Tampa Bay: April 22, 2001
North Pinellas County news
||Under their wing
[Times photo: Scott Keeler]
Members of the Clearwater Audubon Society help ensure a speck of land in the gulf is a safe spot to land.
Welcome to Belleair Shore. Population: 0
Residents of the small town are surprised to learn that, according to the 2000 census, they don't exist.
Water may be scarce, but rules flow freely
The labyrinth of watering regulations has foiled the good intentions of many water users.
Agents: Internet a boon for child porn
Customs Service officials use complex means to trace online pornography. One trail led to a Palm Harbor resident, agents say.
Tap springs to solve water woes
Probably the most critical problem that the entire state of Florida is facing today is the very severe shortage of a satisfactory water supply.
Squabbles hinder progress for beach
Some things never change, it seems.
Clearwater Fun 'n Sun events
TODAY: Get a taste of the Emerald Isle by attending the Irish for a Day concert from 4 to 8 p.m. at Coachman Park, featuring fiddle player James Kelly, and Pooka and the Titanic Dancers. It's free. Irish food and drinks will be available.
Headlines through the years
A look back at the events, people and places that made North Pinellas the unique place that it is. The information is compiled from past editions of the St. Petersburg Times.
Unincorporated Pinellas County and Belleair Beach, Belleair Bluffs, Indian Rocks Beach, Indian Shores, Largo, Oldsmar, Safety Harbor and Seminole
SPJC teams make diamond history
The difference between the St. Petersburg Junior College softball team and the SPJC baseball team is about 20 miles.
North Pinellas notebook
Students finally get covered activity court
Oldsmar teacher assistant honored for her dedication
Betty Finch-Munford, a teacher assistant at Oldsmar Elementary School, was recently selected as a semifinalist for the Pinellas County Schools support employee of the year.
Students' hard work has payoff: a garden at school
Students at Brooker Creek Elementary School are getting lessons in both water conservation and cooperation, thanks to a grant from the Southwest Florida Water Management District, commonly known as Swiftmud.