-363-1136 For Details FIRST LESSON FREE STARTING THE WEEK OF JANUARY 14TH FIRST LESSON FREE STARTING THE WEEK OF JANUARY 14TH Open House Monday January 7th, 5 6:30 pm NEW Location NEW LocationSt. Petersburg Bridge ClubNOVICEGAMESMON. WED. FRI. 12:30 PM12 Duplicate Games Each Week9103 U.S. Hwy 19 N., Mainlands Plaza Pinellas Parkwww.stpetebridge.org010313 SECURELY STORE YOUR: Trailers & Boats Cars & RVs Construction Materials Bulk Storage Introducing Our 2nd Location 20,000 Sq. Ft.WarehouseNear Downtown Clearwater CallBelleair Storage of Floridafor an appointment1115 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Belleair, FL 33756www.BelleairStorage.com727-584-3575120612 011013 BUY SELL TRADE REPAIR APPRAISEwww.THESGDEX.comBRING IT IN OR WE COME TO YOU! BRING IT IN OR WE COME TO YOU!727-559-9559166 Clearwater Largo Road Largo, FL 33770ITEMS CAN BE IN ANY CONDITION.Rings, Necklaces, Bracelets, Earrings, Antique Jewelry and Collectables Largo in the Spolight Largo in the Spolight Square Dancing Fridays, Friday, Jan. 11, 7:30 to 9:45 p.m., at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. Attendees will spend the evening dancing to professional caller Allen Snell. Cost is $6. For information, call 518-3131 or visit largocommunitycenter.com. Swing Dance Saturdays, Saturday, Jan. 12, 7 to 11 p.m., at Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. Attendees enjoy an evening of dancing and socializing with free lessons from 7 to 8 p.m. and a DJ dance from 8 to 11 p.m. Savoy Swing is the resident DJ. The center boasts a 5,600-square-foot sprung hardwood floor perfect for dancing. Cost is $7 with a recreation card and $8 with no card. For information, call 518-3131 or visit largocommunitycenter.com. Lets Hang On!, Sunday, Jan. 13, 2 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $24.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Americas premier tribute show to The Jersey Boys and Frankie Valli and The Four Seasonswill pay tribute to s icons in this high-energy production. Lets Hang On! features four guys, two gals and a swingin band. They sing and dance their way through some of the best songs of all time such as Big Girls Dont Cry, Walk Like a Man, Sherry and My Eyes Adored You. The Carpenters Tribute Show Monday, Jan. 14, 2 and 7 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $22.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. The timeless and legendary hits of Karen and Richard Carpenter made them the No. 1 selling American music act of the s. These professional musicians bring to the stage all the rich vocal harmonies and full musical scores that remain as relevant today to millions of music lovers of all ages. They will perform huge hits such as Close to You, Top of the World, Superstar and Weve Only Just Begun. A Night of Magic Saturday, Jan. 17, 7 p.m., at the Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. A Black Box Theater Production, the show will feature Master Mentalist Robert Smid and Master Illusionist Bob Klase. Tickets are $10 in advance or $12 at the door. Call 518-3131 or visit largocommunitycenter.com. Marty Stuart, Friday, Jan. 18, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $34.50. Call 5876793. Known for his musical merging of honky tonk, rockabilly, country-rock, traditional country and bluegrass, Grammy-winning music icon Marty Stuart is now accompanied by his band, The Fabulous Superlatives. He has performed with countless music legends such as Merle Haggard and Johnny Cash, and is destined to join their ranks as one of country musics most influential stars. Audiences will have an opportunity to see Stuarts flamboyant showmanship shine with his band in this one-night-only performance in Largo. The Machine Saturday, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $29.50. Call 587-6793. The Machine will perform music from Pink Floyds extensive catalog. Tampa Bay area fans who have longed for a live Pink Floyd experience may wish to check out The Machine, Americas top Pink Floyd show. Known for performing a diverse mix of The Floyds extensive 16album repertoire, fans can expect to see The Machines dramatic lighting and video, and experience their passionate delivery that sets them apart from the rest. The Andrews Sisters and the 42nd Street Big Band Thursday, Jan. 24, 1 to 3 p.m., at the Largo Community Center, 400 Alt. Keene Road, Largo. The Andrews Sisters and the 42nd Street Big Band will perform favorite classics of the 1940s, plus music of Benny Goodman and Artie Shaw. Tickets are $14 in advance or $15 at the door. Call 518-3131. Let Freedom Sing presented by Stages Productions, Saturday, Jan. 26, 11 a.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $7.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. This will be a celebration of American history and patriotism. Pinellas Folk Festival, Saturday, Jan. 26, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Heritage Village, 11909 125th St. N., Largo. Dozens of the Tampa Bay areas premier folk musicians will be playing traditional folk, gospel, country and bluegrass music on stages throughout Heritage Village at this festival. Sponsored by the Pinellas County Historical Society, the event also will include historical demonstrations and activities. Admission is a suggested minimum donation of $5 for adults. No admission is required for children 11 and younger. A shuttle to the event entrance will be available from the free parking area on 119th Street between Ulmerton and Walsingham roads. Handicapped parking and drop-off will be at 12211 Walsingham Road. For information, call 5822123 or visit www.pinellascounty.org/heritage. iWonder Magic Show, Saturday, Feb. 2, 11 a.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $7.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Wonder is the place where reality and illusion collide. See i-mazing, eye-popping magic with Bob and Chris. Its more than just tricks its magic, its fun and its for everyone. The California Guitar Trio and The Montreal Guitar Trio, Saturday, Feb. 2, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $29.50 in advance and $34.50 at the door. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Featuring virtuoso guitarists from Japan, Canada, Belgium and the United States, the trios will explore intricate original compositions as well as new arrangements of progressive rock, world, jazz and classical music. Come see what the buzz is about and share an evening with these fantastic musicians. Bright Stars Senior Talent Show, Wednesday, Feb. 6, 7 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $6.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Bill Murphy, feature reporter of Tampa Bay On Demand, will host the show. Three performers will be chosen by the audience to go on to perform in the Tampa Bay Senior Idol show. Yesterday and Today, the Interactive Beatles Experience, Friday, Feb. 8, 8 p.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets start at $29.50. Call 587-6793 or visit www.largoarts.com. Yesterday and Today is completely unique from any other Beatles show out there. The band does away with the wigs and the accents and just concentrates on the music and stories about the music. The audience is asked to put down their favorite Beatles song on a note card prior to the show. The band then puts together a set list based upon the audiences requests. The show is about bringing everyone together to celebrate such powerful music. The Classics IV, Saturday, Feb. 9, 8 p.m., at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Tickets are $29.50. Call 587-6793. One of the most popular and influential groups of the s and s, The Classics IV have 13 consecutive chart singles to their credit. Their gold records include Spooky, Stormy, Traces of Love and Everyday With You Girl. In 1993, The Classics IV were honored for their musical achievements by the state of Georgia and were inducted into the Georgia Music Hall of Fame. Place a Number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.Crossword SudokuSudoku answers from last weekCrossword answers from last week Across 0 1. Earwax 0 8. Small pieces of material covering holes 15. Resources to maintain a dependent member of a ruling family 16. By and large (3 wds) 17. Evaluations of business' financial status 18. Changed direction abruptly 19. ___ Sark 20. Little bird 22. Caterpillar, for one 23. Comrade in arms 24. Of an arm bone 26. Basic unit of money in Myanmar 27. "Comprende?" 28. Under debate (2 wds) 30. Adaptable truck, for short 31. Loud 33. Kind of party 35. Be a rat 36. "Cast Away" setting 3 7. The universe regarded as an orderly, harmonious whole 40. Drive off 44. Bauxite, e.g. 45. Like 47. "Losing My Religion" rock group 48. Channel 50. Red Square figure 51. Cutting remark 52. Group of eight 54. Gloomy 55. A theme indicated in a title 56. Rejoiced triumphantly 58. Alfresco (2 wds) 60. On the fence 61. Pressing washed clothes 62. Artsy one 63. Genus which includes ragworts Down 0 1. Body of a slaughtered animal 0 2. Shoulder ornament on military uniforms 0 3. Snake in the grass 0 4. Accord 0 5. A bunch of 0 6. ___ roll 0 7. Young bird not yet fledged 0 8. Unleavened dough molded into shapes and boiled 0 9. ___ Wednesday 10. Old Chinese money 11. Floorboard sound 12. Move quickly (2 wds) 13. Better 14. Cooler 21. Acad. 24. Part of a place setting 25. Inhabitant of the former Soviet Union 28. "Bye" 29. Noted blind mathematician 32. Any doctrine 34. Ballpoint, e.g. 36. State in which Obama was senator 37. Perfumed liquid 38. Medium settings? 39. Dispatched (2 wds) 40. Hokkaido native 41. An ancient language of the Middle East 42. Ends 43. Government order imposing a trade barrier 46. Be a busybody 49. Our "mother" 51. Sesame 53. Acute 55. Boxer Spinks 57. "Dig in!" 59. Grand ___ ("Evangeline" setting)HoroscopesJanuary 10, 2013CapricornDecember 22 January 19 Picture it, Capricorna new you. It is possible, and it begins this week with a challenge from a friend. A delay at work proves to be a blessing in disguise.AquariusJanuary 20 February 18 Health concerns ease for a relative. Learn from their mistakes, Aquarius, and take the initiative to get back to form. A special date draws near.PiscesFebruary 19 March 20 Fixation can easily turn into obsession, Pisces. Stay aware of that fact with a project that looms. Work to maintain balance, and you will come out on top.AriesMarch 21 April 19 Favors are returned in unusual ways, giving you much to celebrate. Share your joy with those closest to you, Aries. A charitable organization reaches out.TaurusApril 20 May 20 Unfinished projects beckon to you. Use them as a way to connect with a friend who is feeling blue. A question remains, Taurus. Stop avoiding it.GeminiMay 21 June 21 Pish-posh, Gemini. What you deem important is not necessarily what is. Look to someone higher up for a list of priorities. A letter bears good news.CancerJune 22 July 22 Amazing, Cancer. You fought hard for a project, and this week, the green light is given. Celebrate with a night on the town. Busy days are ahead.LeoJuly 23 August 22 Push too hard, Leo, and you could fall short of a goal. Take a step back to reflect on the best way to proceed. An off-hand remark clues you in to a rivalry at home.VirgoAugust 23 September 22 Run-ins with foes abound, and the mood changes quickly. Look to a trusted advisor to lift your spirits and put things in perspective, Virgo.LibraSeptember 23 October 22 Your efforts fail to get noticed, but not to worry, Libra. Keep at it, and the rewards will come. Rules are revised at home, and conflict minimizes.ScorpioOctober 23 November 21 Warning, Scorpio. News from afar will throw you for a loop if you let it. Do your best to keep your emotions in check. There is a silver lining.SagittariusNovember 22 December 21 Pay rumors no heed, Sagittarius. The truth will come out. A matter at home causes dissension among the ranks. You will have to fight hard for a united front.


Entertainment 3B Leader, January 10, 2013 5800 Seminole Blvd. SeminoleOpen: Mon.-Sat. 9:00-5:30 727-391-0600011013 Fresh Citrus Juice Famous Orange Swirl Ice Cream Salt Water Taffy Indian River Citrus Garden Fresh Produce Fresh Cut Fruit Sections Sweet Strawberries ARE IN! Honeybell Tangelos Are In! Honeybell Tangelos Are In!Now Shipping Greek Salad for One $5.95 For Lamb Lovers RESTAURANTCELEBRATING30YEARS! Winner in 4 Categories#1 Greek Restaurant #1 Appetizers #1 Vegetarian Selection #1 Healthiest MealServing LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY Serving LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY Serving LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY SaganakiOpa! Tirosalata Zesty Feta Cheese Spread Stuffed Grape Leaves Hand Rolled Homemade Spinach & Cheese Pie Sauteed Eggplant Cutlets Felafel (Vegetarian Burger) Gyro Pita Ribeye Steak & Cheese N.Y. Style Pastrami N.Y. Style Corned Beef White Albacore Tuna Salad Parmesan Dishes Pita Bread Sandwiches Toasted Oven Subs Greek, Chef & Antipasto Salads Roast Leg of Lamb (Choice) Lamb Shank Moussaka Pastitso Belly Dancing Every Saturday 6:45pm & 7:45pm No Cover No Minimum Shish Kebob (Filet Mignon) Greek Style Oven Baked Chicken Shrimp Mediterranean Shrimp Myconos Shrimp Scampi Santorini Gulf Grouper Broiled Salmon Baby Clams over Linguine Athene w/Artichokes & Mushrooms Unique Greek Combination Platters Pasta Homemade Spaghetti Sauce Homemade Soup Greek Salads Served w/just about EVERYTHING Desserts and much more.010313 Voted Best Greek Restaurant Voted Best Greek Restaurant5 years in a row 2008-2012 in Readers Choice 5 years in a row 2008-2012 in Readers Choice In the Tampa Bay Area In the Tampa Bay AreaVoted Best Greek Restaurant5 years in a row 2008-2012 in Readers Choice In the Tampa Bay Area Winner in 4 Categories#1 Greek Restaurant #1 Appetizers #1 Vegetarian Selection #1 Healthiest Meal 8701 Seminole Blvd. 727-393-7616 screwielouiesbarandgrille.comScrewie Louies Porpoise Pub STEAKS BBQ MUSSELS PASTA Screwie Louies Over The Top Bar & Grill14705 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach727-954-3402RIBS, WINGS, BURGERS & CHICKENLaw Ofces Of Lucas, Greene & Magazine 1-800-4-INJURYLaw Ofces Of Lucas, Greene & Magazine 1-800-4-INJURYBBQ PASTA TUNA H GROUPER BURGERS CUBANSSHRIMP CUBANS H PASTA BURGERS BBQ STEAKS Pinellas Countys Most Unusual Drinking EstablishmentLive Bands Tuesdays Sundays Happy Hour, 7 Days, 11am 7pm$1.75Domestic $2Wells $1DraftsSunday FREE BUFFET 1pm 7pm Sunday Breakfast Buffet w/Drink 8am-Noon $5VOTED BEST BREAKFAST OPEN 7am 99 Breakfast ItemsVoted Best Happy Hour 8am-6pm All Major Credit Cards Accepted VOTED THE BESTEvery Friday 1-5 p.m. Filet Mignon(around a pound)Includes Two Sides$999with this adFilet Mignon $9.99 Daily010313 Saturday, January 19 Screwie Louies Car Show with Tri-City Cruise Car Club 1-6pm HAPPY HOUR ALL DAY CHEAP EATS! MONDAY TACO SALAD$5.99NACHOS GRANDE$8.99 TUESDAY SLICED ROAST BEEF AU JUS DINNER$5.99 WED. SHEPHERDS PIE$5.99 THURSDAY BACON CHEESEBURGER W/1 SIDE$5.99 101812 120612 FRESH SEAFOOD DAILY!Lunch & Dinner Specials Childrens Menu Take Out Always Available Where The Locals Eat! Certificate of Excellence Award May 2011/201216th & Gulf Boulevard Indian Rocks Beach OPEN 11am 10pm til 11pm Friday & Saturday 727-596-2477 KeegansSeafood.comKeegans Seafood GrilleOutdoor PatioKid Friendly www.facebook.com/keegansseafood111512 LanoresNifty 50s Caf817 Clearwater-Largo Rd. S., Largo(Just south of West Bay at 8th Ave. SW in the Stop n Karry Plaza)727-581-7962 Open 7:30-2:30 7 Days a week011013 HOME OF THE FRIED PORK TENDERLOIN SANDWICH Midwest StyleWELCOME BACK!YOUR PORK TENDERLOIN IS WAITING!FRIED SANDWICH $5.95DELICIOUS HOMEMADE SOUPS FRESH SPINACH FETA OMELETw/Toast or Biscuit, Potatoes or Grits$5.95Breakfast Served All Day Villa GallaceWaterfront Dining At Its Finest!AuthenticItalian Cuisine Two Can Dine For $20Sunset Menu, Mon.-Thurs. 4:30-6pmOpen, Mon.-Sat. 4:30-10:30pm Sunday 4-10pmReservations Recommendedwww.villagallace.com 727-596-0200109 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach011013 One of Tampa Bays Top 50 Restaurants-Tampa Bay TimesOpening this weekendGangster Squad stars Josh Brolin, Ryan Gosling; Kathryn Bigelow directs Zero Dark Thirty Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPEA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following films opening in wide release:A Haunted HouseGenre: Comedy, horror and thriller Cast: Marlon Wayans, Nick Swardson, David Koechner, Essence Atkins, Cedric the Entertainer, Bobbie Lee and Dave Sheridan Director: Mike Tiddes Rated: R In an outrageous send up of the Paranormal Activity movies, The Devil Inside and other found footage movies, A Haunted House features young couple Malcolm (Marlon Wayans) and Kisha (Essence Atkins) who have just moved in to their dream house. As they settle in, they quickly find theyre not alone. But its not the house thats haunted, its Malcolms girlfriend who is possessed by a demon. Malcolm hires everyone from a priest to modern day ghost-busters to rid her of this unwelcome intruder, determined not to let the evil spirit ruin his relationship ... or, more importantly, his sex life.Gangster SquadGenre: Drama Cast: Josh Brolin, Ryan Gosling, Nick Nolte, Robert Patrick, Michael Pea, Giovanni Ribisi, Anthony Mackie, Emma Stone and Sean Penn Director: Ruben Fleischer Rated: R Los Angeles, 1949. Ruthless, Brooklyn-born mob king Mickey Cohen (Sean Penn) runs the show in this town, reaping the ill-gotten gains from the drugs, the guns, the prostitutes and if he has his way every wire bet placed west of Chicago. And he does it all with the protection of not only his own paid goons, but also the police and the politicians he has under his thumb. Its enough to intimidate even the bravest, street-hardened cop ... except, perhaps, for the small, secret crew of LAPD outsiders led by Sgt. John OMara (Josh Brolin) and Sgt. Jerry Wooters (Ryan Gosling), who come together to try to tear Cohens world apart.Zero Dark ThirtyGenre: Action, drama and thriller Cast: Jessica Chastain, Jason Clarke, Joel Edgerton, Jennifer Ehle, Mark Strong, Kyle Chandler and Edgar Ramirez Director: Kathryn Bigelow Rated: R For a decade, an elite team of intelligence and military operatives, working in secret across the globe, devoted themselves to a single goal: to find and eliminate Osama bin Laden. Zero Dark Thirty reunites the Oscar winning team of directorproducer Kathryn Bigelow and writer-producer Mark Boal for the story of historys greatest manhunt for the worlds most dangerous man. The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks before these films appear in local movie theaters.FairhavenGenre: Drama Cast: Chris Messina, Rich Sommer, Sarah Paulson and Tom OBrien Director: Tom OBrien Not rated A former high school football star and one time college athlete, Jon has landed back in the place of his youth Fairhaven a small fishing village on the Massachusetts coast. Now in his mid thirties, and with the promise of younger days seemingly washed ashore, Jons vague feelings of dissatisfaction are crystallized by a television interview with his football hero Tom Brady, who proclaims that, even after three super bowl wins, Theres got to be something more than this. Jon recounts his epiphany to Sam, old friend and schoolmate who married early, fathered early, divorced early and never left town. Sam made his own peace with small town life years ago, and is happy enough just to provide a stable home for his loving daughter, Cara, while secretly still pining for his beautiful exwife Kate. Together, Jon and Sam anticipate the return of Dave, the third member of their once-indomitable trio. Having left town seven years ago and never looking back, Dave is finally returning to Fairhaven on the occasion of his estranged fathers death. As tonic to Jons soulful self-inquiry and Sams stoic loneliness, Dave is determined to inject some heavy-duty, Vegas-style fun into the funeral weekend. But when old dreams and simmering resentments come to the beer and tequilasoaked surface of their reunion, not even Dave can fend off a healthy dose of reality.My Best EnemyGenre: Drama Cast: Moritz Bleibtreu and Georg Friedrich Director: Wolfgang Murnberger Not rated Vienna in the 1930s. Since his childhood, Victor Kaufmann (Moritz Bleibtreu), the son of wealthy Jewish gallery owners (Udo Samel and Marthe Keller), has been close friends with Rudi Smekal (Georg Friedrich). Victors girlfriend, the perky and attractive Lena (Ursula Strauss), rounds off the inseparable trio that vows to stick together come hell or high water. The Kaufmanns are shocked when Rudi shows up in an SS uniform after the annexation of Austria. The whole family is sent to a concentration camp, against Rudis will. Years later, the Nazi bosses in Berlin want to present Italys Duce with a confiscated Michelangelo sketch that belongs to the Kaufmanns. But the sketch is a forgery. They want the genuine Michelangelo! Rudi is ordered to get Victor out of the concentration camp and bring him to Berlin for interrogation. Their plane is shot down by partisans, however, and Victor doesnt have the heart to simply leave the injured Rudi behind. He drags him into a hut and offers to share his concentration camp clothing with him. One gets the pants, the other the jacket, and thus both have nothing to fear from the Polish soldiers. But while Rudi is putting on the prison camp jacket, Victor hears the alleged partisans speaking German. With great presence of mind, he quickly puts on Rudis uniform. When the German soldiers barge into the hut, Victor presents them with his prisoner, the wildly protesting Rudi. The Jewish prisoner becomes an SS man, and the Sturmbannfhrer the prison-camp inmate. A game with reversed roles. A game of life and death, in which Lena must decide on whose side shes on. Wolfgang Murnberger relates a captivating story of friendship, love and betrayal. Tragedy and humor are close together in this film, which takes on a special human depth through its nuanced and warmhearted character depiction.Struck by LightningGenre: Comedy Cast: Chris Colfer, Allison Janney, Polly Bergen, Rebel Wilson, Christina Hendricks, Dermot Mulroney, Sarah Hyland and Angela Kinsey Director: Brian Dannelly Not rated High school senior Carson Phillips (Chris Colfer) was destined for bigger things than his close-minded small town could ever offer. He was on a path to greatness, but destiny had a different plan when he was suddenly killed by a bolt of lightning in his school parking lot. Demonstrating that life is what happens while youre busy planning your future, Carson recounts the last few weeks of his life via witty, insightful flashbacks, including a blackmail scheme targeting the popular kids in school that he concocts with his best friend (Rebel Wilson) and a home life that includes a mother (Allison Janney) whos more interested in the bottle than her sons future and an estranged father (Dermot Mulroney) who suddenly appears with a pregnant fiance (Christina Hendricks). Photo by WILSON WEBBFrom left, Ryan Gosling stars as Sgt. Jerry Wooters, Josh Brolin as Sgt. John OMara, Michael Pea as Officer Navidad Ramirez, Robert Patrick as Officer Max Kennard and Anthony Mackie as Officer Coleman Harris in Warner Bros. Pictures and Village Roadshow Pictures drama Gangster Squad, a Warner Bros. Pictures release.


4B Entertainment Leader, January 10, 2013 727-595-2095JANUARYGOLFSPECIAL 18 HOLES 18 Hole Par 6110 Play Tickets AvailableBook Online www.BayPointeGolf.net 9399 Commodore Drive SeminoleLunch Served DailyHappy Hour 3-6pm Dinner Wednesday, Italian Night Friday, Seafood Night5-8pmBona fide Chef Scrumptious Cuisine 011013727-593-3900$19 Walk $27 RideEvery Day$14 Walk $22 RideAfter 2pmExpires 1/31/13 10799 PARKBLVD., SEMINOLESEMINOLEBONELESSWINGSNLB LIVEVIA SATELLITE HAPPYHOURMON.-SAT. 4-7 Every Tue. 6-8pmMAGICIANNew Angus Burger New Lunch Menu Starting at $4.99 Kids Game Room Kids Eat Free Every Tuesday with Adult 011013 LUNCH COUPON11am-4pm Mon.-Fri. onlyBuy One Get One of equal or lesser value 1/2 OFFDoes not include Lunch Specials Menu. With the purchase of two beverages.Includes: sandwiches, salads, wraps, & baskets only. Does not include combos and specials. Dine-in only.Hiring Cooks & Servers @ BeefoBradys.com 011013 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 010313Voted the Best Place to Dock and Dine! Restaurant & LoungeCelebrating27 Years!Full BreakfastMenu 8am Tues.-Sun. 125 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach727-595-1320 www.jdsrestaurant.com WEDNESDAYJDS SPECIALTY BURGER$1 ALL DAY Tacos and Hot Dogs$100 THURSDAYIN LOUNGE NOON-4 PMMotown WeekendThurs. 1/10, Fri. 1/11, Sat. 1/126-10pm on the Back PorchLIVE ENTERTAINMENTEvery Day Inside and OutOutside Music with Happy Hour Priceson the Porch Tues.-Sun. 1-5pm & 6-10pm Piano Bar Inside NightlyWith purchase of drink. Dine in only.HAPPY HOUR Everyday 8am-6pm CHEAP DRINKSSATURDAY, JANUARY 19 1PMJDS CAR SHOWEnjoy our Famous BBQ & Cold Beer Specials under the tent all day long with great music! Prizes will be awarded for: Best Late Model Early Model Super Hot Rod & Best of Show ALL CARS WELCOME!011013 7924 ULMERTON RD., LARGO 727-538-8915FOOSBALL WINGS DECK & PATIO BARDECK & PATIO BAR WINGS FOOSBALLDARTS GYROSRIBS DARTS WINGSServing Pinellas for 28 Years! Grill & Sports Bar 011013Louies Catering For WeddingsJoin Us For the PLAYOFFS!Friday, January 11thLilBit Country, LilBit Rock n Roll Country Jake & Jelvis Show6pm 10pmSaturday, January 12thDJ Jimmy B9pm 3am 2 for 1s All Day! 011013 Jane Seymour artwork to be exhibited in Safety HarborSAFETY HARBOR An impressive collection of original artwork by Emmy and Golden Globe awardwinning actress Jane Seymour will be on exhibition and available for acquisition at Syd Entel Galleries, 247 Main St. Attendees will have an opportunity to meet Seymour in person during artist appearances on Saturday, Jan. 12, 6 to 8 p.m.; and Sunday, Jan. 13, 2 to 4 p.m. This is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to meet Seymour and experience her extraordinary art. Artwork is available for acquisition and the appearance is open to the public. RSVPs are requested. To RSVP, call 725-1808 or email linda@sydentelgalleries.com. A multiple Emmy and Golden Globe winner, recipient of the Officer of the British Empire in the year 2000, which was bestowed upon her by Queen Elizabeth II at Buckingham Palace, Seymour has proven her talents in virtually all media, the Broadway stage, motion pictures and television. Her love of art and color has led to her great success as a painter in watercolors and oils and as a designer. Seymours past films include the James Bond movie Live and Let Die, the cult classic Somewhere in Time and the comedy smash Wedding Crashers. Her television credits include the Emmy Award winning performance in Onassis: The Richest Man in the World as Maria Callas, East of Eden for which she was awarded a Golden Globe, the mini-series War and Remembrance and her Golden Globe winning role as Dr. Quinn on Dr. Quinn Medicine Woman which ran for six seasons. In addition to acting, Seymour has written more than 10 books including Among Angels, Open Hearts, Making Yourself At Home, Remarkable Changes and This One N That One, a series of childrens books written with her husband James Keach which is now being made into an animated television series from their production company PCH Films. When she is not acting or writing, Seymour can be found in her painting studio. With a thriving career as an artist and her own art gallery in Los Angeles, she has exhibited in numerous galleries and venues across North America. Over the past 18 years she has created an intimate world of delicate watercolors, colorful vibrant oil paintings, pastels and bronze sculptures and has accepted select private commissions. She continues to reach new artistic levels by continually developing her technique, style and subject matter. For information about the exhibition and artist appearance, visit www.sydentelgalleries.com. reflect his broadening range. By the mid-s, the David Bromberg Big Band included horn players, a violinist and several multi-instrumentalists, including Bromberg himself. Bromberg released a dozen albums between the s and the s, including David Bromberg (1972), Demon in Disguise (1972), Wanted Dead or Alive (1974), Midnight on the Water (1975), How Latell Ya Play Til? (1976), Reckless Abandon (1977), Out of the Blues: The Best of David Bromberg (1977), Bandit in a Bathing Suit (1978), My Own House (1978), You Should See the Rest of the Band (1980), Long Way from Here (1987) and Sideman Serenade (1989). Despite jubilant, loose-limbed concerts and a string of acclaimed albums on the Fantasy label, Bromberg found himself exhausted by the logistics of the music business. I decided to change the direction of my life, he said in a press release promoting his new CD. Bromberg and his artist/musician wife, Nancy Josephson, moved from Northern California to Chicago, where he attended the Kenneth Warren School of Violin Making. Though he still toured periodically, the recordings slowed to a trickle and then stopped. Then, in 2002, the couple relocated to Wilmington, Del., where they became part of the citys artist-in-residence program. The musician established David Bromberg Fine Violins, a retail store and repair shop for high quality instruments. Frequent participation in the citys weekly jam sessions helped rekindle Brombergs desire to make music again, as did the enrelease a new album. There were a few live albums as welcome reminders of his relaxed, expressive baritone, skilled guitar-playing, droll humor and infallible taste in writing and choosing material but the recording artist simply chose not to release new studio material. Finally, in 2009, patient fans were rewarded when Rush released a new studio CD, What I Know, his first since 1974 and his debut for Appleseed. What I Know is a musical quilt of original and carefully selected compositions that fully deserve the Rush treatment. Rushs voice and phrasing are what make every song he sings his own. He writes or selects songs shorn of elaborate metaphors, choosing graceful, evocative, straightforward emotional settings. Then his warm baritone, tanned by experience, humor and melancholy, shines right through the lyrics, illuminating them from within. Produced in Nashville by longtime Cambridge friend and musician Jim Rooney and his subtle crew of country-folk musicians, What I Know contains five Rush originals, his arrangement of the traditional Casey Jones with guest vocalist Nanci Griffith and nine renditions of mostly unfamiliar songs that become instant friends. Rushs compositions range from toe-tappers to the wearily peaceful River Song (with Robin Batteau on violin). Tracks include Hot Tonight, with guest Bonnie Bramlett on harmony vocals, Silly Little Diddle, One Good Man and the exuberant title song. There also are gorgeously regretfilled songs such as Steven Brutons Too Many Memories, with Emmylou Harris on harmony, A.J. Swearingens Youre Not Here with Me, Jamaican singer Mishkas Lonely, the wonderfully tender What an Old Lover Knows, by Melanie Dyer and Kim Beard Day, and a velvety song of seduction Fall into the Night by Eliza Gilkyson. East of Eden, co-written by Jack Tempchin, doubles as a frustrated love song and a commentary on U.S. immigration policies. The best-known song covered is a reflective take on Mentor Williams Drift Away, a hit for Dobie Gray, Rod Stewart and uncountable others. Rush the man with the golden ear, the comforting voice, the supple guitar and the craftsmans pen has given fans a gift worth waiting for. James Taylor, Emmylou Harris, Tom Petty and Garth Brooks have cited Rush as a major influence. RUSH, from page 1Bcouragement of fellow musicians such as Chris Hillman of The Byrds, Desert Rose Band and Flying Burrito Brothers; and bluegrass wizard Herb Pedersen. The jams also led to the formation of Angel Band, fronted by Nancy and two other female vocalists, with Bromberg serving as an accompanist. It was only a matter of time before Bromberg found himself back in the studio working on new material. With the 2007 release of Try Me One More Time from Appleseed Music, Bromberg continued his musical revitalization. The album earned him a Grammy nomination and the artist found himself playing shows on his own, backed by (and supporting) Angel Band, his own David Bromberg Quartet, and even reunions of the David Bromberg Big Band. In July 2011, Appleseed Music released Brombergs newest album, Use Me, which features collaborations with friends such as John Hiatt, Levon Helm, Los Lobos, Tim OBrien, Vince Gill, Widespread Panic, Dr. John, Keb Mo and Linda Ronstadt. Now, Rush is on the road again. Rush not only knows how to write, choose and sing a song he knows how to make an audience believe every word he sings, and how to make everywhere feel like home. Tampa Bay audiences will have an opportunity to see him perform at Largo Cultural Center Jan. 11. Photo by RICHARD LYONSLargo Cultural Center welcomes Tom Rush Jan. 11. Photo courtesy of DAVID BROMBERGCapitol Theatre welcomes David Bromberg Jan. 11 for one show. BROMBERG, from page 1B


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")1()1(!"$")1(# !"$"t f!8?C)37(4AG87 f!8?C)37(4AG87 nfn)55()55(b f\r\013 b)-69()-69()-69()-69()-69()-69(n nr)-125()-125(fn )-125()-125()-125(!nfn )-125( )-60( r)-61()-60(f)-60( )-125(nr)-125()-125(f )-55()-56(nn)-55()-55(nr )-125(frr)-125()-125( )-128(n)-128()-129()-129( fn)-125()-125()-125( fr)-125()-125()-125( r)-125( !\031fn\037 tnn)-125(n )-125(n f)-117()-117()-117()-117()-117( )-863(nr)-863(f rr)-125( )-125()-125(b)-125(n fn)-125()-125(n )-125( nr)-89()-89(fn)-89()-89(fn!fn )-125()-125(n)-125(rr)-125( f)-88()-88()-88(f )-88()-88( )]TJ ET q 1 0 0 1 516 247.826004 cm 0.5 w /GS1 gs 0 0 m 108 0 l S Q 0 0 0 0.6 k 36 1282.241 107.979 18.792 re f BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 38.0076 1288.0334 Tm (f+84?\036FG4G8,8EI<68F (',"+"' ,%%"' 2(.\035,+/fff %CI:GC6I>DC6A)1(!MEDHJG:)1(DC)1(n)]TJ 1.872 -1.071 Td [(3:7H>I:H)1(,GD;:HH>DC6A)]TJ -1.11 -1.071 Td [(,=DIDI>C<)]TJ -0.639 -1.071 Td [(".!!)1($DB:)1(/I6<>C<)1(/:GK>8:Hr #JA;2>:L(>K>C:H)1(#GDJE)1(%CIAr !(&,%%+,,8??BHE!B@8\037BE (A?L\021f\032G\034?BFCI)1()6G@:I>C< ,A6C)1(3::@AN)1(DBBJC>86I>DCH )1(3DGA9)1(A6HH)1(/:GK>8: "DG)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 1.774 0 Td ((A?L\021f E? E8F8An\006)Tj -0.108 -1.071 Td (JJJf,4I8<:0CIB:CIr /::)1(DC)1(5DJ0J7:)1(4'/8"8N2) ,&"'(%)-139(+rfn)-139("'," (6JC9GN)-55(/IDG6<:r)-55(>G986<:9)-55(,DDAr)]TJ T* [(ABDHI)-137(C)-137(8G:)-137(I)-137(!C9)-137(+;)-137(/IG::I)]TJ T* [(3>I=)-137()-137((6@:r)-137()-137(HI)-137(36N)-137(*)]TJ T* [(r)-137(/::)-137(+C)-137(G6>HI)-137(/:B>f CDA:)-137($DJH:)-137("DG)-137(/6A:)-137(N)-137(+LC:Gr)]TJ T* [(bfr First Time Homebuyer Program*Low Interest Rate Mortgage Down Payment Assistance at 0% InterestHousing Finance Authority of Pinellas County1-800-806-5154www.pinellascounty.org/community/hfaPrograms available in Pinellas, Polk and Pasco counties. If you have not owned a home in the last 3 years12810 f)37(4G8E9EBAG,4?8F f\033846;\,'$n\0334LF<78 4E78AF"/f)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.204 -1.071 Td [(.r)1(DC9D n #GDJC9)1((:K:Ar .:8:CI)1(JE96I:H)1(JEIN)1(,GD)1(.:6AIN)]TJ 0.098 -1.071 Td [(.DH6ANC)1(GAIDC)1(bfr .%(.,,-(0+, :HI)1()1(><<:HI)1(n)1(DBBJC>IN)]TJ 0.986 -1.071 Td [()1(,DDAH)1(AJ7=DJH:)1(G9H)]TJ -1.525 -1.071 Td [(0:CC>H)1(">IC:HH)1(.DDBHr)1("JGC>H=:9)]TJ 0.887 -1.071 Td [(/")1(.r)1(r)]TJ 2.025 -1.071 Td [(.:)6M)1(*6C8N)1(/8DII)]TJ 1.279 -1.071 Td [(bfr !+(+ +',n,&"'(% .)1(#DA;)1(DJGH:)1(2>:L)1(n)1()]TJ -0.067 -1.071 Td [(/")1($:6I:9)1(,DDAr)1("JGC>H=:9)]TJ 0.138 -1.071 Td [(*%!)1(/B6AA)1(,:I)1(+@6Nr)1(r)]TJ 0.141 -1.071 Td [(+6@=JGHI)1(.:6AIN)1(bfr f\034BA7B,4?8F %$/"\(%+ ()Tj 1.138 -1.098 Td (,(.-!.)-,#G:6I)1(DC9DH)1(K6>A67A: .)1(HI)1("ADDG)1(1C>I)1(!6If>C)]TJ 1.387 -1.1 Td [('>I8=:C)1(/I:Ef>C)1(/=DL:G)]TJ -0.309 -1.132 Td [(DK:G:9)1(,6G@>CI)1(3 r)]TJ 0.141 -1.1 Td [(%CK>I>C<)1(L6N)1(D;)1(A>;:r)1((6G<:)]TJ -0.281 -1.132 Td [()6HI:G)1(:9GDDBr)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 7.933 0 Td (n .r)1(3>I=)1(!A:8IG>8)1(">G:f EA68:r)1(:>C<)1(/DA9)1("JGC>H=:9)]TJ 2.134 -1.132 Td [()DI>K6I:9r)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 4.882 0 Td (n .r)1(A:6C)1(A:6C)1(3 )]TJ 0.332 -1.132 Td [($DD@JEr)1()6@:)1(+;;:G)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 9.487 0 Td (n"&)+"%\"'-.)1(DK:G:9)1(,6G@>C<)]TJ 0.083 -1.1 Td [(!C8ADH:9)1((6C6>r)1(:>C<)1(/DA9)]TJ -0.47 -1.1 Td [("JGC>H=:9r)1(ADH:)1(ID)1(I>K>I>:Hr)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 4.491 -1.132 Td (n !MIG6)1((6G<:)1(.)1(/")]TJ 0.833 -1.1 Td [(/E68>DJH)1(-J>:I)1((D86I>DC)1()]TJ 0.971 -1.1 Td [(,DDAH)1(0:CC>H)1(D6I>C8/<8J+8@B78?87 E4@<6-H=:9)]TJ 0.693 -1.071 Td [(BDK:f>C)1(G:69Nr)1(r)]TJ 1.831 -1.071 Td [(bf f&B517,%;2<')) 87,**;+'8>7;')'+$1 -:"?-7)*28,+772$,1f)-47(n7 7 bf..7)8>72,;.7t,%+7 ,)374:4&"-?&999-.+'",!n\020+rrECBEGn\000 DJ7A:fL>9:)1(:C8ADH:9)1(EDG8=r)1(Ef EA>6C8:Hr)1(1I>A>IN)1(GDDB)1(L3 r)1((DI)]TJ 0.75 -1.071 Td [(G:CI)1(>C8AJ9:H)1(L6I:G)1(<6G76<:)]TJ -0.93 -1.071 Td [(A6LCr)1(:CIG6A)1(r)1((6@:;GDCI)1(n)]TJ 2.455 -1.071 Td [(E6G@r)1(*D)1(E:IHr)1(r)]TJ 1.499 -1.071 Td [(bfr ,&"'(%&("%!(&, "+.)1(/(!r)1(0L:AK:)1(+6@H)1()D7>A:)]TJ 0.778 -1.071 Td [($DB:)1(,6G@r)1(,G>8:9)1(ID)1(H:AA)1(AA)]TJ -0.874 -1.071 Td [(G:H>9:CIH)1(nr)1(*D)1(,:IH)1(*D)1(.:CIf 6AHr)1(ADH:)1(ID)1(7:68=)1(6C9)1(H=DEE>C)1()f,)r)]TJ 3.191 -1.071 Td [(bfr f\ All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention, to make such preference, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The Toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. f\(HGB9,G4G8 9b--,*90;,)]TJ 0.698 -1.188 Td [($9(9,<0+,)]TJ -0.326 -1.183 Td [(+;,790804."\030$)&\013\023\000t\027$&')]TJ 0.328 -1.161 Td ($&\020''\017#\021$&\026#\006 +'%%&'\013&$''\016"$& )]TJ 0.736 -1.161 Td ($&\023#",\001bnt+! $)\f#\025\023*&\t)]TJ -1.049 -1.161 Td [( "" $#\025&'\026&$)\023)&)]TJ 0.219 -1.161 Td [((+$&!\023\r ",\002\027!", "$& \022+'%%&' (*9 %(36(\025(=)]TJ -0.268 -1.191 Td [( ,<86(6,78 (880-0,+\027,69t f\rbr f.A9HEACr)]TJ -1.719 -1.071 Td [("G:H=AN)1(,6>CI:9r)1(!FJ>IN)]TJ -1.027 -1.071 Td [(,GD)1(.:6AIN)1(.DH6ANC)1(GAIDC)]TJ 2.749 -1.071 Td [(bfr %(,)-139(-()-139(!n)-139(+r L86GEDGI)-137(6C9)-137(EG>K6I:)-137(N6G9r)-137(+CAN)]TJ T* [(BDCI=)-55(>C8AJ9:H)-55(3/#r)-55(,:IH)]TJ T* [(D@6Nr)1(bfr (%\034(.+,!(&+r "JGC>H=:9)1(DG)1(1C;JGC>H=:9)]TJ T* [(/:B>CDA:)1(bfr @>CAr8DB %+ (\020+rn\037"+)% AA)1(1I>A>I>:H)1(%C8AJ9:9r)1()DCI=)]TJ 1.501 -1.071 Td [(">GHI)1((6HIr)1(bf)]TJ 2.468 -1.071 Td [(bfr %+ (n\020\017-!,-,0f)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf -0.323 -1.071 Td [(*:6G)1((6G86A)1(:CI:Gbr)]TJ -0.695 -1.071 Td [(+A9:G)1(.)1("ADG>96)1(.DDB)1((6G<:)]TJ 0.305 -1.071 Td [('>I8=:C)1(3DD9)1("ADDGH)1(GEDGIr)]TJ 0.528 -1.071 Td [()DCI=r)1(bfr ,&"'(%)-139(+rn)-139(n,n 1E96I:9)-137('>I8=:C)-137(6I=)-137(#G6C>I:)]TJ T* [(0DEH)-42(0>A:)-42((6B>C6I:)-42("ADDGH)-42(/:B>f CDA:)-137(/8=DDAH)-137($)-137(*D)-137(,:IHr)]TJ T* [()DCI=r)1(bfr f\037HEAG6)1(:68=)1(. GDHH)1("GDB)1(:68=r !K:GNI=>C<)1("JGC>H=:9 r)1(/B6AA)1(,:I)]TJ -9.156 -1.071 Td [(+'r)1(3::@)1(BDCI= >C8AJ9:H)1(JI>A>I>:Hr)1(bfr ('-()\(-!\(+%)]TJ -1.562 -1.071 Td [(.)1(n)1(C9)1("ADDG)1(,6GI>6AAN)]TJ 0.985 -1.071 Td [("JGC>H=:9r)1(CCJ6Ar)1(!FJ>IN)1(,GD)]TJ 1.387 -1.071 Td [(.:6AIN)1(.DH6ANC)1(GAIDC)]TJ 1.833 -1.071 Td [(bfr ,&"'(%\017+n\020A7\037?BBEn)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.783 -1.039 Td [(JAIH)1(nbr)1(K6>A67A:)1(r)1()]TJ 0.348 -1.071 Td [()1()DCI=)1()>C>BJBr)1( :EDH>I)1(.:f FJ>G:9r)1(,:IA:HHr)1(bfr f\037HEAINr)1(L:HDB:)]TJ 0.748 -1.071 Td [(AJ7=DJH:r)1(AA)1(1I>A>I>:H)1(,6>9)1()]TJ 0.28 -1.071 Td [()DCI=)1((:6H:)1(3>I=)1(">GHI)1()DCI=)]TJ 1.192 -1.071 Td [(".!!r)1()DCI=r)1(&:;;)]TJ 2.054 -1.071 Td [(bfr f.A9HEAEL6I8=)1(.:6AIN)1(bf +rn\0320,(&\032-+ 2>:Lr)1(/:8JG:)1(:AA:K>:L)1(>AIBDG:)]TJ -0.498 -1.071 Td [(2>AA6)1(/")1(,:IA:HH)1()Dr)]TJ 1.914 -1.071 Td [(DA9L:AA)1(C@:G)1(G><:II:)]TJ 2.332 -1.071 Td [(bfr &(0%$)-131()%&)-131(!+(+ .)-137(C9)-137("ADDG)-137(/8G::C:9)]TJ T* [(,DG8=)-146($6G9LDD9)-146("ADDGH)-146(3 )]TJ T* [($DD@fJEr)-137(,DDA)-137(">IC:HHr)-137()Dr)]TJ T* [()-2127( :EDH>I)-2127(CCJ6A)]TJ T* [(bfr ,&"'(% +', .)1(/")1(n)1(1C>I)]TJ 0.211 -1.071 Td [(#GDJC9)1("ADDGr)1(*:L)1("ADDGH)]TJ 1.525 -1.071 Td [()DCI=f5:6GANr)]TJ -2.053 -1.071 Td [(.>9<:)1(/:B>CDA:)1()9<:)1(/:B>CDA:)1()GHI)-137("ADDG)-137(n)-137(ADH:)-137(:68=)]TJ T* [(JH)-137(/=DEE>CINr)1(bfr ,&"'(%n\020+rn%4HA7EL)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.175 -1.071 Td [(.DDB3>I=)1(3 )1(!6If>C)1('>I8=:C)1()]TJ T* [(A8DCNr)1(%C8AJ9:Hr)1(7A:36I:G)]TJ 0.582 -1.071 Td [(,DDA)1( D8@r)1(HI(6HI/:8JG>INr)]TJ 0.336 -1.071 Td [()DCI=r)1(bf,&"'(%n%(' \033(.n*:LAN)1(.:BD9:A:9r)1()D9:GC)]TJ -0.832 -1.071 Td [(DC9Dr)1()1(.)1(H;)1(G9)]TJ 0.848 -1.071 Td [("ADDG)1(!A:K6IDGr)1(n)1(#6I:9)]TJ -0.987 -1.071 Td [(8DBBJC>INr)1(.:HDGI)1(/INA:)1((>K>C:I)-137(6G:6r)-137(*:6G)-137(E6G@)1(+H8:DA6)]TJ T* [($/r)-137((6G<:)-137("ADG>96)-138(.DDB)-137(L36I:G)]TJ T* [(2>:L)-124(3 )-124(8DK:G:9)-124(E6G@>C<)-124(.:8r)]TJ T* [(A9G:9r)1(bfr)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 1.241 -1.935 Td (,!")0-!\021+rr )Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.047 -1.071 Td (2>AA6 n C9)1("ADDG)1(/I6>GH)1(#6I:9)]TJ -1.363 -1.071 Td [(3 )1(/8G::C:9)1(A8DCN)]TJ -1.886 -1.071 Td [()DCI=r)1(CCJ6A)1(+CANr)1(:HI)]TJ 0.25 -1.071 Td [(:68=)1()1(.:CI6AHr)1(bfr ,-\ )Tj /TT0 1 Tf 0.944 0 Td (2!AJ7 n .)1(36I:GK>:L)]TJ -3.466 -1.071 Td [(1E96I:H)1(#6I:9)1()DCI=r)]TJ 2.3 -1.071 Td [(:HI)1(:68=)1()1(.:CI6AHr)]TJ 1.251 -1.071 Td [(bfr f\037HEAf)37(C4EG@8AGF&"+\033!\017+F )1(!;;>8>:C8>:Hr)1("JAAN)1(!FJ>EE:9r)1()]TJ 2.886 -1.071 Td [(3::@ANr)1(*D)1(,:IHr)]TJ -3.466 -1.071 Td [(%C8AJ9:H)1(1I>A>I>:Hr)1(bfr f.A9HEAf)37(C4EG@8AGF,&"'(% +',n\023tf .)1(/I6C96G9)1("JGC>H=:9r)]TJ -0.223 -1.071 Td [(.)1()Dr)1(3>CI:G)]TJ -0.833 -1.071 Td [(.:CI6AHr)1(*D)1(,:IHr)1(*DCHBD@:GH)]TJ 0.195 -1.071 Td [(+CANr)1(.D7:GI)1(#r)1(HIA:H)1(,rr)]TJ 1.61 -1.071 Td [(GD@:Gr)1(bf LLLr/:B>CDA:#6G9:Cr8DB (+%\005\034%' %4E:B\017+n 3@AN)1(DG)]TJ -6.501 -1.103 Td [()Dr)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 4.438 0 Td (?84EJ4G8E,GH7C:r)1(/DB:)]TJ 0.834 -1.071 Td [("G::)1(1I>A>I>:Hr)1(AA)1(+G)1(A>8@)]TJ 2.635 -1.071 Td [(fr8DB%%"+\033%., :AJM:)1(f.H)1(HIfC9)1("ADDGr)]TJ -0.473 -1.071 Td [(*:L)1(GE:Ir)1(+K:GADD@>C<)1(,DDA)1()]TJ -0.164 -1.071 Td [(DJGIN6G9)1()1(7AD8@)1(;GDB)1(H=DEE>C<)]TJ -0.168 -1.071 Td [()1(%CIG68D6HI6Ar)1()1(3:HI)1(N)1( Gr)]TJ 4.108 -1.071 Td [(bfr %%"+ +',\032)-,f .)1(JC>IH)1(DC)1(>AIBDG:)1(#DA; DJGH:r)1(*:LAN)1(G:CDK6I:9r GDHH)1(;GDB)1(EDA>8:)1(G:8)1(8:CI:Gr bfr (0'-(0'\034%+0-+n .r)1(ADH:)1(0D)1(JH)1(0:GB>C6Ar)]TJ 1.526 -1.071 Td [()DCI=r)1(AA)1(D7)]TJ 1.527 -1.071 Td [(bfr .'"'R,\0338FG$8CG,86E8G f.)1()1(BDK:f>C)1(HE:8>6Ar ,:I)1("G>:C9AN)1(/E6G@A>C<)1(EDDAr (D<6GID)1(EIHr)1(bfr %+ (\017+rn\033.-".%)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.924 -1.039 Td [((6C9H86E:9)1(DJGIN6G9)1(3 r)]TJ -0.72 -1.071 Td [(,:IA:HHr)1()DCI=)1(">GHI)1((6HIr)]TJ 0.275 -1.071 Td [()1(/:8JG>INr)1(%C8AJ9:H)1(AA)1(1I>Ar bf)1(+G)1(bfr %+ (/+2\034%(,-( 0G6CHEDGI6I>DC)1(/=DEE>C<)]TJ -1.445 -1.071 Td [($DHE>I6Ar)1(.)1(BDCI=)]TJ -0.251 -1.071 Td [(.)1(BDCI=)1(.)]TJ 1.114 -1.071 Td [(BDCI=r)1(bfr f\033846;+8AG4?F,-f\ .)1(DC9DHH>CH=:9)1(DII6<:Hr f.H)1(HI6GI>C<)1(6I L::@)1(nI6M)1(&6CJ6GNb L::@)1(nI6M)1(":7GJ6GN)1()6G8=b /I:EH)1(ID)1(#JA;)1(:68=r)]TJ -1.781 -1.103 Td [(,:I)1("G>:C9ANr)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 5.881 0 Td (f LLLr/JCH=>C:DONDII6<:Hr8DBr .+'",!r.'.+'",! f)1(:9GDDBH DC9DH)1($DJH:H)1( JEA:M:H 3::@AN)1()DCI=AN)1(CCJ6A D7)1(/8=B>9I)1(bf 0GDE>86A)1(%HA:H)1(.:6AIN)1(%C8r bf)1(bf f\tbt\003 n$)$b$\032%#$($\016%)%# f$($"$t")# t(#$$$'$f$&$r"$# t%"%$%$$(#$%+$$#%"%$+("$) $%$($"r"$! *** ("r"# tnr\006fb\002n "'"'+($,\033!)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.162 -1.071 Td [(:6JI>;JA)1(DC9D. $6G9LDD9)1("ADDGH)1(/I6>CA:HH)]TJ 0.361 -1.071 Td [(EEA>6C8:H)1(3 )1(#G6C>I:r)]TJ -1.329 -1.071 Td [()DCI=r)1(">GHI)1(A6HI)1(H:8JG>INr)]TJ 1.83 -1.071 Td [(CCJ6Ar)1(bfr "'"')-139(,!(+,n)-139(+n)-139(4?6BAL)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.039 TD [(JC<6ADL)-137(%C)-138(-J6>CI)-137(:68=)-137(G:6r)]TJ 0 -1.071 TD [(3/#r)-137(,>8IJG:H)-137(K6>A67A:r)-137()]TJ T* [(3=>HE:G>C<)-137(,>C:H)-137( Gr)-137()Dr)]TJ T* [(0DB)1(bfr "f+ff\020+r\034(+'+ DC9D)1(3>I=)1(A8DCN)1(36A@)1(0D)]TJ -0.693 -1.071 Td [(:68=)1(*:MI)1(0D)1(,6G@r)1(,:IH)1(+@6Nr)]TJ 1.28 -1.071 Td [()Dr)1(bfr ,HAF8G\033846;n-E84FHE8"F?4A7 "JGC>H=:9)1(.r)1(36A@)1(ID)]TJ -0.32 -1.071 Td [(:68=r)1(/:6HDC6A)1(+'r)1(/")1(n)]TJ 0.626 -1.071 Td [(A6G<:)1(76A8DCNr)1(*D)1(,:IHr)1(':C)]TJ 2.915 -1.071 Td [(bf f)37(4G8E9EBAG+8AG4?F+"' -(',!(+,!-\005 0:CC>H)1(AJ7r)1()1(.r)1(AA)]TJ -0.8 -1.071 Td [(6B:C>I>:Hr)1()1((DC<)1(DG)1(H=DGI)1(I:GBr)]TJ -0.003 -1.071 Td [(K6>A67A:)1(>BB:9>6I:AN)1()]TJ 0.82 -1.071 Td [(BDCI=)1(n)1(;>GHI)1(A6HI)1(H:8JG>INr)1()]TJ 2.677 -1.071 Td [(bf ,&"'(%n)-139(+rn)-139()((%n 3 r)-137(67A:)-137(%C8AJ9:9r)-137(6A8DCN)]TJ T* [(#G:6I)-137(36I:G)-137(2>:Lr)-137(*:L)-137(%CI:G>DGr)]TJ T* [(-J>:Ir)-942(!A:K6IDGHr)-942()Dr)]TJ T* [(bfr)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 0 -2.304 TD [(,&"'(%n)-139(+rn)-139(($n)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.039 TD [(D6I)-170((>;Ir)-170(1C;JGCr)-170("JGCr)-170(3 )]TJ 0 -1.071 TD [(3/0)-82(%C8AJ9:9r)-82(+C:)-82(,:I)-82(AADL:9r)]TJ T* [()Dr)1(bfr f,84FBA4?+8AG4?F,'$\034?84EJ4G8E\033846;r)]TJ 0.953 -1.071 Td [("JGC>H=:9)1((6G<:)1(.)]TJ -1.11 -1.071 Td [(DC9D)1(,DDAr)1(/:6HDC6A)1(CCJ6Ar)]TJ -0.61 -1.071 Td [(!FJ>IN)1(,GD)1(.:6AIN)1(.DH6ANC)1(GAIDC)]TJ 4.275 -1.071 Td [(bfr ,'$n\034%+0-+\033!)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 1.366 -1.071 Td [("JGC>H=:9)1(.)1(DC9DH)]TJ 1.195 -1.071 Td [(K6>A67A:)1(f)1()DCI=Hr "ADG>96)1( G:6BH)1(.!)1(/6A:H)1()]TJ -0.219 -1.071 Td [(.:CI6AH)1(%C8r)1(bfr f/464GK6I:r)1(K6>A67A:)]TJ 1.11 -1.071 Td [(>BB:9>6I:ANr)1()1(L::@AN)1(DG)1()]TJ 1.804 -1.071 Td [(BDr)1(*D)1(E:IHr)]TJ 1.221 -1.071 Td [(bf f-BJA;BHF8+8AG4?$)($ +' (JMJGN)1(0DLC=DJH:r)]TJ -2.803 -1.071 Td [(.r#)1(:G6B>8)1(3 )]TJ -0.165 -1.071 Td [(,DDA)1(#NBr)1(*:6G)1()69:>G6)1(:68=r)]TJ 2.303 -1.071 Td [()DCI=)1(CCJ6Ar)]TJ 1.61 -1.071 Td [(bfr f&f!f+8AG4?F%%\032 ,\ %C8AJ9:H)1(3/#r)1(/I6GI>C<)1(6I)]TJ -0.72 -1.071 Td [(L::@r)1(,:IH)1("G::)1((>B>I)1(r)]TJ 3.33 -1.071 Td [(bfr f\03699<6<8A6L+8AG4?F%+ (n&"'.-,-(\033! "JAAN)1("JGC>H=:9rA:6C)1()1(,G>K6I:r)]TJ 1.942 -1.071 Td [(7A:)1(1I>A>I>:H)1(%C8AJ9:9r)1()]TJ -0.014 -1.071 Td [(BDCI=AN)1(n/:8JG>INr)]TJ 1.958 -1.071 Td [(bfr f\035HC?8K-EA:)1((6G<:)1('>I8=:C)1(3 )]TJ -0.388 -1.071 Td [($DD@f1E)1(,:IA:HHr)1()DCI=)]TJ 0.581 -1.071 Td [(CCJ6Ar)1(:HI)1(:68=)1(.:CI6AHr)]TJ 2.944 -1.071 Td [(bfr f+BB@\037BE+8AG.+'",!n\003r&('-!n)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.547 -1.039 Td [(,G>K6I:)1(!CIG6C8:)1(7A:)1(02r)1(*D)]TJ 1.554 -1.071 Td [(,:IH)1( GJCG:9r)1(">GHI(6HI)]TJ -0.126 -1.071 Td [()DCI=H)1(.:CI)1(n/:8JG>IN)1( :EDH>Ir)]TJ 1.254 -1.071 Td [(76>A:NN6=DDr8DB %+ \"%!B@8 ID)1(H=6G:)1(L>I=)1(#:CIA:B6C)1(6<:)]TJ -1.026 -1.071 Td [(fr)1()1(,G>K6I:)1(:9GDDBH)1()1(,G>f K6I:)1(I=GDDBHr)1(02)1(3 )1('>I8=:C)]TJ 0.222 -1.071 Td [(,G>K>A:<:Hr)1(+LC)1(G)1(.:;:G:C8:H)]TJ 1.97 -1.071 Td [(*D)1(/BD@>C<)1(DG)1( G>C@>CH=:9r)1(1I>A>I>:H)1(7A:)]TJ 0.055 -1.071 Td [(%C8AJ9:9r)1( :EDH>I)1(.:;:G:C8:H % )1(.:FJ>G:9r)1("GDB)1(3::@r)]TJ 3.496 -1.071 Td [(bfr ,&"'(%n!84EG5E84>!BHF8n\000\000 -J>:I)1("JGC>H=:9)1(/=6G:)1(=DJH:)]TJ 0.193 -1.071 Td [(,DDA)1(7A:)1(3 )1(*D)1(HBD@>C< %AA:<6A)1(9GJA>I>:H)1(%C8AJ9:9r)1(r#rr)]TJ 1.999 -1.071 Td [(bfr ,-f)-23()-n)-23()+$)-23(,-+-r)-23(-!f)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.039 TD [(.)-137(DC9D)-137(/"r)-137(nr)]TJ 0 -1.071 TD [("JGC>H=:9r)-68(/>DC6A)1(+;;>8:)1(DC9D)]TJ -1.053 -1.071 Td [()1(/"r)1()Dr)1(!C9)1(1C>Ir)]TJ 3.718 -1.071 Td [(bf %+ (\020\017-!,-f,0f *:6G)1( >68)1(A>C>8r)]TJ -0.942 -1.071 Td [(+;;>8:)1(3DG@H=DE)1(/IDG6<:r)]TJ 2.581 -1.071 Td [(bfr \02267r\013 b)-11(77f)-11(7br r7rb7b7)-11(77 br7)-47()-47(17:???717 17)-47(177 )-11(r7)-47(b71/4:40554&-5#4'%2+'(/-n-0( D;;>8:H)1(8DCC:8I>C<)1(9DDGr)1(%C8AJ9:H)]TJ -0.193 -1.071 Td [(H=6G:9)1(H>C<)1(ADI)1(AD77N)]TJ 0.888 -1.071 Td [(@>I8=:C)1(G:HIGDDBH)1(6C9)1(H:GK:G)]TJ -0.25 -1.071 Td [(E=DC:)1(GDDBr)1()1(EAJH)1(:A:8IG>8r)]TJ 2.33 -1.071 Td [(&D=C)1(bfr ("\005+-"%,) "GDB)1()1(,:G)1()DCI=r BEA:)1(,6G@>CG6)1(:68=r)]TJ 3.608 -1.071 Td [(bfr f\%.'-)-139(++)-139(()-139( +&')]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.039 TD [(0D)-253(HH>HI)-253(%C)-253(.:69>C<)-253()6CJ6A)]TJ 0 -1.071 TD [(0NE:LG>I:G)1()6CJ6Ar)1(bf f%BFG\005\037BHA7%(,-\034-f%(,-&",,f )6A:r)1(Q.:<<>:rT)1(.6<)1(9DAAr)]TJ 0.249 -1.071 Td [(/:6AED>CIr)1()1(G:L6G9r &>AA)1(bf f)37(BCGA9A:HH)1()6GG>:9)1(DJEA:)1(>C)]TJ 0.028 -1.071 Td [(DJG)1(Hb)1(H::@H)1(ID)1(69DEIr)1(3>AA)1(7:)]TJ -0.389 -1.071 Td [(=6C9H)1(DC)1()DB)1(6C9)1(9:KDI:9)1( 69r)]TJ -0.307 -1.071 Td [(">C6C8>6AAN)1(H:8JG:r)1(!ME:CH:H)1(E6>9r)]TJ 0.446 -1.071 Td [(*>8DA:)1()1("G6C@r)1(bfr)]TJ 3.272 -1.071 Td [("()1(.)1(r f%8:4?,8EI<68"/(+\037+(&\003 $%( )1(/1,,+.0)1(/0+ 5)]TJ 0.556 -1.071 Td [(* )1()+.!r)1((()1(0+ /DJI=:6HI:GC)1((:<6A)1(/:GK>8:H)1((( bf)1()1(bf /:)1($67A6)1(!HE6CDA)1(bf nr\013bbt\013br)55(f\016\fnb\004!\005 \006)55()55( f\005\017\005nn\tb n )1( rfbtfn\004rt rfn\002r)-50()-50( )-50(bn f)37(H?G\0344E8\005,8EI<68!(&&$+r\034(&)'"('\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\000)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.714 -1.039 Td [(%)1(L>AA)1(EGDK>9:)1((><=I)1($DJH:@::E>C<)]TJ 0.224 -1.071 Td [():6A)1(,G:E6G6I>DC)1($:AE)1(L>I=)1(,:Gf HDC6A)1(G:)1( G>K:)1(5DJ)1(ID)1(EED>CIf B:CIH)1(/=DEE>CK>C<)]TJ 1.222 -1.071 Td [(.:8DG9r)1(.:6HDC67A:)1(.6I:Hr)1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()1()]TJ 1.722 -1.071 Td [(AA)1(bfr &%\034+ "/+"-!\020)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.909 -1.039 Td [(5:6GH)1(!MEr)1(HH>HI>C<)1(/:C>DGH)1(0=6I)]TJ 0.557 -1.071 Td [((>K:)1(I)1($DB:r)1(%B)1(K6>A67A:)1("DG)]TJ 0.194 -1.071 Td [((>K:f%C)1(+G)1(/=>;I)1(3DG@)1()1( 6NH)1()]TJ 0.387 -1.071 Td [(3::@r)1(!M8:AA:CI)1(.:;:G:C8:Hr)]TJ 1.64 -1.071 Td [(#6GN)1(bfr f!8?C)37(4AG87 ,,",-'-&' +A88787 "DG)1(EIr)1(DBEA:M)1(;DG)1(/:C>DGH)1(>C)]TJ -0.335 -1.071 Td [(,>C:AA6H)1(,6G@r)1(.:FJ>G:H)1(:M8:AA:CI)]TJ 0.862 -1.071 Td [(DG<6C>O6I>DC6A)1(8DBEJI:G)1(6C9)]TJ -0.889 -1.071 Td [(E:DEA:)1(H@>AAHr)1($1 )1(DG)1((%$0)1(:MEr)]TJ -0.085 -1.071 Td [(6)1(EAJH)1(!+! "3,r)1(,A:6H:)1(:B6>A)]TJ -0.06 -1.071 Td [(G:HJB:H)1(ID)1(69K:GAr8DB ,!"+r,-($+\037(+ /:B>CDA:)1(#6H)1(/I6I>DC)1(DCK:Cf >:C8:)1(/IDG:r)1("JAA)1(,6GIfI>B:r)1()JHI)]TJ 0.357 -1.071 Td [(3DG@)1( 6NH)1(*><=IH)1(3::@:C9Hr)]TJ 3.637 -1.071 Td [(bf !(.,\034%'"' n-+,.+ %HA6C9)1(+C8:)1()1(3::@)1(f$Gr)]TJ 1.332 -1.071 Td [(*D)1(G>B>C6A)1(8@8Hr)1(bf)]TJ 2.526 -1.071 Td [(bfr %"++2\032,,",-',6GIfI>B:)1(f)1($DJGH)1(,:G)1(3::@r)]TJ 0.276 -1.071 Td [("A:M>7A:)1(/8=:9JA:r)1(EEAN)1(%C)1(,:Gf HDC)1(#JA;)1(:68=:H)1(,J7A>8)1((>7G6GN)]TJ -0.137 -1.071 Td [()1()JC>8>E6A)1( G)1()69:>G6)1(:68=r \020rrrr \022 t bnnb\f \tfnbb\001\001 t\026 AA)1(!6GAN)1(ID)1(,A68:)]TJ 0.049 -1.31 Td [(5DJG)1(A6HH>R:9)1( 222 2&&()4$,* ,)-19()"$&)-19(+)-19(%)-19(")))-19(rbr)-19(trft)-19()-19("3)-19(rbr)-19(tbnb ,.)-19(,.%&.)-19(4,1.)-19("%)-19(,+)'+&)-19(bnr)-19()-19( 2&&()4$,* &"%)'+&/)-19('/-)"4)-19(.'%"4)-19(-*)-19(6)-19('+&)-19(%/)-19(,+%"4,,+)!)492$2.332$. )4!5'92&3$. 4992(3". 4952"#3. 4926&2 "&.2(2( 4)92((2 "&.2(23 4)2r-.(&$. 4592$""(6.2r-.(&$. 492**82)-9(. 42t(.322(6& 42)-9((*3"(& 4092t$2-7". 4/92b&.3-63"(&.163(-. 4/2--2-"&"&2 426382-7". 4'92(6&.$"& 992$3 22"3&.. )92n..2 -*8 5928."33"& 52 "$2492 $ "-22-+2-&.*(-3 42)-9(6$32-22-7". 2-7$2-7". /92&3-3"&%&3 !492$*1(-#2&3 426."&..2f**(-36&"38 !52"&&"$22b&.6-& -7". 2)-9(63"(&. '92)-9(&3",6.22($$3"$. '/2("&.223%*. ''2&3$2,6"*%&3099!/92n&".23(2681$$/!92%*-.1.1-"$-. )9!2)-9(63(%(3"7 '9!')2(3.22n-"& '/9!'92.332-2n(7"&2$. r-(.."(&$2-7".2"-3(-8ttt\002bn0BEE<87\0325BHG\037BE86?BFHE8r\000 -J:HI>DCHr)1(*::9)1($:AE)1(*D)]TJ -0.443 -1.071 Td [(+7A><6I>DCr)1()1(!FJ>IN)1(,GD)1(.:6AIN)]TJ -0.582 -1.071 Td [(.DH6ANC)1()1(GAIDC)1(bfr ,-.+n#'f\017n\017)&)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -0.129 -1.039 Td [()1($6G7DG)1(2>:L)1((6C:)1($6G7DG)]TJ -0.584 -1.071 Td [(AJ;;Hr)1(.r)1():9>I:GG6C:6C)]TJ 0.334 -1.071 Td [(%CHE>G:9)1(36I:G;GDCI)1(!HI6I:r)1(2>H>I)]TJ -0.389 -1.071 Td [(LLLr$6G7DGAJ;;H36I:G;GDCIr8DB)]TJ 1.525 -1.071 Td [(r)1(':GGNC)1(!AAHDC)]TJ 0.112 -1.071 Td [(D6HI6A)1(,GDE:GI>:H)1(#GDJE)]TJ 2.359 -1.071 Td [(bfr &(/"',)"% )"'%%,/"%% '(0\032)-"' \037&"%", ,-&('-!\037+ r\003n\021r\003 %%-(\006 -+,.+",%' .)1(+C)1(I=:)1(:68= *D)1(/BD@>C<)1(,:IHr)1(,DDAr)1()]TJ 0.099 -1.071 Td [()DCI=)1(n">GHI)1(/:8r)]TJ 0.845 -1.071 Td [(AA)1(1I>A>I>:H)1(%C8AJ9:9r)]TJ -0.527 -1.071 Td [(K6>A67A:)1(%BB:9>6I:AN bfr "+,-&('-!\037+ )1(+;;>8:H)1(K6>A67A:r)1(BEJH)1((>@:)]TJ 0.805 -1.071 Td [(/:II>C:CI)1((D86I>DC)]TJ -0.224 -1.071 Td [(!6HN)1(:HHr)1()1(.D<:GH)1(/Ir)]TJ -0.412 -1.071 Td [(A:6GL6I:Gr)1(f)1(/")1("GDB)1()]TJ 1.525 -1.071 Td [()Dr)1(bfr)1()]TJ -1.169 -1.071 Td [(LLLr(>C8DAC/FJ6G:+;;>8:r8DB ))("'-&'-,--+,r -%&+$-+,)JHI)1(:)1(.:A>67A:)1("6HI)1(,68:9 ,:DEA:)1(*::9:9)1("DG)1(/:II>C<)1(0G6K:A AJ7)1(EED>CIB:CIHr)1(3::@AN)1(,6N f)1(,:G)1($DJG)1(+G)1(DBB>HH>DC f)1($GH)1(3@r)1(EEAN)1(%C)1(,:GHDC /JCf0=JGH)1(fr)1(bf !MIr)1(r)1(B:G>86C)1(0G6K:A )1(/:B>CDA:)1(AK9r "'!(.,%('\("+ /JC7:AI)1((:C9>C<)1(/:GK>8:H =6H)1(6C)1(>BB:9>6I:)1(DE:C>C<)1(;DG 6C)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 1.387 0 Td (8KC8E<8A687'&%,?<68AF87 %Cf=DJH:)1(BDGI<6<:)1(AD6C)1(DG><>C6IDG E6GIC:G>C<)1(L>I=)1(DC:)1(D;)1(I=:)1(3DGA9PH A6G<:HI)1(.:6A)1(!HI6I:)1(DG<6C>O6I>DCHr ,DH>I>DC)1(LDJA9)1(>C8AJ9:)1(LDG@>C<)1(DJI)]TJ 0.334 -1.071 Td [(D;)1(DJG)1(*!)1(/I)1(,:I:)1(D;;>8:)1(6HH>HI>C< .:<>DC6A)1((D6C)1()6C6<:G)1(HDA>8>I>C< C:L)1(7JH>C:HH)1(6H)1(L:AA)1(6H)1(I6@>C< DK:G;ADL)1(7JH>C:HH)1(6H)1(C::9:9r "6M)1(bfr !!+)"$ bb\r nrbf\rr brt \nn


(:69:G)1(&6CJ6GN)1()1(\023ft bnr\004\007\006t\005ff\002\005f\007\003%f!%%!%%f%+%&%*!% )&-%+"f!"%%f"%)&%)"&%r f*ffr%&!%"f-%b)!"f-%!%!f,!%!!!%r)&%+%&!f%&%!&%!" %b" "%f%")&f% %)-8(f&%)"&%f*% &!f"!&f&#%!!fr-%f%*f%f!%f!%tn%! )%&!) %!%!%!f&%f"%&f&%! &&%f&%$($'.( )Tj ET Q 0 0 0 0.6 k 36 1258.511 107.979 18.792 re f BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 38.0037 1264.3033 Tm (f\ f\ btn\002t\001nnn\030'"%%! $\035%'\034-&' $\033&$"\nb(b( )%\037"&%*'\032" $)( $\023 $""(\$\023(%\032%*$) (b\rttb \004bnb\002fb1\n%#&) ) +\023. 1\023 \026' $ $( 1\r""\025*"( 1\021 "\024 #*'(#$) 1\f#&"%.'\023 \020 \017$(*'$ 1\n%#&$.\t$! $\t$/)( 1\n%#&$ %$( & 1\t) $\030$&'(%$"\032' 1\020 )\016%*(!& $ 1\021"&'&') %$ 1\025%&& $\013 $$'(\030$#%' nfr\001\006bt\003b\037+\032((\030+ ""\ ,,,(." + $%# f&87<64?!8?C f&87<64?!8?C )1( f\033HFC)]TJ 0.942 -1.071 Td [(,>C:AA6H)1(,6G@)1(6G:6)1(ID)1(A>C@)]TJ -1.581 -1.071 Td [(G:H>9:CIH)1(ID)1(G:HDJG8:H)1()1(HJEEDGf I>K:)1(H:GK>8:H)1(>C)1(I=:)1(8DBBJC>INr)]TJ 0.165 -1.071 Td [(/D8>6A)1(H:GK>8:)1(:ME:G>:C8:)1(6C9)]TJ 0.448 -1.071 Td [(9:C)1(G:A6I:9)1(;>:A9)1(G:Fr)]TJ -0.364 -1.071 Td [(!+! "3,r)1(!B6>A)1(G:HJB:)1(ID)]TJ 1.186 -1.071 Td [(H869K:GAr8DB ,-f\ DBE6CN)1(=>G>C<)1(E6GIfI>B:)1(B6>9Hr)1()1()]TJ -0.281 -1.071 Td [(,GD;:HH>DC6A)1(768@C<)]TJ 0.501 -1.071 Td [(:ME:G>:C8:)1(G:FJ>G:9r)1()JHI)1(=6K:)]TJ 0.748 -1.071 Td [(G:A>67A:)1(K:=>8A:r)1(8@