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Danielle Harris of Pinellas Park leans against a large photo of Terri Schiavo and her mother, Mary Schindler, during a vigil outside the Woodside Hospice Villas in 2003. Associated Press
“Terri Schiavo is now a martyr,” one then-state representative said upon learning of her death.
Yesterday• Narratives
“In today’s college football world, people jump the gun,” coach Dan Mullen said. Trask never did.
Yesterday• Gators
Vinik sees growth of the team brand across the country and still wants an outdoor game in Tampa Bay.
Yesterday• Lightning
The former Florida Gators quarterback was passionate in his reasoning for why student-athletes shouldn’t make money. It didn’t sit well with many in the media, including other ESPN employees.
Yesterday• Gators
Sour Beers Tampa Bay Times
Sour beers can be found all over, and have sparked new trends enthusing brewers and connoisseurs alike.
Yesterday• Bars & Breweries
Ok losers, who needs access to our state politicians, anyway?
Yesterday• The Buzz
The mysterious man behind the world’s tallest hat has a new world record for nails, and a nearly full-page spread in the ’Guinness World Records’ 2020 book.
Yesterday• Arts & Entertainment
Charges in the accident are pending.
Yesterday• Breaking News
In his basement office Harry Lee, a retired Jacksonville doctor, who began collecting shells when he was 6 still spends time classifying shells. He's  79 now, and until recently he had what was considered the largest personal shell collection in the world, including quite a few shells that were unknown to science before he discovered them. But he's now given about a third of his collection to the Florida Museum of Natural History, where he also does volunteer work.
(Dede Smith/ Special) Dede Smith for the Times
Harry Lee has spent seven decades traveling the world collecting shells — and even found one unknown to science in his own back yard
Sep. 13• Environment
For several weeks, Rays manager Kevin Cash has had to look over his shoulder to see whether the Indians or Athletics have been gaining in the American League wild card race. DIRK SHADD  |  Tampa Bay Times
The Rays, Indians and A’s are all projected to win 94 or more games. In the past quarter-century, only one team has won that much and failed to make the playoffs.
Yesterday• Rays

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