Make us your home page

Today’s top headlines delivered to you daily.

(View our Privacy Policy)

Thingsto do

South Pinellas events

Four ways

to celebrate our local heritage

Related News/Archive

1 Pioneer Music Jamboree: Bluegrass music, arts and crafts, hay rides, log sawing and corn grinding demonstrations and many more family activities, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, Pinellas Pioneer Settlement, 2900 31st St. S, St. Petersburg. $5. Call 866-6401.

2 In their footsteps: St. Petersburg Preservation Inc. takes you on a downtown walking tour with facts about baseball in St. Petersburg, then hop aboard the trolley for a ride through the Historic Kenwood neighborhood, 10 a.m. Saturday, begins at Central Avenue and Second St. N. $5. Call 824-7802 or check the Web at

3 An evening at Bradshaw mansion Gain an appreciation for some of the historic structures in St. Petersburg and help support the preservation efforts with an evening in a restored 1914 home, 6 p.m. Saturday, 609 11th Ave. S. Food and entertainment provided, cash bar available. Tour historic Greenwood Cemetery, 5 p.m., meet at the mansion. $30, $50 couple. Proceeds benefit St. Petersburg Preservation. Call for reservations, 824-7802.

4 'Women of the Spanish Main': Maria Velasquez de Cuellar, a 16th century Spanish conquistador, was among the 10 women who sailed into Boca Ciega Bay in 1528 with the Panfilo de Narvaez expedition to conquer La Florida. Living history interpreter Elizabeth Neily shares secrets about the role of women in the conquest of the Americas, from financing expeditions to fighting as soldiers to maybe even a murder mystery, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Studio@620, 620 First Ave. N, St. Petersburg. $5. Call 895-6620.

South Pinellas events 03/22/08 [Last modified: Thursday, October 28, 2010 9:45am]
Photo reprints | Article reprints


Join the discussion: Click to view comments, add yours

  1. Jones: Bucs need success to get national respect


    Tampa Bay Times columnist Tom Jones offers up his Two Cents on the world of sports.

    No respect

    Tampa Bay Buccaneers head coach Dirk Koetter walks the field during the second day of mandatory minicamp at One Buccaneer Place in Tampa, Fla., on Wednesday, June 14, 2017. LOREN ELLIOTT   |   Times
  2. Hopes fade after landslide destroys Chinese village (w/video)


    Crews searching through the night in the rubble left by a landslide that buried a mountain village under tons of soil and rocks in southwestern China found 15 bodies, but more than 110 more people remained missing.

    Vehicles and people line a road leading to the site of a landslide in Xinmo village in Mao County on Saturday in southwestern China’s Sichuan Province. More than 100 people remained missing after the village was buried under tons of rocks and soil.
  3. Rookie Jake Faria dissatisfied with performance in Rays' loss to Orioles

    The Heater

    ST. PETERSBURG — The rookie pitcher walked to his locker Saturday after tossing the fourth quality start in as many tries to begin his career. He held the potent Orioles bats to three runs and for six innings gave his team a chance to win.

    Orioles third baseman Manny Machado tags out the Rays’ Mallex Smith at third after a rundown in the first inning.
  4. Thousands converge in two St. Pete locations celebrating LGBT rights

    Human Interest

    ST. PETERSBURG — Tom Rockhill didn't know what to expect Saturday, but by noon people were knocking on the door of his bar Right Around the Corner in Grand Central.

    (From left to right) Emma Chalut 18, gets a rainbow sticker on her cheek from her sister Ellie, 15 both of Jacksonville before the annual St. Pete Pride parade in downtown St. Petersburg on Saturday. This year the route was changed from the Grand Central and Kenwood area to Bayshore Drive.
[EVE EDELHEIT   |   Times]
  5. Retired Florida Supreme Court Justice Parker Lee McDonald dies

    TALLAHASSEE — A former Florida Supreme Court justice, who wrote a decision that prevented lawyers from excluding jurors because of their race, has died.

    Former Florida Supreme Court Justice Parker Lee McDonald died Saturday, the court said in a statement. He was 93.