Top things to do in Tampa Bay for May 3

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Top things to do in Tampa Bay for May 3

Posted on: June 3rd, 2014 by tommyj

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Drive-By Truckers: This alt-country, Southern rock band who formed in 1996 is still going strong with the release of its latest album, English Oceans. Concert is at 7:30 p.m. at Tampa Theatre, 711 Franklin St., Tampa. $29, $35. (813) 274-8982.

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Epicurean Classes: History of the Taco: This class answers the eternal question: How did the taco evolve? After learning taco history, learn how to make the dish. It’s at 7 p.m. at the Epicurean Hotel, 1207 S Howard Ave., Tampa. $50. (813) 999-8735.

Floor: The Miami metal veterans formed a band in 1992 but split in 2003. In 2013 they reunited, releasing Oblation in April. See them at 7 p.m. at the Orpheum, 1915 E Seventh Ave., Ybor City. $12-$15. (813) 248-9500.

Gulfport Tuesday Fresh Market: With live music, vegetables and fruit, baked goods, herbs, teas, plants and crafts. 9 a.m., Gulfport, Beach Boulevard, Gulfport. Free. (727) 453-9093.

Clearwater Threshers: vs. Bradenton Marauders: Take a swing at Florida State League baseball with this game against the Bradenton Marauders. It starts at 7 p.m. at Bright House Field, 601 N Old Coachman Road, Clearwater. $5-$9.50. (727) 467-4467.

kids and family

Target Tuesday: The hands-on Glazer Children’s Museum and Target join to offer everyone free admission from 2 to 7 p.m. at 110 W Gasparilla Plaza, Tampa. Free. (813) 443-3861.


SERIES PREMIERE Famous in 12, 8 p.m., CW This new series tracks members of one family over 12 weeks as they move to Los Angeles and attempt to achieve fame. Uh, they’re on a TV show, so aren’t they sort of famous already?


We’ve got lots of ideas for date night at

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Star Wars Weekends: Surely a hike to Disney’s Hollywood Studios is nothing your hyperdrive can’t handle to catch Mark Hamill (Luke Skywalker), Ray Park (Darth Maul), Billy Dee Williams (Lando Calrissian) and more Friday to Sunday. See for a full lineup. $94, $88 ages 3-9, 2 and younger free.

Boston: Catch the ’80s rock band performing Long Time with More Than a Feeling at Ruth Eckerd Hall on Friday. $49.50-$125. (727) 791-7400.

Emmy-winning actor Ann B. Davis, who became the country’s favorite and most famous housekeeper as the devoted Alice Nelson of The Brady Bunch, died Sunday at a San Antonio hospital. She was 88. Bexar County, Texas, medical examiner’s investigator Sara Horne said Davis died Sunday morning at University Hospital. Horne said no cause of death was available and that an autopsy was planned. Bill Frey, a retired Episcopal bishop and Davis’ longtime friend, said she suffered a fall Saturday at her San Antonio home. Frey said Davis had lived with him and his wife, Barbara, since 1976. "The public image of her that people have is an accurate image of a strong, wonderful, lively human being," Frey said. "The only part that’s inaccurate about that is she had trouble relating to small children, and she doesn’t cook." More than a decade before scoring as the Bradys’ loyal Alice, Davis was the razor-tongued secretary on another stalwart TV sitcom, The Bob Cummings Show, which brought her supporting actress Emmy Awards in 1958 and 1959. Over the years, she also appeared on Broadway and in occasional movies. In the early ’70s, Ms. Davis appeared regularly in Tampa Bay dinner theaters. She lived in a gulf-front apartment for the five-week run in 1971 of One Up, One Down, One Pending, at the Showboat Theater on Ulmerton Road in Clearwater. In 1974, she appeared in Three on a Honeymoon at the Country Dinner Playhouse in St. Petersburg’s Gateway Mall. On The Bob Cummings Show, also known as "Love That Bob," she played Schultzy, the assistant to Cummings’ character, a handsome, swinging bachelor photographer always chasing beautiful women. After the series ended in 1959, Davis appeared in such movies as A Man Called Peter, Lover Come Back and All Hands on Deck. Davis never married, saying she never found a man who was more interesting than her career. "By the time I started to get interested (in finding someone)," she told the Chicago Sun-Times, "all the good ones were taken." — Associated Press

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