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Seminole beacon
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099642/00081
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Title: Seminole beacon
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Publisher: Tampa Bay Newspapers ( Seminole, Florida )
Publication Date: 10-20-2011
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System ID: UF00099642:00081

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VIEWPOINTSTom GermondColumnist applauds the Public Service Commission. ... Page 11A.SEMINOLEMusic series concludes FridayThe citys annual Music in the Park series concludes Friday, Oct. 21 with a performance by the 1960s rock group The Impacs. ... Page 6A.THE BEACHESChili cookoff set in MadeiraThe First Responders Chili Cookoff is planned Saturday, Oct. 22, 6 to 11 p.m., at the Madeira Beach Recreation Area on Municipal Drive. The event is a fundraiser for the 9/11 memorial planned at Causeway Park. ... Page 7A. Concerns voiced over subdivision Features Beaches . . . . . . . . . . .7A Business . . . . . . . . .9-10A Classieds . . . . . . . . .6-9B County . . . . . . . . . .2-3, 5A Entertainment . . . . . . . .1-5B Faith & family . . . . . . . .13A Health & tness . . . . . . . .12A Just for fun . . . . . . . . . .2B Police beat . . . . . . . . . .5A Seminole . . . . . . . . . . .6A Schools . . . . . . . . . . .8A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . .11A Call 397-5563 For News & Advertising COUNTYCounty leaders firm on fluorideCommissioner Ken Welch said this is one of the most difficult decisions the commission has ever made, as he and other fluoride supporters lobbied unsuccessfully Oct. 11 to reverse the countys previous decision. ... Page 3A.Communities throughout Pinellas and beyond play host to horrifying haunted houses, fiendishly fun festivals and tantalizing trick-or-treating.... Page 14A.HALLOWEEN HAPPENINGSPOLICEMan injured in shootingPinellas County sheriffs deputies responded to a shooting about 1:58 a.m. Oct. 13 and found Chaz Ursomanno, 22, unconscious and seriously injured from a single gunshot wound to the head. He was transported to Bayfront Hospital where he remains in serious condition with what appears to be life-threatening injuries. ... Page 5A.Superintendent wants emphasis on achievementLittle is done to expand upon the original story, says Lee Clark Zumpe ... See page 3B.Review: The Thing is tolerable but also very unnecessary Volume XXXIII,No. 29 October 20, 2011 www.TBNweekly.com 100611 100611727-725-1052 2547 Countryside Blvd. #5 www.CustomHairTampa.com In Honor of Breast Cancer MonthTrade-in sale $50 OFFAny New WigCustom Hair & Wigs 13611 Park Blvd. Suite G, Seminole 369-8299See our ad on page 3.102011 Photo by BOB McCLUREThis site at 9075 82nd Ave. is under consideration for the construction of a 20-home subdivision.City Council gives initial approval to a 20-home development By BOB McCLURESEMINOLE Several citizens voiced their concerns Oct. 11 about a proposed 20-home development east of Lake Seminole but in the end the City Council voted unanimously to approve a development agreement on first reading. The development, which is proposed by Frain Enterprises and Outer Ring LLC, is located on a 4.9-acre tract at 9075 82nd Ave. N. The property is on the north side of 82nd Avenue, about 100 feet east of 91st Street. The land is on a flood plain, which requires elevation of the site above the height of adjacent lots to the west and north. Because of that, nearby homeowners expressed concern that their yards would be flooded after a heavy rain. Jeffrey Behymer, who lives at 9124 84th Terrace N., on the north side of the site, suggested lowering the height of the proposed development by a foot to prevent possible flooding. Carol Kelly Foster, who lives at 8419 91st St. N., said water was draining from 84th Terrace for four days from the most recent heavy rain. She said the development would make the problem worse. Mark Ely, community development director for the city, said those issues would be addressed when the proposed development is under consideration for site plan approval in months to come. However, Ely said builders could begin the project with the north end of the street and build a drainage pool that would drain into a retention pond to the west. The development would feature a single north-south street See DEVELOPMENT, page 4A By BOB McCLURESEMINOLE The Seminole Recreation Center will soon be getting a new coat of paint and a new canvas walkway canopy along the northeast side of the building. All of this came about Oct. 11 after the City Council voted 6-1 to spend up to $253,500 in Capital Improvement Project and Penny for Pinellas funds for the paint job and canopy. The canopy will run the length of the sidewalk and provide patrons protection from rain. City Manager Frank Edmunds explained that fresh paint is part of the citys normal building maintenance. The city advertised a request for qualification for a painting contractor and received one bid from Service Painting Corp., in the amount of $159,200 for painting, waterproofing and envelope repair. The bid was evaluated and recommended to city officials by Mike Mason of Mason Blau, a Clearwater-based architectural firm. With cost overrides included, the funding request was bumped up to not exceed $175,000. However, an alternate bid was submitted by Service Painting Corp. for the canopy in the amount of $78,500, which was not included in the initial funding request. Im always concerned when we have only one qualified bid, said Councilor Patricia Plantamura. Where can people go to see projects so they can bid on these things? Edmunds explained that local newspaper advertising and the citys website are the two ways the city puts out a request for bids. Councilor Bob Matthews took it one step further and said the canopy was something good for the city to consider, regardless of the number of bids. Its something we need to provide for our residents, as well as the handicapped, he said. After some additional discussion, the proposal passed. Councilor Thomas Barnhorn cast the lone dissenting vote. In other action, councilors: Voted to update the citys ordinance regarding the regulation of firearms to comply with changes made at the state level. Gave approval for Edmunds to enter into an agreement with Pool and Kent Company of Florida for the replacement of the recreation center air conditioning system. Approved spending up to $582,000 for the replacement of the air conditioning system at the recreation center. At completion, the city will be reimbursed $316,000 through an ARRA Clean Energy Grant, which is part of President Barack Obamas stimulus package. Authorized Mayor Jimmy Johnson to execute a quit-claim deed, releasing a 15-year restriction on property now owned by the Seminole Chamber of Commerce. The action will allow the chamber to move forward with its move to a new site, make renovations to the current building and eventually lease out space in it. Ratified the appointment of attorney Regine Kardash as alternate special master. Authorized the transfer of $768.98 from Johnsons account to reimburse councilors John Counts and Plantamura for over-expenditure of allotted travel funds. Named Plantamura a voting delegate and alternate for the National League of Cities annual business meeting Nov. 12 in Phoenix, Ariz.Photo by BOB McCLURECity councilors voted 6-1 to spend up to $253,500 to paint the Seminole Recreation Center and construct a new canvas canopy over the above walkway.UpgradesRec center to get fresh paint, new canopySVEC director wants expansion Photo by BOB McCLUREBarbara Clare took over as director of Seminole Vocational Education Center in August. By BOB McCLURESEMINOLE After 11 years as a teacher at the middle school level and a year as an assistant principal at Seminole Middle School, Barbara Clare is running into a lot of familiar faces these days as the new director of Seminole Vocational Education Center. Clare, who took the position the same week teachers reported in August, replaces Peter Berry who retired in July. I missed the high school kids and decided I needed to move back to the high school level, Clare said. The first day (of school), they (students) thought I was following them. Before moving on to Seminole Middle School a year ago, Clare worked five years as the supervisor of the medical magnet center at Boca Ciega High School after five years as a trainer in the district office. Like Berry and former SVEC principal Matt Fisher, Clare hopes to grow the schools 350student enrollment but not too large. I want it to remain small, she said. No more than 500 students gives us uniqueness. And we need non-traditional and uniqueness. In addition to developing an online accelerated learning program and refurbishing some of the current buildings, Clares long-term goal is to see the school become a regular four-year high school. She views it as a way for students to develop self-esteem. That could be our success here, she said. Parents want options to charter schools and we already have enough traditional schools. If kids dont get involved in extra-curricular activities (at a traditional high school) they can lose their identity and get swallowed up by the size. Here, I think we can provide a unique environment if we keep it small. When Clare began her new position in August at the 42-acre campus, she inherited a technical program already enriched by a staff of 16 offering elective programs in veterinary assistant studies, horticulture, environmental technology, electrical, carpentry, commercial arts and graphics, and alternative energy. Five of the seven programs lead to industry certification, she said. Students from Seminole, Osceola and Largo high schools spend two periods a day at SVEC learning a specific discipline or learning more than one. Students can come for multiple years, Clare explained. Some students get involved in one program and then move on to other programs. She said the benefit to SVEC is that the faculty and staff get to work 1-on-1 with students, as opposed to typical high schools where that is a challenge due to the numbers. Theyre motivated because theyre engaged and learning real-world skills, Clare said. Whether youre taking care of a garden or taking care of a pet, they learn skills here they can use. Its interesting and relevant. See SVEC, page 4AStewart takes over ... Page 2A.

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New Listing Back to basicsInterim superintendent wants to get back to student achievement By MELINDA GREENELARGO Seated behind a dark wooden desk in his large, sunlitfilled office, John Stewart, the recently appointed interim superintendent for the Pinellas County School District, is unimposing and bespectacled resembling the Midwest high school geography teacher he once was. Appearances, however, are deceiving. Few might guess that despite an unassuming demeanor, the man runs a corporation a large and varied one consisting of 101,000 students, 142 school sites and 17,000 teachers, administrators and support employees. Yet, Stewart, 63, appears to take it in good-natured stride. He refers to the school system as a great, big bureaucracy. I try not to get too high and try not to get too low, I try to stay level. Weve got to bring our focus back to student achievement. We kind of got away from that. There was a tremendous push for student achievement something which has been allowed to slip over the past several years, he said. Proper decision making, to be good communicators and to treat one another as family members Stewart said are the major components in moving the school district forward. Plan, study, do, and act are how Stewart sums up his methodical approach to leadership. He maintains this as a philosophy applicable to students, teachers, administration and the district. A native of Indiana who graduated from Indiana State University in 1966, Stewart pursued his graduate studies at Florida Atlantic University, receiving his doctorate in education in 1981. Shortly thereafter, in 1983, the governor appointed him to serve as superintendent for the Polk County district a position he held until 1996. An avid Gator fan (making frequent pilgrimages to the Gainesville campus), he and his wife, Susan, of 43 years, have two grown daughters, Laura and Emily. Reading fiction and mysteries and watching spectator sports are what he does to unwind. Stewart said he also seeks to remedy the countys less than stellar record of educating its minority students who attend the public schools and according to recent studies, have fallen further behind in meeting educational goals. Recently, at a School Board public hearing on the budget, dozens of teachers and support staff criticized the board for many of the cuts being implemented across the board that they say have impacted them and their families as well as the students. Yet, Stewart acknowledges that in tough economic times, this cannot always be avoided. I want to get a renewed emphasis on how we spend our money. I want everybody to work with the concept that we have to be good stewards of the taxpayers dollars. That is a culture in and of itself, he said. When the School Board voted unanimously to fire former superintendent, Julie Janssen, in September, it wasted no time zeroing in on Stewart as the best candidate to fill the vacancy who, in addition to a 38-year career in public education, served as the districts deputy superintendent under Howard Hinesley from 2000-03. Having stepped down in 2009 from a three-year stint as the executive director for the Florida High School Athletic Association, the challenge to come back and a feeling of being needed and appreciated lured him out of retirement. So satisfied is the School Board with Stewarts performance, to date, that it no longer sees the need to rush the search for a new superintendent, instead agreeing to allow ample time for Stewart to remain on the job. All good things must end, however, including Stewarts employment contract for which he receives a salary of $12,000 a month plus benefits. It stipulates he will not seek the position on a full-time basis. Yet, he has agreed to stay on the job for up to 18 months or until a new superintendent is hired. Despite the challenges and inevitable rough patches that may lie ahead, Stewart never wavers in his passion for kids. In 42 years, he said, Ive never, ever not liked coming to work. I love coming to work. John Stewart

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One offer per customer. Expires 11/3/11 Not good with any other coupon or offer. One offer per customer. Expires 11/3/11 Not good with any other coupon or offer. One offer per customer. Expires 3/10/11 Expires 11/3/11 $65 Commissioners stand firm on decision to remove fluoride By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER By the end of the year, water fluoridation in Pinellas County will be no more. County Commissioners voted, 4-3, during an Oct. 4 work session to stop the practice. But not everyone is happy. Commissioner Ken Welch said this is one of the most difficult decisions the commission has ever made, as he and other fluoride supporters lobbied Oct. 11 to reverse the decision. Fluoridation wasnt on the days regular meeting agenda, but a local newspaper reported beforehand that Welch planned to ask Commissioners Neil Brickfield, Nancy Bostock, John Morroni and Norm Roche to reconsider their vote. Word also got out that staff would present its recommendations on how best to stop the seven-year practice of putting additional fluoride in the countys drinking water. A small crowd assembled in the fifth floor assembly room and more than 20 speakers came to the podium during the public comment segment. The first side bar of controversy came when a representative from the Florida Dental Association prepared to show a short video on the benefits of fluoridation. When people come and ask to show videos, we routinely say no, Brickfield said. Its a prerogative of the chair, Commission Chair Susan Latvala said, explaining that the association had asked to play the video the day before the meeting. Commissioner Karen Seel said asking ahead of time made a difference. Commissioner Nancy Bostock said the ability to play videos by the public should be the same for all. She asked how people know (to ask ahead).Fluoride pros and consCommissioner Norm Roche, who made the motion Oct. 4 for a vote to stop adding fluoride to public drinking supply, said he wasnt against the practice of fluoridation per se. He said he understood the merits. He is concerned about the type of fluoride used and the levels added to the water. Calcium fluoride occurs naturally. It is found in ground water in many areas of the world including the state of Florida. However, for fluoridation of drinking water, most communities use sodium fluoride or fluorosilcic acid, which are industrial byproducts. Pinellas County uses 23 percent fluorosilcic acid, which is a liquid by-product of phosphate fertilizer manufacture. Bob Powell, who is in charge of the countys water and sewer division, said in an Oct. 12 email that the form and amount of fluorosilcic acid Utilities adds to the water supply conforms to standards set forth by the federal government. The county has used the same form of fluoride since July 2004.Dental fluorosisThe increase in the occurrence of fluorosis is one of the reasons the Environmental Protection Agency and the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services lowered its recommendation of 0.7 to 1.0 milligrams of fluoride per liter of water to 0.7 milligrams per liter in a report released Jan. 7. The updated recommendations are based on recent EPA and HHS scientific assessments to balance the benefits of preventing tooth decay while limiting any unwanted health effects. HHS and EPA reached an understanding of the latest science on fluoride and its effects on tooth decay prevention and the development of dental fluorosis, the report said. Dental fluorosis is caused by excessive exposure to fluoride when teeth are being developed, usually in children younger than age 8. However, it can occur in any age. It usually appears as white streaks or spots on the teeth and, in the past, was considered nothing more than a cosmetic problem. The spots and streaks are permanent and sometimes get darker over time. In severe cases, black or brown stains may appear and the teeth may crack or develop pits.Public speaks outThe EPA and HHS report fueled those who have opposed fluoridation since the 1960s when studies pointed to potential harmful effects. More people, including scientists and even some dentists, question the wisdom of the practice started in the 1940s. Opponents of fluoridation say the use of industrial byproducts, which have warning labels that say corrosive and toxic, in drinking water supplies and toothpastes is poisoning the population. They believe the practice may be the cause of a myriad of health problems beyond that of dental fluorosis. Several speakers talked about personal health problems they believe are tied to fluoridated water. They say it can accumulate in the bones, a permanent affliction. They say it affects the thyroid and the brain. Others say fluoridation is not at all about preventing tooth decay, but instead is a way for industries to get rid of their toxic waste. They say it is unfair for the government to put what they believe are toxins in the water, especially since it is so expensive to filter it out. Fluoride opponents say it is about the publics right to choose. The commissioners also heard warnings of potential lawsuits, as speakers compared fluoride with lead, asbestos and tobacco. People who support fluoridation say talk about fluoride being a poison is nothing more than a scare tactic. They say there is no conspiracy or partnership with industry to help it rid itself of toxic waste. They say there is no clear evidence of harm. Fluoridation is nothing more than an inexpensive way to help See FLUORIDATION, page 12A

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4A SEB Beacon, October 20, 2011with 10 homes on each side. The end of the street would feature a T-turnaround, as opposed to a culde-sac, Ely said, and a wall would be constructed around the development to give nearby homeowners more privacy. Among the restrictions, Ely said, is that the wall or solid fence be a minimum 6 feet high, depending on the elevation of the property. The higher the elevation, the higher the wall will be, he said. Those lots are higher, said Ely, so the wall will have to be higher (to provide privacy for homeowners to the west across the retention pond). We think this will be compatible with what is currently there to the north, south and west. Ely said restrictions call for the lot size to be a maximum 6,600 square feet and the lot size 60 feet wide by 110 feet long. County building codes for the area allow homes up to 45 feet in height but city officials are cutting that to 40 feet in the proposed development to provide more privacy for area homeowners. Homes will be required to have a minimum 1,400 square feet of living area. Ely said the street would be landscaped with oaks and crepe myrtles with sidewalks on both sides. When asked if the subdivision would have underground utilities, Ely said that would be a decision for Progress Energy to make. A second public hearing on the proposal will take place Tuesday, Oct. 25 but final voting will be delayed until the Tuesday, Nov. 8 City Council meeting to allow city administration time to address points brought up by residents. DEVELOPMENT, from page 1AClare said the students enjoy their SVEC experience because its not busy work. Its fun, she said. Kids can perform better in a fun environment and its a huge esteem builder. Coming here is a nice reprieve from the book work they normally do every day. Clare said she hopes to expand enrollment by marketing the school more to middle school guidance counselors and expansion of the school curriculum. The expansion, she said, would involve growing the current programs and possibly bringing in new programs that would allow the school to stay hands-on in the trades. If SVEC is expanded into a full academic school, Clare predicted the earliest it would happen is 2013-14. In the meantime, shes enjoying seeing many familiar faces from the past. I want to be here for the long haul, Clare said. I feel like Im coming home and reconnecting with people Ive worked with (in the past).Reunion setOfficials at Seminole Vocational Education Center are planning a reunion on campus for all former students in celebration of its 50th anniversary. The event is set for Jan. 21. For more information, call 545-6405, ext. 2003. SVEC, from page 1A By BOB McCLURESEMINOLE The city hopes to see its athletic fields at the recreation center return to their former outstanding form by using a former turf maintenance company. City Councilors authorized City Manager Frank Edmunds Oct. 11 to enter into a $31,400 annual contract with Tampa-based Athletic Turf Care Solutions, the company that previously maintained the fields for 10 years. The decision came about after the current turf maintenance company provided a cancellation notice for its services to the city. Not only do we have their cancellation letter, we were considering (legal) action against them, said Edmunds. Those are $100,000 fields and they (the current turf management company) almost ruined them. Councilor Patricia Plantamura expressed concern over public transparency and the lack of a bid process. We felt it was necessary to get this contractor (Athletic Turf Care Solutions) back before we lose the fields totally, Edmunds said. He (ATCS rep) said he can return the fields to their original condition in time. It was just the maintenance, or the lack thereof (that caused the problem), he added. This is unique and we had to act on it. The city evaluated previous bids for the field maintenance and was forced to eliminate two bidders. Commercial Maintenance Services is no longer in good standing with the city due to poor performance at Blossom Lake Park and J-Mar Enterprises earlier bid was incomplete. The contract with Athletic Turf Care Solutions is for five years. It calls for the fields to be mowed three times a week, at heights ranging from 3/4-inch to 1 1/4inch, soil samples every three months, fertilizer eight times per year, application of a herbicide at least twice a year to control weeds, insect control, irrigation repair and maintenance, field aeration three times a year, application of rye grass during the winter months and replacement of Bermuda grass at a cost of 68 cents per square foot. The contract expires Oct. 15, 2016 with an option for a three-year extension.City officials act quickly to repair athletic fieldsPhoto by BOB McCLURECity Councilors authorized City Manager Frank Edmunds to enter into a $31,400 annual contract with Tampa-based Athletic Turf Care Solutions, the company that previously maintained the fields above. State sea turtle report is goodThe Florida sea turtle nesting season has come to an end, and there is good news for two of Floridas federally endangered sea turtle species. The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission and its partners documented a record high annual nest count for green turtles in Florida. Leatherback turtles also had a high number of nests, with the count falling just shy of the previous high mark in 2009. Loggerheads, the species that nests most commonly in Florida, did not have an increase in numbers this year. The nest count for this federally threatened sea turtle was close to average for the previous five years. However, since 1998, the trend in the number of loggerhead nests is a general decline. Were pleased with the green turtle and leatherback nesting totals in 2011, said Dr. Blair Witherington, an FWC Fish and Wildlife Research Institute scientist. Nesting by both species has been rising dramatically and can be attributed at least in part to major conservation efforts over the past few decades. However, our loggerhead nesting totals have declined or are at best stable, which suggests that this species has a different, and perhaps more difficult, set of conservation challenges, he said. Nest counts are performed each year through Floridas Index Nesting Beach Survey, which was created to measure seasonal sea turtle nesting, and to allow for accurate comparisons of beaches and years. The standardized index counts take place on 255 miles of selected beaches along both the Atlantic and Gulf coasts. In one of the largest wildlife counts in the nation, hundreds of FWC partners diligently survey Floridas nesting beaches throughout the sea turtle nesting season. We are grateful for the large number of partners and volunteers that make this survey possible, Witherington said. Without them, we couldnt collect nesting data on such a large scale. The FWCs role in coordinating Floridas sea turtle nest counts is funded by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and sales of the states sea turtle license plate. For more information about sea turtle nest counts, visit MyFWC.com/Research, click on Wildlife, then click on Nesting under the Sea Turtle heading. Sick or injured sea turtles can be reported by contacting the FWC Wildlife Alert Hotline at 888404-FWCC (3922). By BRIAN GOFFINDIAN ROCKS BEACH Making people more comfortable in their own communities is something Indian Rocks Beach Commissioner Cookie Kennedy wants to encourage, and now it seems she is in the right place to do just that. Recently, Kennedy began a term as the beaches representative on the Pinellas Planning Council. Part of the mandate of that organization is to make it easier for people to go about their everyday lives. One of the issues Kennedy says the PPC will be tackling in the next few months is trying to make it so people can move about with ease. We can always be more pedestrian or business friendly, she said. We have to provide better access for seniors to move around in our cities. We need to make people more comfortable so they want to ride buses. Another part of that says Kennedy is to develop more bike paths and encourage people to use them. Now that she is the official representative of the beach communities on the PPC, she can interact with those communities. Ill be able to go to each city and talk to them and exchange ideas and get their ideas. She says the mingling of many ideas usually creates better ones. Kennedy was appointed to the PPC unopposed when North Redington Beach Commissioner Jerry Knight left the council in the early summer. No one else in the beach communities indicated a desire to run for the seat, so she was appointed. She represents the communities of Belleair Beach, Belleair Shore, Indian Rocks Beach, Indian Shores, North Redington Beach, Redington Beach and Redington Shores. Her term expires in December 2012 and she says there is plenty of work to be done before then. Kennedy knows she has a lot to learn in a short period of time. It is going to take me a few months to get up to speed and to be able to contribute and represent our beach communities, she said. And it is all about the future. We are here to see what we can do for the future of our county. We would like to provide guidance to communities for future plans, whether it be developing districts, centers or corridors, we still have to make sure we make it people-friendly. It would appear Cookie Kennedy is a good fit on the PPC. She served for a time on IRBs Planning Board and is a big supporter of mixed-use properties. In fact at her first PPC meeting she engaged in the discussion about mixed-use properties, something she supported during her time on the IRB board and continues to support as a city commissioner. Kennedy is also looking forward to the upcoming challenge of merging the Pinellas Planning Council with the Metropolitan Planning Organization, two separate organizations with seemingly the same mandate. She said it was tried last year but because the merger had to be approved by the Florida Legislature there just wasnt enough time to make it happen. They are going to try again this year. Mike Crawford, executive director of the PPC, said hes anxious to work with Kennedy. Of course we welcome her, he said. She will be a good representative of the beach communities. As for Kennedy getting up to speed and knowledgeable about the issues, Crawford said that shouldnt be a problem. Council will be very accommodating to her, he said. She wont have any trouble fitting in and figuring out what is going on. Everybody was new once.Photo by BRIAN GOFF Pinellas Planning Council Executive Director Mike Crawford welcomes IRB Commissioner Cookie Kennedy to the council at a recent meeting.Kennedy joins Planning Council Madeira residents want neighborhood cleaned up By WAYNE AYERSMADEIRA BEACH Residents living in the 145th Avenue vicinity who demanded a cleanup of their neighborhood at the last commission workshop were back at city hall with renewed determination. We are not going away until our problems are solved was the message leader Elaine Poe and other residents gave the commission at their Oct. 11 meeting. While assured by city attorney Thomas Trask that a nuisance ordinance he is preparing has the teeth to get things done, many remained unconvinced. How long is it going to take to get the drug dealers and abandoned cars off of my street, asked Donna Thompson. I want my peace and quiet. Resident group leader Elaine Poe wanted Trask to explain where the teeth are in the ordinance. She asked for a workshop meeting to make sure we get it right. Trask repeated comments he had made previously about the new laws effectiveness in dealing with the neighborhoods problems. It will cut down the time period needed to deal with code issues, he said, by bringing cases before the special magistrate. The magistrate also has the authority to levy heavy fines for noncompliance. Crime incidents need to be reported to the Sheriffs Office, Trask said. He told Thompson, If you dont report it, nothing can happen. The attorney also warned against forming a citizen Nuisance Abatement Board to decide cases, a solution talked about by the residents. It is difficult to find enough citizens to fill the board positions who are objective and willing to fine their neighbors, he said. Besides, the citizen boards do not have the leverage of the special magistrate in levying stiff fines of $250 a day, or $500 for repeat violations, Trask said. The residents expressed frustration with the delay in hiring a code enforcement officer. Interim city manager Bill Mallory said an individual selected for that position had withdrawn from consideration, but another candidate was being considered. Former city manager Jim Madden said the city needed to hold a workshop session on how to deal with the code enforcement and nuisance problems. Madden said the city doesnt need new laws, but enforcement of the current ones. We already have a lot of ordinances on the books, but we have an enforcement problem, he said. Laws dont enforce themselves. We need a code enforcement officer to do it. Madden also said the city will need more special magistrates to handle the weekly prosecution of cases he sees coming. The commission agreed to hold a special workshop on Oct. 24 to discuss the code enforcement ordinance. Roger Pryor, who lives on 144th Avenue, warned against overreacting to the issues being addressed. The proposed ordinance has enough teeth, Pryor said. He said the city needs to have a code enforcement officer who is capable and understands the situation, but who also has some skills in dealing with people. Pryor said issues can be resolved without any animosity. Lets dont have Gestapo tactics, Pryor added. We can do this in a favorable manner. Meanwhile, Elaine Poe told the commission the residents plan to be around until the city meets their needs. If we can get some teeth into what we do, and get some adequate people in here, you wont see us in here anymore. We will be gone, she said.Interim city manager quitsHandling multiple jobs can sometimes provide more actions to criticize, fire chief/interim city manager Bill Mallory is finding out so much so that he resigned as interim city manager on Oct. 13. With the citys senior management staff depleted by firings and resignations, Mallory has had to step in and manage finance, code enforcement, community development, public works, and human resources as well as the city fire department. He came under fire at the meeting from Commissioner Robin Vander Velde for hiring financial consultant William Nutt as a part-time employee, rather than as a consultant. In addition, payments were made to Nutt beyond the $6,000 limit that was not to be exceeded without commission approval. Vander Velde said Nutt had done a good job of helping the city create the budget and was worth the amount he was paid. Mallory said Nutt was paid as a part time employee because that method was easier under the citys payroll system. He added Nutt received no extra benefits from the arrangement. A payment Vander Velde had questioned was actually a tax deduction from Nutts paycheck, Mallory said. As to Nutts fee, Mallory said he had informed the commission members that the agreed to limit would be exceeded, and had email messages as backup. I gave notice when we reached the $6,000 limit, and no one told me to stop, Mallory said. Vander Velde replied, I had no idea (the charge) would be anywhere near $15,000, and when it reached $20,000 I was stunned. Nutt gave us a very good budget and I dont begrudge him what he was paid, Vander Velde said. But I feel I was deceived and am very distressed. Mallory erred in continuing to pay Nutt without having the commission vote to remove the $6,000 cap, said Trask. Trask indicated Mallory could be reprimanded for his action, but not face criminal penalties as former city manager Jim Madden had suggested. Former Commissioner Martha Boos also criticized Mallory, only her complaint had to do with his interviewing of candidates for finance director. The position reports to the city manager. You should not be picking a finance director on your own, when you know nothing about finance, she told Mallory. Instead, a committee of persons with financial backgrounds should be participating in the interview and selection process, Boos said. Mallory admitted he is not a finance person, but added, That doesnt mean I dont know anything about the subject.

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Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions. 5 qts. of 10W-30 Conventional Oil Expert lube 27 pt. maintenance Inspection 5W-20 & 5W-30 oil extraCOUPON EXPIRES 10-31-11. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. By Appointment Oil, Lube, Filter 2009, 2010 & 2011 Reader Choice Award! BEST Service CenterHours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-5:30 Sat. 7:30-3:00Service CenterTires Brakes Shocks Belts All Auto Repair Services 101311 Are you unsure how to maintain your car? Do you get overwhelmed with car talk ? Have repair shops taken advantage of you? 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Deputies responded to a report of the shooting about 1:58 a.m. Oct. 13 and found Chaz Ursomanno, 22, unconscious and seriously injured from a single gunshot wound to the head. He was transported to Bayfront Hospital where he remains in serious condition with what appears to be life-threatening injuries. Homicide detectives are investigating the incident, which they say most likely is a tragic accident. According to detectives, Ursomanno was showing his girlfriend, Naomi Ensell, 24, a handgun at their 87th Terrace residence in Seminole. She told him to put the gun away, but he claimed it was safe and unloaded. He put the gun to his head and pulled the trigger to demonstrate, and the gun did not fire. Confident it was empty he repeated this again. Unfortunately, the gun was loaded and this time it did fire, the sheriffs report said. The investigation continues.One seriously injured in scooter crashSEMINOLE A Seminole woman suffered serious injuries after the scooter she was riding collided with a car about 1:30 p.m. Oct. 12 at the intersection of Bay Pines Boulevard and 94th Street N. Sheila Simpson, 53, of Seminole was trapped under the car and dragged about 25 feet, according to a report from the Pinellas County sheriffs report. Rescue units eventually freed her and she was transported to Bay Front Hospital in St. Petersburg with life-threatening injuries. Simpson was not wearing a helmet The driver of the vehicle, John Ferrante, 82, of St. Petersburg was not injured. According to deputies, Simpson was operating an Astro scooter westbound on Bay Pines Boulevard approaching 94th Street North. Ferrante was in his 1989 Plymouth Acclaim at the intersection of Bay Pines Boulevard and 94th Street in the left turn lane of Bay Pines Boulevard facing east and attempting to make a left turn to go north on 94th Street. As he began to make the turn, the two collided in the intersection. The impact sent Simpson under Ferrantes vehicle. She was seriously injured but conscious and talking to paramedics before she was taken to the hospital where she remains in serious condition. No one has been cited at fault in the crash. The investigation continues.Motorcyclist dies after crash in DunedinDUNEDIN Speed and alcohol may be the blame in a motorcycle crash in Dunedin that killed a Largo man. Brian Keith Doll, 50, was pronounced dead at Bayfront Medical Center at 5:30 p.m. Oct. 13. The Medical Examiners Office will conduct an autopsy to determine cause and manner of death. According to a report from the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office, the crash occurred about 10:29 p.m. at 557 Edgewater Drive. Investigators said Doll was traveling southbound on Edgewater Drive (south of Main Street), when his 2006 Suzuki 650 motorcycle sideswiped a steel guardrail on the west side of Edgewater Drive. Deputies say the motorcycle then struck a concrete gutter and began to cartwheel through some trees. Doll was ejected from the motorcycle during the crash. He was not wearing a helmet. He was airlifted to Bayfront Medical Center for treatment of lifethreatening injuries. Preliminary evidence indicates that alcohol and speed may have been a factor in the crash. Edgewater Drive was shut down for several hours.

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The clubs goal is to help people in need with financial assistance. In recent months the club has donated $63 to the Interfaith Food Pantry, $250 to UNICEF, $250 to Orange Grove Elementary School, $250 to Honor Flight and $100 to the Suncoast Seabird Sanctuary.Ely to address Historical SocietySEMINOLE Mark Ely, Community Development Director for the City of Seminole, will speak at the next meeting of the Seminole Historical Society Wednesday, Oct. 26, 7 p.m., Room 210B, of the Seminole Recreation Center. Ely is in charge of planning and zoning, development and redevelopment, and coordinating with the building division and code enforcement staff for the city. He will speak to the Society about whats happening now and what the future may hold for the city. Admission is free. The public is invited to attend. For further information, call 391-1433.Senior forum set at SPCSEMINOLE Better Living for Seniors, an affiliate of the Area Agency on Aging, plans a senior forum titled Exceptional Empathy Helping Ourselves, Healing Others Friday, Oct. 21, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., at the Seminole campus of St. Petersburg College. The conference overview includes understanding how the quality of life and stress transfers to patients and learning how to give the gift of caring to others. A continental breakfast and lunch is included. The fee is $39 for BLS members and $59 for nonmembers. To register, call 341-4772.Boy Scouts slate Christmas tree saleSEMINOLE Boy Scout Troop 340 plans its annual Christmas tree sale beginning Friday, Nov. 27 next to Seminole United Methodist Church, 5400 Seminole Blvd. Music in the Park Photo by BOB McCLUREThe Hamiltones perform before a packed house Oct. 14 during Music in the Park at Seminole City Park. The popular series concludes Friday, Oct. 21, 7 p.m., when the 1960s rock group The Impacs take the stage. Admission is free.Tree lot hours will be Monday through Friday, 6 to 9 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.; and Sundays, noon to 9 p.m. For more information, call 392-7127.SHS Class of 2001 plans 10-year reunionSEMINOLE The Seminole High School Class of 2001 will celebrate its 10-year anniversary Friday, Nov. 25, 7 to 10 p.m., with a dinner cruise aboard the Starlite Majesty. The cost is $69.99 per alumni ticket. For more information, visit SeminoleHigh01@gmail.com.SHS Class of plans 45th reunionSEMINOLE Members of the Seminole High School Class of 1966 plan their upcoming 45th class reunion Nov. 4-6 at the Sunset Beach House, 8584 W. Gulf Blvd., Treasure Island. Members of the Seminole High classes of 1964, 1965 and 1967 are also invited. Cost is $35 for two nights of festivities. For more information, email Nancy Fordham at nancy@anfordham.com or call 433-0962.Job fair slated at SPC-SeminoleSEMINOLE State Reps. Jim Frishe and Larry Ahern plan a job fair from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Monday, Nov. 7, at St. Petersburg CollegeSeminole campus, 9200 113th St. N. According to a news release, the Bay Area Job Fair will attract businesses, colleges, and job placement agencies throughout the Tampa Bay area to help residents in Pinellas County get back to work. The public will be able to speak to representatives from various companies about potential job opportunities available. I am greatly concerned for my unemployed constituents and am taking this step to try to connect those who want to work with those who have available positions, Frishe said. As a small business owner, Ahern said, I know the value of a good job and a good employee. I look forward to putting the two together. Those looking for employment should bring multiple copies of their current resume. The resume should include particular skills they may have that make them qualified for positions they apply for. Additionally, participants should bring a writing utensil and notebook. For more information, contact Ashley Overend at 545-6421, ashley.overend@myfloridahouse.gov or Janet Roder at 518-3902, janet.roder@myfloridahouse.gov.Recycling group plans meetingSEMINOLE The Seminole Discussion Group on Recycling and Sustainability meets Monday, Nov. 7, 10 a.m., at the Seminole Community Library program room. The topics will be sustainable fisheries and marine debris cleanup. The speaker will be a representative from the Gulf of Mexico Fishery Management Council. For more information, email Mary at queenofrecycle@hotmail.com.SPC to host veterans festivitiesSEMINOLE The Seminole campus of St. Petersburg College, in coordination with the city of Seminole, will host an all-day tribute to veterans Thursday, Nov. 10, which is also the U.S. Marine Corps birthday. The festivities will start at 10:30 a.m. and will feature music, refreshments, veterans organization information, veterans active military personnel to answer questions and talk with students, and a display of combat vehicles. At 12:30 p.m. there will be a formal ceremony at the flag pole located at the main campus building at 9200 113th St. N. A special honor guard will perform the formal ceremonies with a speaker from U.S. Central Command in Tampa. There also will be a raising of the POW-MIA flag over the campus. All organizations and the community are welcome to attend. For more information, call David Miller at 393-0548.

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October Rates$10 Walk $15 Ride Every Day 101311Exp. 10-31-11 This family-owned and operated pharmacy offers everything the big chains do plus services that nobody else does: (Compounding of drugs, hormones, creams, capsules, etc.). Here they focus on having a personal relationship with their customers. This full service pharmacy provides many free services; blood pressure monitoring, free consultation, after hours service, free screening of basic cholesterol/glucose and FREE DELIVERY. Theres a full line of medical equipment: Canes, wheelchairs, walkers, diabetic meters, test strips and supplies, vitamins, and supplements, as well as the capability of compounding and/or lling most veterinarian medications. The PRESCRIPTION SAVINGS CLUB has over 400 generics for $4 a month. St. Mary Pharmacy is part of the good neighborhood network that was awarded the best pharmacy in customer satisfaction in 2010 and 2011 according to JD Power and Associates. There are two St. Mary Pharmacies: 1290 W. Bay Drive in Largo (across from Largo Medical and Diagnostic Clinic), and in Palm Harbor at 3060 U.S. 19, Accepting Medicaid, Medicare & 99% of private insurances. They serve nursing homes and assisted living facilities. Deal with the same friendly staff every day and a pharmacist you can trust all working together to satisfy your customized needs. Phone: 727-585-1333. Come in and meet your Pharmacist John and your Lead Technician Kimber.St. Mary Pharmacy brings back the old neighborhood pharmacy. Telling our readers about local business since 1977.Phone Don Minie at 727-409-5252 or e-mail mminie 5382@aol.com Since 1992 Murrays Tree Service has provided the most reliable and affordable tree care in the Tampa Bay Area. As Floridians we are susceptible to severe storms of different types throughout any year. Its good to know we have someone who can take care of the havoc these storms have wreaked on us. Murrays Tree Service has the experience, and equipment to provide you with a full range of quality tree care, they even have a Crane to remove a hazardous tree that has blown on a house during a storm. If you have recently been caught in one of our No Name, Surprise Storms or to minimize the risk of future storm damage, call today for a Free Consultation on tree trimmin g, fe rtilizin g, stump grin ding o r Hurricane and T ro pical Sto rm C lean up: 727-528-3338 They are a fully Licensed and Insured ISA Certied Arborist. License #30102. This is a complete tree care service company ready to meet all of your tree care needs. You can put your trees in these reliable hands. Accepting Visa, MasterCard and personal checks.Allow Murrays Tree Service to assist you in protecting your most valuable asset Call Murrays Tree Service for removal of weak, dead, and storm damaged trees. 727-538-3338. WIN $100 PUBLIX GROCERIES. NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. ENTER DRAWING AT www.donsbestdeals.com go to CONTACT US PAGE and tell us to enter your name in the drawing.102011Q. WHAT IS BUNDLE PRICING?A. Example: Bring in your computer for a repair and while there you decide to have some other features added o r xed, M ark Evans w ill perform these extra services at up to the original cost. Ph: 727-455-8450 and get your computer working the way you want it. Former Hops Scotch & Vine,now openasRogers Liquor On The Rocks 12788 Indian Rocks Rd., Largo 727-361-5124 Buy 6 or more bottles of wine or liquor and receive10% DiscountOnly applies to wine and liquor. All sale items are excluded. Must mention ad. Sale ends 11/30/11 SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE Camelot Wine 750mlKendall JacksonChardonnay750mlPinnacle Vodka 1.75LEzra BrooksBourbon1.75LRon AbueloAnejo Rum1.75LInver House Scotch 1.75LSeagrams Gin1.75LSaint BrendansIrish CreamLiqueur$999 $1099$1599 $1299$1699$1499$1899 $699102011Buy 1 Get 1 FREE!80ProofAfter $8 mail-in rebate. After $3 mail-in rebate.80750ml 102011DRAMAHOME FURNISHINGS STUDIO SLIPCOVERS, ETC. WORKROOM100 Indian Rocks Rd. Belleair Bluffs 727.587.0900 Custom Furniture Upholstery Slipcovers Window Treatments Headboards Cushions Pillows Bedding 10611FREE In-Home Evaluations 727-559-7433703 Patterson St., Clearwater, FL 33756 OCTOBERGOLFSPECIAL18 HOLES W/CART PER PERSONCHAMPIONSHIP PAR 71 PROSHOT GPS YARDAGE COUNTRY CLUB DR., LARGO2.5 Miles W. of U.S. 19 off 686581-3333Course in Great Condition 101311 Expires 10/31/11Weekdays Anytime$22 Along the beaches Lee begins term as Kiwanis governorMADEIRA BEACH Eddie Lee of Madeira Beach has begun a 1-year term as Kiwanis International district governor during which he will supervise 9,000 Kiwanis members throughout the state as well as the 18,000 Key Club members who attend high school and dedicate themselves to performing community service. Lee has reached this coveted post with great celebrity as he has only been a member of Kiwanis for eight years. Kiwanis International was founded in 1915 and boasts membership in every state as well as 80 countries all over the world. Kiwanis is dedicated to serving the world one child and one community at a time. Lee is credited with raising over $300,000 in this area toward building a baseball field for the Miracle League, a baseball league for physically challenged children. Lee was recognized as the outstanding district chair in 2007 by Governor Mark Taylor for his work recruiting new membership. Lee is a huge supporter of the efforts that have joined Kiwanis with UNICEF to find a cure for Maternal Neonatal Tetanus dedicated to saving the lives of newborns in underdeveloped nations. Originally from Winter Haven, Lee majored in sociology at the University of Alabama-Birmingham after serving in the United States Marine Corps for four years. Visit www.floridakiwanis.com for additional information.Chili Cookoff to benefit memorialMADEIRA BEACH The First Responders Chili Cookoff is planned Saturday, Oct. 22, 6 to 11 p.m., at the Madeira Beach Recreation Area on Municipal Drive. The event is a fundraiser for the 9/11 memorial planned at Causeway Park. For more information, call 391-3400.30th Johns Pass Seafood Festival setMADEIRA BEACH For 30 years, Johns Pass Village and Boardwalk have offered festivities for the whole family at the annual Seafood Festival. This years event will take place on Friday, Oct. 28, 4 to 9 p.m.; Saturday, Oct. 29, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; and Sunday, Oct. 30, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Admission is free. The many features of the event include a fine arts and craft show with 60 local and regional artists, tons of fresh local seafood, a blessing of the fleet, an environmental area, more than 150 unique shops, live music throughout the village, a street dance, fiddler crab races and a childrens area. A childrens Halloween costume contest will take place on Saturday at 3 p.m. at Windworks and trick or treating will take place throughout the hours of the event. All childrens costume contest participants will receive a prize. Parking for the festival is available both in Johns Pass Village and Boardwalk and off-site. Parking within Johns Pass Village is accessible from the 129th and 131st Avenue entrances to the Village. Free additional parking is available at Madeira Beach Middle School with free shuttle service to and from Johns Pass Village. The Johns Pass Village Association organizes the Seafood Festival. Sponsors include City of Madeira Beach, Johns Pass Village Association, St. Petersburg Times, Bright House Networks, Cox Media, Travel Resort Services, Windworks, Vino Florida, and Budweiser. For more information, contact Suzanne King at 322-5217 or email SuzFest@gmail.com.Garden club plans first meetingREDINGTON BEACH The Redington Beach Garden Club plans its first meeting of the year on Thursday Oct. 20, 9:30 a.m., at the Redington Beach Town Hall, at 105 164th Ave. A short presentation on insects by Knight Pest Control will begin at 10 a.m. A business meeting will follow. For more information, go to www.townofreding tonbeach.com and look under town associations. Call Zoe at 392-0606.RBPOA plans annual Wine FestREDINGTON BEACH The Redington Beach Property Owners Associations annual Wine Fest Gala is Saturday, Nov. 5, 6 to 10:30 p.m., at Friendship Park on 164th Avenue. In addition to wine, beer will be available as well as light hors doeuvres donated by a variety of nearby restaurants. Music will be provided by local entertainment Bills Night Out. There also will be a silent auction of items and services from local establishments and a raffle. A donation of $25 per person in advance covers admission, drink and food at the event, with a $30 donation per person at the door. For tickets or more information, contact Fatima Rapuano at 742-2955. The event is open to the public.Gokey to perform at Sanding OvationsTREASURE ISLAND American Idol third-place finisher Danny Gokey will take the stage on Friday, Nov. 18, 8:30 p.m., in conjunction with Treasure Islands Sanding Ovations Masters Cup Sand Sculpting Completion and Music Festival, Nov. 17-20. The event will be held on the public beach behind the Bilmar Beach Resort, 10650 Gulf Blvd. Admission is free. Parking on the beach at 112th Avenue and Gulf Boulevard is available for $10. For more details, event schedules, sand sculptor bios, and other Sanding Ovations info, go to www.mytreasureisland.org/sandingovations2011 or call TI Parks and Recreation at 547-4575, ext. 237.Treasure Islettes plan HollyFest fundraiserTREASURE ISLAND The Treasure Islettes will hold the groups annual HollyFest fall fundraiser Saturday, Nov. 12, at the Treasure Island Community Center. Doors open at 10 a.m. The $15 admission includes a noon lunch and opportunities for shopping the holiday, baked goods, jewelry, and books/puzzles tables.

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8A Schools Beacon, October 20, 2011 102011 Beauty Salon Hair by: Dolly, Dawn, Socorro, Terri, Grace, JoAnn, Cheryl, Pam, Isabel, Barbara, DonnaRendezvousVisit Our Beautiful New Location!9120 Seminole Blvd.(Between Jim Graden & Susie Q Diner)392-2626 063011 92911 259 Indian Rocks Road North Belleair Bluffs(One block north of E&E Stakeout Grill)Call 727-586-3541for current bond availability and pricingMunicipal Bond InvestorsChris HolwayFinancial Advisor Member FINRA, SIPC, MSRB102011 101311 071411 102011S 10611FREE In-Home Evaluations 727-559-7433703 Patterson St., Clearwater, FL 33756 Merit commendation Osceola Fundamental High School principal Michael Bohnet presented a letter of commendation from OFHS and the National Merit Scholarship Corp. Oct. 10 to three students. Although they will not continue in the 2012 competition for National Merit Scholarships, the students placed among the top 5 percent of more than 1.5 million students who entered the 2012 competition by taking the 2010 preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. From left are Bradley Maller, Evan Turner and Arlia Delphonse. Athlete of the week Jacob Hudak, left, a member of the boys cross-country team at Seminole High School, was recently named a BeefOBradys Athlete of the Week. Hudak, the lead runner for the Warhawks this season, finished 23rd Oct. 15 in the Boys Elite race at the Little Everglades Pre-State Invitational at Dade City with a time of 15:50.68. Standing next to him is coach Tony Nicolosi.Photo courtesy of OSCEOLA HIGH SCHOOL

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Beacon, October 20, 2011 ATTORNEYATLAW& CERTIFIEDPUBLICACCOUNTANT5290 Seminole Blvd., Suite D, St. Petersburg, FL 33708727-398-4100 cahill.com Wills, Trusts & Estate Planning Probate & Trust Administration Taxation Income, Estate & Gift Federal E-File Available100611 Quality service is our specialtyMichael L. CahillLL.M, CPA, Esq.Cahill Law Firm, P.A. MRI Digital X-Ray Bone Density Ultrasound Hours 7am to 10pm Weekends Free Cab for MRI PatientsWe Cater to Claustrophobics 102011 4DUltrasound Available Bone Density 102011 For more info about me & my listings, scan this QR code or visit my website at www.MaryKSells.com.Century 21 Hall of Fame Member & Centurion Producer The Mary K Team Mary Kottich, Realtor727-398-7771 x1011727-510-5251MKottich@aol.com Experienced Knowledgeable Hard Working Dependable Detail Oriented 8668 Park Blvd. Ste G Seminole, FL 33777 www.MaryKSells.com Seminole Gardens1BR/1BA w/638 Sq. Ft. Well Maintained Pond View 55+, no pets, pool $22,500 Bardmoor Villa2BR/2BA/1CG w/1,600 Sq. Ft. Well Maintained Golf Available 55+, Pet OK, Pool $109,900 Multi-Family in Largo2BR/1BA/1CP w/980 Sq. Ft. Plus 2, 1BR/1BA apts Great Potential Walk to West Bay Village $67,000 House in Seminole2BR/1BA w/840 Sq. Ft. Remodeled Kitchen Screened Patio Fenced backyard $64,900 House in Seminole2BR/1BA/2CG, 1,154 SF Remodeled Kitchen Fenced backyard Seminole Schools $115,000 The Gardens Condo2BR/1.5BA/2CP w/1,225 Sq. Ft. Many updates Close to Lake Seminole 55+, Pet OK, Pool $64,900 OPEN HOUSESAT. & SUN. 1 3 P.M. Da Vinci Condominiums on Indian Rocks BeachBRAND NEW 21 unit Gulf-front complex Unbelievable opportunity! Priced from the low $400s $995K with 1,800-2,600 Sq. Ft. Better Hurry Call Rich to schedule your viewing! RICHRIPPETOEColdwell Banker Sun Vista Realty, Inc.727-902-1437www.BeachRealEstatePro.com RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE, INC. 092211 Whats Sellingin Pinellas County102011 Beautifully updated villa in Timberwoods. Vaulted ceilings and private screened lanai. New everything kitchen, baths, carpet, paint, A/C and the list goes on.Tom CatoKeller Williams Gulfside Realty Seminole 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath $90,000 SOLD Exceptionally maintained unit in Villas de Golf. Ground floor with golf course frontage. Spacious with over 1,000 sq. ft. Community amenities galore!Sandy Hartmann and AssociatesRealty Executives Adamo Largo 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath $70,000 SOLD Open floor plan features a living/dining combo area plus a small family room. Spacious Master Suite with full bath. Screened patio with a private green space to enjoy.Roy PateCentury 21 Top Sales Seminole 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath, 1CG $97,000 SOLD Short Sales Residential/Commercial Closings 1031 Exchanges Reverse Mortgages For Sale By Owner Packages Available 8640 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 Seminole Title Company 392-5906100611 51911HURRICANE SECURITY WINDOWSExtreme Storm Activities Predicted for 2011. Prepare Now! Dont Wait Until its Too Late!!! SPECIAL OFFERLimited TimeENTIRE HOUSEofWINDOWS$3,199*Windows Doors Hurricane Protection 30 year trustworthy reputation Thousands of Local ReferencesSTORMFITTERS Corporation544-05752501 Anvil Street North, St. PeteAsk about our HURRICANE CURTAINS for affordable, convenient protection NEWVinyl Frame, Single Hung, Insulated, Dual Pane Non Impact Glass, Screens, Lifetime Warranty*Up to 10 units, up to 88 U.I. each. CGC1516020 Real Estate Champions 4350 Duhme Rd., Madeira Beach, FL 33708For more details visit C21champs.com/MLS.Ad102011 EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY www.c21champs.comEach Ofce Independently owned & operated727-398-2774 from your very large private balcony at Redington Towers. Two parking spaces, one on lower level and one with covered parking on upper level. Large beachside pool & patio area and just a few steps from the sand and surf. Great amenities including fitness center, library, billiard room and 24 hour gated security. Extra storage on 21st floor. Accordion shutters across the entire front of your condo. Great place for your permanent home or to rent. MLS#U7509588. Abboud. $200,000. STUNNING SUNSETS AND GREAT BAY AND GULF VIEWS Lovely 3BR/1.5BA home in a great neighborhood. Roof, A/C, windows, sliding door, drywall, tiled floors all new in 2010. Kitchen and bath totally remodeled including new appliances. Hurry on this one! MLS#U7514954. Coughlan. $136,000. DONT MISS OUTAwesome view, beach, boat slip, private garage and big dogs welcome. MLS#U7520994. Jourdenais. $374,900. 2BR/2BA SNUG HARBORThis very open 1 bedroom, 1 bath condo in a very well kept complex in the heart of Seminole. Close to the beaches, bus line, library and you can walk to shopping. A must see! MLS#U7525021. Spohn. $39,900. PICK OF THE LITTER2BR/2BA updated ground floor villa in desirable 55+ Seminole community. Handicapped accessible. Washer/dryer. NO pets. 1 carport. MLS#U7527282. Jarnberg. $55,000. MISSION OAKS UPDATED VILLALovely 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath home that would make a great first home opportunity. Roof resealed in 2009. Tile and laminate floors throughout. Bonus room could be used as an office or bedroom. MLS#U7527515. McKnight. $49,900. ORANGE LAKE VILLAGEGreat income opportunity! Great rental neighborhood in Largo off of Ulmerton Road. Close to shopping, restarurants and more. Dont miss this one! MLS#U7527544. McEntire. $79,900. SHORT SALE DUPLEXHere is a rare one-owner home that is clean and well maintained. Many great features include new washer, stove and carpet in 2011. In 2006, the A/C was replaced inside and out. All double pane windows and sliding door done in 2002 along with installation of hurricane shutters. Also new in 2002 was the dryer and installation of hurricane enforced garage door. Ceiling fans are in kitchen, dining area and all bedrooms. The master bedroom has a bath. The backyard is enclosed by a decorative white vinyl fence. There is a covered patio and beautifully landscaped yard. The high and dry location is walking distance to stores, banks, medical offices and convenient to the beaches as well as downtown and airport. This could be your Florida home away from home and/or opportunity for positive cash flow. MLS#U7527601. Schroeder. $89,000. IDEAL FOR RENTAL OR SECOND HOME1984 2BR beauty. New lawn sprinkler system, cathedral ceilings, large cooking/breakfast bar. Dont regret missing this one! MLS#U7527131. Sorensen. $79,900. NOT IN A PARK Huge fenced-in backyard with deck for your backyard entertaining (fence has a double gate and lots of parking room for your RV/Boat parking.) 1,652 sq. ft. home that features a newer edition which includes a large family room, fireplace, eating area, a bath, big master bedroom, walk-in closet and a beautiful new full bathroom. MUST SEE!The original part of the home with kitchen in the middle between family room and living room has a somewhat open floor plan. Kitchen has newer stainless, built-in microwave, dishwasher and a built-in mixer/blender system. Newly renovated full bath. Newer flooring and freshly painted inside. Pride of ownership shows in this home. It is MOVE-IN READY! MLS#U7520848. $139,900. 4BR/2.5BA HOME ON DOUBLE LOT VERITAS ACADEMY727-593-8791 www.Veritas-IRCS.org CHRISTIAN EDUCATION K-12TH GRADE102011Combine Classroom Education with Home Education 2 or 3 Day Class Schedule Small Classes Low Tuition 100611 727-559-7433703 Patterson St., Clearwater, FL 33756 FREE In-Home Evaluations101311 Business 9A Real estate news Pete Realty Citizen of the Year Mark Dayton, Charles Rutenberg Realty Affiliate of the Year John-Paul Mario, Classic Design Associates The following PRO members received Distinguished Service Awards for their work as committee chairs: Pinellas International Council Annalisa Weller, Prudential Tropical Realty Young Professionals Network Theresa Morrow, Smith and Associates Real Estate Affiliate Advisory Committee John-Paul Mario, Classic Design Associates Public Policy Natalie Barone, RE/MAX Realtec Group Professional Standards Doreen Wagner, Doreen Wagner and Associates Grievance Committee Manuela Hendrickson, Realty Executives Homes in Florida Leasing and Property Management Council Elizabeth Miller, Miller Rental Management Multiple Listing Service Task Force Debbie Diesing, Arbor Realty Group Realtors Political Action Committee Stephanie See, Results Real Estate PRO Biz Inc. Alan Riley, RE/MAX Realtec GroupPRO elects 2012 board of directorsThe Pinellas Realtor Organization recently elected members to serve on its board of directors. The results were announced at the organizations annual meeting. The following PRO members will be serving on the board of directors in 2012: Chairman Leon Sarkisian, Prudential Tropical Realty Chairman elect Amy Seeks, Smith & Associates Past chairman Jan Bruzas, Realty Executives Homes in Florida Secretary Jennie McCoun, Placido Bayou Realty Treasurer Tom Shelly, Sunshine Home Sales Director Theresa Morrow, Smith & Associates Director Tracey Strube, Keller Williams Realty Director John Rurkowski, Charles Rutenburg Realty Director Judy Clark, Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate Director Debra Gregory, Clearwater Harbor Realty Director Jo-Ann Sloan, Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate Director Heather Foderingham, Prudential Tropical Realty.Cooleys join RE/MAX MetroTREASURE ISLAND Bob and Linda Cooley recently joined RE/MAX Metros Treasure Island office. The Cooleys bring 10 years of real estate experience and knowledge to their customers.RE/MAX Metro recognizes top agentsTIERRA VERDE RE/MAX Metro recently recognized its top agents in its Tierra Verde office. The No. 1 agent was John Ferguson. The No. 2 agents were Ron and Libby Salamone and the No. 3 agent was Brian Staveley.Pinellas Realtor Organization awards members The Pinellas Realtor Organization recently hosted its annual business meeting. During the meeting, awards were presented to 14 members for their service. The following PRO members received special awards: Realtor Emeritus Award Donna Powell Parker, Prudential Tropical Realty Realtor Achievement Award Jim McConnell, Keller Williams St. Linda and Bob Cooley

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10A Business Beacon, October 20, 2011 Serving all your furry & feathered friends needs! From home pets to farm animals, we have it all!727-547-84956076 Park Blvd., Pinellas Parkwww.amberglenfeeddepot.com100611 Delivery Available facebook.com/amberglen.feeddepotNOW!We Carry Earthborn and ProPac Foods! Holistic, Natural Pet Foods $5.00 OFFNEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!With Purchase of $25 or more.With this TBN ad. Expires 10/31/11 100611 My Favorite Holiday Recipe ___________________________________ ___________________________________ ___________________________________ ___________________________________ ___________________________________ ___________________________________ ___________________________________ ___________________________________Name________________________________________________ Address______________________________________________ Phone________________________________________________Enter on our website: www.TBNweekly.com or mail or drop off your recipe to: Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 Entries must be received by November 7th. All recipes will be entered in a drawing for $50.Send in your Favorite Holiday Recipe and be entered to win $50Selected recipes will be published in the Gift Guide November 24101311 100611 Sciatica? Back Pain?One Hour Massage$30 Per visit for 1st 30 Days.New Client Special!1st visit New Client Special!727.398.8844 727.398.8844 9410 Seminole Blvd., Oxford Square SeminoleIndependently Owned No Contracts Wrinkles? Sunspots?European Facial MM27161 Deep Tissue Reflexology Hot Stone Cranial Sacral Reiki Mon. Sat. 9 a.m. 6 p.m. 18 Years Exp. Mon. Sat. 9 a.m. 6 p.m. 18 Years Exp.CE99863599410 Seminole Blvd., Oxford Square SeminoleIndependently Owned No ContractsIncludes Warm Foot Treatment102011Includes Hand & Foot Massage Includes Hand & Foot Massage Biz notes Body and Soul to openSEMINOLE Body and Soul, a bookstore and healing center, will host a grand opening Wednesday through Saturday, Oct. 26-29, at 6212 Seminole Blvd. Body and Soul will offer classes on Alzheimers care-giving, Reiki, beginning meditation and prayer, sales, relationships, money and presence. This is a learning center, a place which will offer classes, support groups and books by spiritual, religions and medical authors, said Alice Garcia-Lard, co-owner. She and Kate Scatko, a licensed massage therapist and master of energy work, will host support groups addressing care-giving, grief and depression. Author Wanda Novak will visit the store on Saturday, Oct. 29, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., to sign copies of her book Never Say Cant. For a schedule of grand opening events, call 803-6987.Wooten to present clinic at Seminole MusicSEMINOLE Victor Wooten will host a clinic on Thursday, Oct. 20, 1 p.m., at Seminole Music and Sound, 10720 74th Ave. N. The clinic, sponsored by Hartke, will last approximately two hours and is free. Wooten is an acclaimed bass player, author and educator. At the clinic, Wooten will discuss his view on music as a language, one that can be integrated into spirituality and nature, as described in his award-nominated book The Music Lesson: A Spiritual Search for Growth Through Music. He also will demonstrate some of his techniques on the bass guitar. He will discuss his gear and rigging. Primarily, the clinic will be driven by the questions asked by audience members. Wooten is most recognized for his contributions to Bla Fleck and the Flecktones. However, his solo efforts and his collaborations with folks such as Stanley Clarke, Bruce Hornsby, India Arie, and Dave Matthews have led him to be regarded as one of the greatest bass players of all times, revered by his fans and his peers alike for his uncanny skills on bass. Wooten is in the Tampa Bay area with Bla Fleck and the Flecktones and will perform at Jannus Live Oct. 20.Sollie appointed to FACP boardRobin Sollie, President/CEO of the Tampa Bay Beaches Chamber of Commerce, was recently appointed the 2012 treasurer for the Florida Association of Chamber Professionals making her chair elect for 2013. The FACP is now in its 90th year and serves nearly 500 chamber professionals across the state. The FACP provides chamber of commerce professionals with the information, learning and communications skills to carry out the mission of their chambers.Chamber elects new presidentTREASURE ISLAND Jody Armstrong was unanimously elected chamber president by the board of directors of the Chamber of Commerce for the city of Treasure Island. Armstrongs term as president will begin immediately. Im excited and energized to implement new commerce opportunities for the citizens and businesses right here in Treasure Island, said Armstrong in a press release. From our breathtaking beaches to the friendliest, most hospitable resorts and restaurants anywhere in Tampa Bay, the city of Treasure Island is uniquely positioned to claim an ownership position of Florida beach commerce. But first, we need to unify our community, harmonize our messaging and communicate all our special attributes to our target audience. Armstrong, a practicing attorney who also has an MBA, served as the mayor/commissioner of Redington Shores from 2003 to 2009. Her accomplishments include developing and overseeing a $1.2 million annual budget; winning Pinellas County Environmental grants for beach access and park improvements; and spearheading the $5 million utility capital improvement project. She also served as COO of Clearwater Marine Aquarium, which was recognized by the Tampa Bay Business Journal as Co-Nonprofit of the Year under her watch.Working Women to host Flashback PartyPINELLAS PARK The Working Women of Tampa Bay will host a Flashback Party on Tuesday, Oct. 25, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., at the Astro Skate and Fun Center: 10001 66th St. N. Attendees will enjoy a Halloween-themed party and may come dressed in their favorite s or s fashion accessories. Prizes will be awarded. Guests also will get light appetizers and a swag bag they can use for a special trick-or-treat opportunity at the party. Astroskate will donate complimentary skate time and rentals for all Working Women of Tampa Bay guests. Registration is required. Cost is $10. To register, visit www.working womenoftampabay.com/events. Working Women to host networking eventST. PETERSBURG The Working Women of Tampa Bay will host St. Pete Coffee Connections on Wednesday, Oct. 26, 9 to 10 a.m., at A Corner of England, 6297 Central Ave. The meeting will offer an opportunity for meaningful networking with Working Women of Tampa Bay. Guests will receive a free cup of coffee or tea. Spaces are limited. Registration is required. Cost is $10. To register, visit www.workingwomenoftampabay.com/events. Networking event set in DunedinDUNEDIN The Working Women of Tampa Bay will host Dunedin Coffee Connections on Thursday, Oct. 27, 9 to 10 a.m., at Art from the Heart Caf, 730 Broadway. The meeting will offer an opportunity for meaningful networking with Working Women of Tampa Bay. Guests will receive a free cup of coffee and baked goods. Spaces are limited. Registration is required. Cost is $10. To register, visit www.workingwomenoftampa bay.com/events. Sun Country Cleaners sale to benefit PARCST. PETERSBURG Sun Country Cleaners will present an unclaimed clothing sale on Saturday, Nov. 5, 8 a.m. to noon, at the PARC Thrift Store, 5825 66th St. N. Thousands of freshly cleaned items donated by Sun Country Cleaners will be sold for $5 each. All clothes will have been cleaned and pressed and will be ready to wear. On sale will be designer labels, suits, formals, jeans, sweaters and comforters. All proceeds will benefit PARC, a nonprofit agency supporting children and adults with developmental disabilities. For information, call 410-6302.NARI to present town hall meetingSAFETY HARBOR The Tampa Bay Chapter of the National Association of The Remodeling Industry will host a town hall meeting Saturday, Oct. 22, 10 a.m. to noon, at the Safety Harbor Spa and Resort, 105 N. Bayshore Drive. Jeff Wolf, general contractor, CGC, GCP, CGB, will participate in the Move or Remodel discussion panel at the free meeting. The event will help attendees make informed decisions regarding updating and keeping their present homes versus selling and moving. Panel members will include realtors, banker, mortgage broker, appraisers and contractors. To register, visit www.nari-tampabay.org. Call Jim Malcholz at 6471793.Mo Ziki event to benefit YMCA programLARGO Mo Ziki will host a charity lunch and dinner Monday, Oct. 24, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m., at 10801 Starkey Road. The event will feature Greek-inspired flavors. The event will benefit the Bardmoor branch of the YMCA of Suncoast, with a portion of the proceeds going toward the LiveStrong at the YMCA program for cancer survivors.Mo Zikis menu features pitas, wraps, salads and Greek-style rice bowls that can be customized and paired with any combination of proteins, veggies, cheeses and homemade signature tzatziki sauces.LiveStrong at the YMCA is a 12-week, progressive, small group program designed for adult cancer survivors who have become de-conditioned or chronically fatigued from their treatment and/or disease. The program is offered without cost to our entire community.

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Viewpoints 11A Beacon, October 20, 2011 Please type letters to the editor (or print legibly) and include your name, town of residence, phone number and signature and mail to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Emails should include town of residence and telephone and be sent to tgermond@TBNweekly.com. We will not print the letter writers phone number. Here are some more guidelines for letters: Letters are printed on a rst-come, rst-served basis. They may be edited to correct grammar, spelling and factual errors. They also may be edited for clarity. Please keep letters to editor to 500 words. Longer letters may be cut due to space limitations. Over the years, Pinellas County commissioners have often said it is better to err on the side of caution when making decisions that affect the health and safety of its citizenry. The problem with the very controversial issue of adding fluoride to the drinking water is there seems to be no clear consensus on whether it is more harmful to continue the practice or to take it away. People are passionate with their opinions and beliefs based on what they all say are facts, based on science. The problem is science supports both sides depending on the source. The American Dental Association, along with local groups, swear by the good that has resulted since the 1940s when government began adding fluoride supplements to public drinking water supplies. They believe the practice of fluoridation has reduced dental decay saving millions of dollars on dental care, as well as pain and suffering of the population, especially children. They say that without fluoride in the water, many would be affected adversely. The three commissioners who support continuing water fluoridation also are concerned about potential adverse effects from discontinuing the practice. We applaud their concern. Much progress has been made by county government to provide dental care to those in need who cant afford a dentist. On the other side, we cant fault the four commissioners who believe there could be something to the scientific evidence that says fluoride could be a potential health threat. It is simply a matter of disagreement on what is best. All the commissioners say the publics best interest is the impetus for their decision. We believe them. Commissioners are offended by talk that politics or money influenced their votes, and we see no real evidence that either issue was at the forefront of any decision. It all boiled down to science, the interpretation and the source. Valid arguments were made on both sides as to whom we should believe. Some scoffed at the very idea that information found on the Internet should be taken seriously. Some scoffed at the notion that studies funded by big business or even the government could be trusted over those by independent researchers. One attorney warned that lawsuits surrounding fluoride in public drinking supplies would someday make those about asbestos, lead and tobacco seem small in comparison. The future will tell if that prediction will come true. Words, numbers and facts, depending on the source, have long been used to sway public opinion. Lay people those of us without the expertise to understand complex scientific findings must rely on the good will of scientists, researchers, doctors and other experts to present the truth and do whats right when it comes to the good of the people. We all know that words, numbers and facts can be skewed to one side or the other. Recently, the Environmental Protection Agency and the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services changed their recommendations about how much fluoride should be added to drinking water supplies. They now advocate less, rather than more. The reasons are multi-fold involving the availability of fluoride supplements the public can buy and the increased occurrence of fluorosis, a build-up of excess fluoride in the body that causes mottling of the teeth and potential long-term effects to the bones. History shows that decisions made in the past oftentimes must be reversed as evidence comes forward of unforeseen consequences. Is that the case with fluoride? It is important to point out that neither the EPA nor the HHS advocate stopping the practice of fluoridation. In the grand scheme of things, Pinellas County has been putting additional fluoride in its drinking water for only a short time about seven years. People have been for and against the practice since it was proposed in 2003. The reasons vary. Some object to the type of fluoride used, which is not the same as that which occurs naturally. The two types used to fluoridate the water are byproducts of certain industries, such as fertilizer manufacturers. Those who want it out of the water believe it to be a poison or neurotoxin. Some simply say it is the right of the people to decide what is best for their own wellbeing and that the government should do nothing more than what is necessary to keep the water clean. Government officials argue they have the responsibility to do what is best for the publics health and safety. Perhaps both sides are correct in this assumption; however, too many dont do what is best for them due to lack of knowledge or willingness. Others simply cant afford it. Is it the governments role to put additives in the water supply to make up for those who wont or cant take care of their teeth? The supporters of fluoridation believe so. Was it the right decision to take fluoride out of this countys water supply? At least four commissioners and a lot of others think it is the best course of action. Depending on the source, both sides can be proven right or wrong. There seems to be no clear path that says a particular direction will do more or less harm. It may take another 60 years before enough proof on either side can be presented to know the truth about fluoride. Perhaps as more evidence comes forward, county commissioners can take up the subject again. The public elects people they believe will represent their best interests. We see no signs that the county commission is not doing its job. Its simply a matter of disagreement about the right direction. It all comes down to the source. As I begin this column, on Oct. 10, the Occupy Wall Street movement has spread to dozens of American cities. By the time this sees print, on Oct. 20, the wave of discontent may have dissipated. Or it could grow into something much larger. Its good to see citizens take part in a peaceful uproar. It means that apathy and despair have not yet won the day. Its also rewarding to see slogans and placards lofted by the protesters rather than smoke from gunfire and explosions. Violence can bring change, but usually the chief victims are the poor and powerless. Right now the OWS people have few, if any, leaders. I havent seen evidence of precise goals. This augurs poorly for the assemblage. Whether its cleaning out the garage or forging a different government, knowing exactly what youre aiming for is important. Otherwise things tend to fall apart, with little achieved. And thats what happens to most street protests: with time, they fade away. The Establishment whether its Wall Street, Congress, the Pentagon or the White House knows this. Patience tends to prevail over passion. I hope this wont happen with OWS. The peaceful protesters who have gathered in the downtowns of American cities are merely harbingers indicators that (along with other problems) something is radically wrong with how our countrys financial institutions operate. If all the protesters were asked, Exactly what are you angry about? Id bet that 60 percent would reply, Im mad because the crooks on Wall Street are still at large. They should be identified, tried and punished. So lets ask: How can that be done? In this era of the Internet, Facebook, Tweeting, satellites, government wiretaps and hundreds of other communications devices, anyone can find out almost anything about everyone else. Thats a glittering generality, but it contains a lot of truth. With such information-gathering tools readily at hand, whats to stop us from searching out and identifying every Wall Street manipulator, swindler, con artist, liar and trickster who helped bring about the economic collapse of 2008? Surely the employment records are still there to tell us who were the top executives, board members, traders, number shufflers and other specialists who devised the illicit financial schemes and then carried them out. With help from insiders (and there will be hundreds of honest Wall Street workers whod love to see their bad guy colleagues brought to justice), a database of offenders and likely suspects could be gradually constructed. As the searchlights of righteous inquiry scanned over the sewers of financial corruption (both past and present), the snakes and rats could be identified and then turned over to appropriate authorities for prosecution. Among the culprits would be the regulatory watchdogs public and private who were supposed to sniff out wrongdoers but failed to do so. Of course, all of this gathering of names and evidence would be easier said than done. A first step would be to accept and practice the premise of innocence before being proved guilty. Just because Jeremy R. Klingham III was a mortgage broker for Wells Fargo in 2005, no one should assume that he was one of thousands of loan officers who knowingly gave money to people and companies who could not possibly repay the loans. Even so, Klinghams files should be examined. Should a wholesale listing of Wall Street personnel be posted on the Web, along with data about their salaries, bonuses, promotions and connections to questionable transactions? Wouldnt this be invasion of privacy? Perhaps. But if taxpayers money was used to bail out a bank or insurance company after the 2008 collapse, why shouldnt taxpayers be given full information on that company, its personnel and its practices? Others will object to the Wall Street Investigation (for lack of a better name) as an example of Big Brotherism, of witch-hunting and illicit spying. To render such an objection laughable, we need only to look at the security measures enacted by Congress within weeks of 9/11. Ordinary citizens are now subject to eyes in the sky, wiretaps on every phone, and cameras at every intersection and public building. Tomorrow if you scratch your behind while strolling Indian Rocks Beach, you can be sure the FBI, NSA and CIA will be aware of which hand you used. Its time for sophisticated tools of scrutiny to be directed instead at the villains of Wall Street. Im not sure how the OWS movement can be neatly summarized, or what it means. But one possibility seems obvious: societys pendulum has swung too far toward plutocracy. Once again its time for the little guys to apply their muscle. Bob Driver was a longtime columnist and editorial page editor for the Clearwater Sun. Send Driver an email at tralee71@comcast.net.Smoking out villains of Wall StreetLets take our neighborhood backEditor, As a long-time Morningside resident, I am scared about what has happened to our community; politicians have no sense. They couldnt find Morningside with Map Quest or GPS; they thought we needed a makeover. Hah! Thats like saying that gorgeous George Clooney needs one. The one-mile stretch of Harn Blvd., 83 traffic signs and 43 planters, has left us with three roundabouts and dangerous challenges every day. Everyone thinks yield means someone else will stop. The twoyear mess left us with plants and shrubs that the city wont be able to maintain. Our children can no longer ride their bikes, except in the middle of the road. I say a prayer each morning for them all to be safe. As for the 10 speed bumps, lets just say we all keep the mechanic very busy repairing our cars. We need to elect community leaders from each neighborhood and forget the politicians that dont have a clue. Let us take our city back.Pauline Faulk Clearwater I have a modest proposal on what to do with any legislator or bureaucrat or other slitherer who attempts to abolish the Florida Public Service Commission. Skin them alive. Though not perfect, the PSC is one of the best regulatory agencies that I have known since I have been covering government. The agency recently helped me resolve a complaint against a utility company. About 1 1/2 years ago, I decided to get rid of my telephone service, my land line, as it is called. As many people I know, I was tired of getting calls, particularly at dinner time, from people who wanted my money or who tried to brainwash me into voting for some chiseler. Discontinuing the telephone service also would save me money. I called the company and spoke to a woman who asked if I wanted to have my service placed on vacation status, in case I changed my mind. She explained that the service would be free that it would expire in nine months, if memory serves me right. I agreed, in case for some reason I decided I wanted to have my dinner interrupted again by phone calls. Several months later, in April, I received a bill from the company for $27.31. I was livid. I did not tell anybody from the company that I wanted to reactivate the service. So I called the company from my cell phone and explained to the representative that I received a bill for a service I didnt want. She told me that I should have told the company not to activate my service. At no time did the person I originally spoke to tell me I must do that, I said. The company agent, or whatever her title is, refused to waive the charges. I have no telephone and have made no phone calls. Why am I being billed? I asked. Had I any inkling that I had to contact the company to terminate service to avoid the charges, I never would have agreed to have my service placed on vacation status. Frustrated, I said I would file a complaint against the company with anybody who would listen to me. Is there anything else I can help you with, Mr. Germond? she said for the sixth time. I decided to file a complaint with the PSC, figuring I had nothing to lose. I have no land line and have made no phone calls and yet I get a bill? I wrote. This is wrong. Please give me some guidance here. If I have to pay the bill, I will. But regulations should be in place requiring utilities to notify customers that the status of their service will change before their accounts are activated. Four days later, I received a letter from the PSC saying that the utility will attempt to resolve the matter with me. The PSC said matters such as these are usually resolved quickly and effectively, requiring no further commission intervention. A couple of weeks later I received another letter; a representative of the company said that the employee who put my service on vacation status possibly may not have informed me that I had to call to terminate my service to avoid being billed. The company also gave me a refund for the charges. Thank you, PSC. If the PSC is viewed as a thorn in the backsides of private utilities so be it. Efforts to dismantle the agency, as former PSC Chairman E.L. Jacobs Jr. said on cleanen ergy.org., send the message that the views of the working and bill-paying public count for nothing. I have a hunch that foes of the PSC will continue their attempts to sink their fangs into the agency. Rattlesnakes dont commit suicide, as the quote from Mississippi Burning goes. At least I dont get phone calls from them anymore.A bill-paying guy makes his case EDITORIALThe fluoride controversyOpinions vary on whether to continue using it in water 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563 Fax: 727-397-5900 www.TBNweekly.com Publisher/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/Dunedin Beacon: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.com Belleair/Beach Bee: Chary Southmayd csouthmayd@tbnweekly.com Clearwater Beacon: Alexandra Lundahl alundahl@tbnweekly.com Pinellas Park Beacon: Juliana A. Torres jtorres@tbnweekly.com General Editorial editorial@tbnweekly.comCirculation: L. Shiett Phone: 727-397-5563What do you think?LETTERS Drivers SeatBob Driver Tom GermondEfforts to dismantle the agency, as former PSC Chairman E.L. Jacobs Jr. said on cleanenergy.org., send the message that the views of the working and bill-paying public count for nothing.

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12A Health and tness Beacon, October 20, 2011 100611Call Today to schedule your Appointment!www.izzoalkire.comNow Accepting Freedom & Optimum InsuranceFREE Vein ScreeningHave the Condence to Show Your Legs!No Veins ...No Pain Improve Your Game!Do You Have Swollen Legs or Varicose Veins? Water Pills NO help? Four locations to serve you: Davis Island/Sun City Center/Town N Country/ LargoAll procedures performed by a Board Certied Vascular Surgeon. Ultrasound by registered vascular technician. Most insurances ac cepted.727-871-VEIN(8346)Largo Ofce:13131 66th St. N.813-258-CARE (2273)We CAN Help Call us! VeinWave for eliminating the tiny veins on face or legs. See our website for details.NEW! z 101311Annual Enrollment Period for Medicare Beneficiaries Begins Oct. 15 Dec. 7 ObituariesRecognizing that some readers wish to share the life and loss of a loved one with the community, Tampa Bay Newspapers publishes paid obituaries in our weekly papers. The deadline for submitting obituary information is 9 a.m. on Monday, for that weeks papers. Obituaries will publish in all six of our papers. Obituary information should include: full name, age, city and date of death. You may also choose to include the names of living and/or predeceased relatives, work history, clubs and/or activities that they participated in. If you wish to include the name of the funeral home handling arrangements keep in mind that we are a weekly publication and the paper may publish after the services have taken place. For further information, including cost, please call Tampa Bay Newspapers at 727-397-5563, or you can submit your information through our Web site, www.TBNweekly.com, or by e-mail at: obits@TBNweekly.com.80510 Providing quality healthcare to the Seminole/Largo communities for over 35 years. A 2nd generation of physicians, 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 727-393-3404East Bay Medical Center3800 East Bay Drive, Largo, FL 33771 727-539-0505 www.oakmed.comMedicare, Humana Medicare Advantage Plan, and most other insurance plans accepted. 060211Todd 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 MEDICINE Our Mission is Keeping You HealthyNew Patients WelcomeFAMILY PRACTICE & INTERNAL MEDICINE2 Locations to Better Serve YouHumana, Medicare & Most Insurance AcceptedOakhurst Medical Clinic 13020 Park Blvd. Seminole, FL 33776 (727) 393-3404 East Bay Medical Center 3800 East Bay Dr. Largo, FL 33771 (727) 539-0505 oakmed.com102011Todd Clarkson, D.O. Donald Collins, D.O. Ronald Mall, D.O. Roger Schwartzberg, D.O., FAAIM John Jarboe, A.R.N.P. Betsy Parker, A.R.N.P. Gail Quail, MSN, A.R.N.P.-C reduce the occurrence of dental caries. And it is working, according to statistics that show the reduction in dental decay, especially among children, that has occurred since fluoridation began. Fluoride supporters say the amounts used, as recommended by the EPA and HHS, are safe. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention agrees. For 65 years, community water fluoridation has been a safe and healthy way to effectively prevent tooth decay, the CDC says on its website. CDC hails water fluoridation as one of 10 great public health achievements of the 20th century. Local dentists fear that without fluoride in the water supply, the incidence of tooth decay will rise, increasing the suffering of those who cannot afford dental care. They say the county wont be able to afford to help those in need. CDC says dental caries increased by as much as 27 percent in locations that ceased water fluoridation. In areas with fluoridation, a reduction of 15 to 40 percent has been reported.No referendumDuring the Oct. 4 meeting, commissioners talked about their own dental health. Seel said she grew up without fluoride in the water and, as a result, had spent thousands of dollars on her teeth. Brickfield said he grew up with fluoride and had spent a large sum of money keeping his teeth healthy too. He questions the effectiveness. Bostock believes there is enough science to question the potential harm from cumulative effects of fluoride in the body over time. Morroni supported a referendum to decide during the Oct. 11 meeting. He said he talked to Supervisor of Elections Deborah Clark who told him it would not be that difficult to do. Welch said he would only support a referendum if it meant fluoridation would continue until the people could vote. I cant support it otherwise, he said. People in the audience from both sides of the argument spoke against a referendum, saying the public wasnt educated enough about the matter to make a good decision. No one made a motion to call for a referendum.When will it end?Assistant County Administrator Mark Woodard said at least 60 days was needed to inform the public through stuffers in with their bi-monthly Utilities bills. He said wholesale customers needed to be told, as well as the Florida Department of Health. Wholesale customers are Pinellas Park, Clearwater, Safety Harbor, Oldsmar and Tarpon Springs. Staff estimates enough supplies are available to continue fluoridating through Dec. 31. Woodard said more could be purchased, if necessary. Roche and Bostock were against buying more and suggested an absolute date not be used. They said staff should instead tell the public that sometime before the first of next year, when supplies run out, fluoridation would stop. A final decision on the matter wasnt clear; however, Woodard said the countys supplier had indicated it would be willing to buy back any unused product, but the county would likely be responsible for transportation costs.Work session voteMorroni brought up the subject of the initial vote at a work session. He said in past years, it had been a given that votes on matters other than direction to staff would not occur. He questioned if a policy was needed to make sure decisions of public interest were not made at work sessions in the future. Latvala pointed out that while no one had expected a vote to be taken at the work session, removing fluoride from the water was a policy decision to be made by the board. No public hearing was required. She said work sessions often require direction to be given to staff. Latvala, Seel and Welch lobbied to schedule another work session to discuss a referendum and again weigh the pros and cons. One of their reasons was the unexpected vote during a work session, and they said there was a great deal of public interest. Bostock objected to continuing talks. Weve already done that, she said. The votes been taken. We werent anticipating a vote would be taken at the last work session, Latvala said. A lot of attention is being given to this. She advocated more discussion, saying the commission was responsible for public health in Pinellas County. Welch questioned the rush to get this implemented, saying after seven years a little more time would not make a difference. Seel said they needed to look at all the scientific evidence. I read everything I could get my hands on, Bostock said. We had scientific evidence. We had a workshop. Maybe some people disagreed on the outcome. Latvala said very few issues that had come before the commission had received this much public outcry. Morroni agreed that the issue was drawing a lot of public attention. Weve not seen an issue like this, he said. He said email feedback he had received showed want it and 119 dont. Roche said his email was about 60 percent to 40 percent against fluoride. Bostock said the time for work sessions was over, repeating she had listened to all the evidence presented at the Oct. 4 meeting. Weve done this. I stand by it, she said. Got sports news?Tampa Bay Newspapers prints pictures of Little League, baseball, football, soccer and sports teams as a community service. Submissions can either be dropped off at our office or mailed or emailed to us. Please identify all team members, from left to right, and list where they are from, such as Largo, Seminole, etc. If you use email, please send an electronic image of the photo in a JPEG image; dont send the photo embedded in a word or other document. The Beacon also prints announcements about upcoming golf tournaments for charities, The Beacon is published by Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Email bmcclure@TBNweekly.com. FLUORIDATION, from page 3AHealth notes Joint Commission recertifies HealthSouth LARGO HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital of Largo was recently recertified by the Joint Commissions Disease-specific Care Certification Program for its care of patients who have had a stroke. This certification is designed to evaluate the chronic disease management and clinical care programs provided by the hospital. The certification is awarded after an on-site review to assess services provided to stroke patients. HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital is at 901 Clearwater Largo Road N.Morton Plant Mease hosts diabetes seminarsCLEARWATER As part of recognizing American Diabetes Awareness Month, Morton Plant Mease will present a series of educational seminars focusing on types of diabetes, how to reduce the risk of developing diabetes and living with diabetes. Diabetes affects an estimated 25.8 million Americans and by 2050, up to one-third of American adults will have diabetes, according to the American Diabetes Association. Diabetes is a group of diseases characterized by high blood glucose levels that result from defects in the bodys ability to produce and/or use insulin. Following is a list of seminars: Diabetes Health and Wellness Panel Wednesday, Nov. 2, noon to 2 p.m., at Mease Countryside Hospital, Meeting Rooms 1 through 5, 3231 McMullen Booth Road, Safety Harbor. Participating in the panel will be Munira Siddiqui, M.D., endocrinologist; Nancy Maza, R.D., CDE, nutritionist; and Cate White, R.N., CDE, pediatric educator. The seminar also will feature information and education displays. Complications of Diabetes Wednesday, Nov. 2, 10 a.m., at Morton Plant Hospital, Cheek Powell Heart and Vascular Pavilion, 455 Pinellas St, Clearwater. David Leonard, M.D., endocrinologist, will speak on what causes diabetes and the complications. Diabetes: Are You at Risk? Tuesday, Nov. 8, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., at Morton Plant North Bay Hospital, Bekesh Education and Conference Center, 6600 Madison St., New Port Richey. Free glucose screenings will be offered from 11 a.m. to noon. Call 953-9240 or visit www.baycareevents.org.

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Faith & family 13A Beacon, October 20, 2011 Church And Temple DirectoryS90811 Friday Sabbath services 7pm17th St. & 29th Ave., St. Pete. 345-7777 www.jewishheritage.net/Email: rabbi@jewishheritage.net Beth-El ShalomMessianic Congregation 71411 FRIENDSHIP COMMUNITY CHURCHA Congregational Christian Church, everyone welcome 152 TreasureIsland Causeway Treasure IslandNorth of ClockTower 398-6342 Bible Study Wednesday 6:30 p.m.Come Back to ChurchSunday School 9:15 a.m. WORSHIP 10:00 a.m.Pastor J. Michael Hargrave623118771 Park Blvd. SeminoleCorner of Park Blvd. & Starkey Rd. next to Save-a-LotHeirs of Promise ChurchPastor Jim & April Licensed & Ordained Through Rhema Bible A Non Denominational / Spirit Filled Church397-0806 www.heirsofpromise.com Bible Foundations Class Nursery Contemporary Worship PrayerSunday Service................................................10:30 AM Childrens Church...........................................10:30 AM Thursday Midweek Service...............................7:00 PM80510 FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST6245 Seminole Blvd., (Alt. 19), Seminole 392-1406Reading Room Sunday 10 A.M. Wed. 7 P.M.SUNDAY SERVICE..........................................10:30 A.M. SUNDAY SCHOOL...........................................10:30 A.M. WEDNESDAY TESTIMONY MEETING.............7:30 P.M.80510 The Church by the Sea137th Avenue at Gulf Boulevard Madeira Beach Call: 391-7706Rev. Dr. Armand L. Weller, Senior Pastor Come and worship. Go and serve.Contemporary Worship(Fellowship Hall)8:45 a.m. & 11:15 a.m. Traditional Worship(Sanctuary) 10:00 a.m.Nursery providedSunday School 10:00 a.m.50511Bible Study Monday at 7 p.m. & Friday at 9:30 a.m.Tell the Public About Your Services Call 397-5563 PATHWAYSCOMMUNITY CHURCHFRIDAY 7:15pm SATURDAY 7pm SUNDAY 9am & 10:30am MONDAY Celebrate Recovery 7pmWWW.PATHWAYSCC.COM801SEMINOLEBLVD.LARGO, FL33770727-397-4707090811 Ministries and Services for Children, Youth, Young Adults, Seniors, Deaf and Hurts of All Kinds PATHWAYSCOMMUNITY CHURCHFRIDAY 7:15pm SATURDAY 7pm SUNDAY 9am & 10:30am MONDAY Celebrate Recovery 7pmWWW.PATHWAYSCC.COM801SEMINOLEBLVD.LARGO, FL33770727-397-4707090811 Ministries and Services for Children, Youth, Young Adults, Seniors, Deaf and Hurts of All Kinds Advanced Bay Area Medical Associates Internal Medicine & Infectious Disease Primary Care Adult and Womens HealthSeminole 8207 113thStreet 397-3991 St. Petersburg 1700 66thStreet N. 384-2479 Accepting Medicare and most Major Insurance Plans New Patients Welcome Hablamos Espaol82511Jeffrey R. Levenson, MD, PA Elisa Icaza, MSN, ARNP Denisse Balcacer, MD 033111 Bardmoor Outpatient Center8787 Bryan Dairy Rd. Suite 330, Largo727-391-8009Where the Compassionate Hand Meets Modern MedicineM. Mansour, M.D., P.A.Board Certied in Family Practicewww.mansourfamilypractice.com We accept most insurance plansFamily Practice Preventive Medicine Minor Emergencies Well Woman Programs Now Accepting New Patients Voted Most Caring Physician 90811 102011 MountcastleVeinCenters.com52611 Healing Begins WithinANDADJUSTMENT! NOLAN CHIROPRACTIC1401 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach727-269-1808$25EXAM100611 Kimberly R. Nolan, Chiropractor MEDICARE D SOLUTIONS!Medication reviews done along with Medicare D recommendations. Provided by licensed pharmacist. Guaranteed Savings! Call for details 727-421-2099 100611 LARGO Parishioners and friends of St. Jerome Catholic Church will celebrate the recent renovations to the church Saturday, Dec. 17, with the bishop of the diocese of St. Petersburg leading the dedication of the new altar. Accompanying The Most Rev. Robert Lynch at the 4 p.m. mass will be Monsignor Brendan Muldoon, pastor of the parish, fellow priests who have served at the parish, civic officials and community ministers. St. Jerome is located at 10895 Hamlin Blvd. Maintaining its pyramid outer structure, the renovated layout of the church will have a new entrance. Other new features include a special chapel for the tabernacle, which will be open day and night for private prayer and meditation, a Marian shrine, baptistery and center aisle. Relics of St. Jerome and other saints, once embedded in the former altar, will now be displayed at the entrance of the reconfigured church. The congregation has celebrated mass for the past nine months in the 1971 era parish center, renamed the Easter Chapel. The challenge has been to leave ones beloved place of worship for over 30 years, maintain parishioners, and continue to raise funds for the much needed facelift to the interior of the building, a St. Jerome press release said. The church was established on Jan. 4, 1956 in Indian Rocks Beach. The parish bought 20 acres on Hamlin Boulevard in 1957, the current site of the parish.Graphic courtesy of ST. JEROME CHURCHShown is an artists rendering of the church exterior of St. Jerome Catholic Church, which is undergoing renovations. St. Jerome plans to celebrate upgrades School news?Has your son or daughter earned a scholarship? Tell us about it. Do you know a teacher or school employee who does outstanding work? Has your school won an award? Share it with the community. Email editorial@TBNweekly .com.Church news First United Methodist of Pinellas Park PINELLAS PARK The Festival Under the Pines will take place Saturday, Oct. 22, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at First United Methodist Church of Pinellas Park, 9025 49th St. N. The festival will include music, games, inflatable bounce houses, craft vendors and food. There also will be pony rides and a petting zoo from noon to 3 p.m. Tickets are $20 for 44 tickets, $10 for 22 tickets or 50 cents each. Parking and admission are free.Christ PresbyterianLARGO The Manatee Opera Players will perform Sunday, Oct. 23, 2 p.m., at Christ Presbyterian Church, 3115 Dryer Ave. Performing in concert will be Mario Lauranti, artistic director, and Kevin Nickorick, soloist. Nickorick will be accompanied by Lorna Lee Curtis. The concert is free. The youth will be serving a spaghetti lunch at 11:15 a.m. prior to the performance in Don Airey Hall. Cost for lunch is $8.Chapel-By-The-Sea CommunityCLEARWATER The adult education committee will present its non-trivial pursuits program this fall at Chapel-By-The-Sea Community Church, 54 Bay Esplanade. The first fall program will be on Monday, Oct. 24, 7:30 p.m. in Chapel Hall. The programs offer a wide range of topics that help people both in the church and the community pursue self-awareness, understanding of others and further their knowledge of the world around them. The first program will be a cooking demonstration with John Lewis and Debbie McGiffin. They will be featuring recipes from their new cookbook, Its All About the Food. Their cookbook contains more than 150 recipes from 12 years of operating a cooking school, a catering business and an award-winning restaurant. A book signing will follow. There is no charge to attend. For seating reservations, call 4460430.Congregation Bnai IsraelST. PETERSBURG The 15th annual CBI Gift and Craft Show will take place Saturday and Sunday, Dec. 10-11, at Congregation Bnai Israel, 300 58th St. N. Hours will be Saturday, 8 to 10:30 p.m.; and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost for the Saturday preview is $15. Admission is free on Sunday. The CBI Gift and Craft Show has award-winning artists and vendors from Florida and other states. Attendees will find affordable leather goods, handcrafted jewelry and trendy accessories for men and women. Vendors will be bringing crafts and gifts for all ages, with plenty of choices for quality clothes, toys and gifts for kids. A Scholastic Book Fair will be presented in conjunction with the show from Dec. 711. Delicious traditional foods will be available at the Ethnic Caf sponsored by CBIs Youth Department. For information, call 641-8402.The New Thought Center For Creative Living CLEARWATER A new class will be offered on Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at the New Thought Center For Creative Living, 2465 Nursery Road. Beginning Saturday, Oct. 29, the center will offer an accredited, eight-session class in Science of Mind 101. The class, entitled The Spiritual Path, starts with the basics of the Science of Mind, and concentrates on practical application of the principles. Students also will learn the technique of Spiritual Mind Treatment and how to apply it to their daily life. The Rev. Marla Sanderson will teach the class. The class is accredited and recognized by the International Centers for Spiritual Living, The textbooks for this course will be The Science of Mind, by Ernest Holmes, and How To Speak Religious Science by Dennis Merritt Jones. Tuition is $110 for the full eight weeks and terms can be arranged. For information, visit www.newthoughtctr.org/classes.html or email revmarla@newthoughtctr.org.Beth-El ShalomST. PETERSBURG Simcha Torah, a celebration of the Torah, will be presented Friday, Oct. 21, 7 p.m., at the corner of 17th Street and 29th Avenue North. All are welcome. Admission is free. For information and to preregister, call 345-7777 or email Rabbi@Jewishheritage.net.Cornerstone CommunityST. PETERSBURG Surviving the holidays, a GriefShare presentation, will be offered Saturday, Nov. 5, 10 a.m. to noon, in the Fellowship Room at Cornerstone Community Church, 6745 38th Ave. N. The special seminar is designed to help attendees cope with the holidays. Those suffering from a loss are welcome. Call Vivian Killion at 343-7747 or email vkillion@cdp.com.St. Matthias Oktoberfest EventCLEARWATER There will be a family-friendly Oktoberfest on Saturday, Oct. 22, 4 to 7 p.m., at St. Matthias Lutheran Church, 2751 Sunset Point Road. The event will include authentic German food, libations, cake walk and games for kids and adults. Dinner will include sides and beverage. Suggested dinner donation is $7 for adults age 13 and older, and $4 for kids ages 6 to 12. Cost is free for kids ages 5 and younger. The public is welcome. Donations will benefit St. Matthias Lutheran Church to support its local community outreach programs and missions. Call 796-2200, email stmatthiaslutheran@yahoo.com or visit www.stmatthiaslutheran.org. 33rd annual Fall Jubilee festival set at Heritage VillageLARGO The 33rd Fall Jubilee will take place Saturday, Oct. 22, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Heritage Village, 11909 125th St. N. This years event will include a flea market bigger and better this year as the community has been very supportive of this worthwhile event, according to a press release from Pinellas County. Volunteers have been collecting items for the flea market since January and have managed to fill an entire truck trailer with collectibles. For sale this year will be housefuls of furniture, tables of costume jewelry, luggage, books, toys, lots of tools and power equipment. Merchandise will be spread throughout Heritage Village. The Lowe House will contain holiday decorations. The Harris School will be loaded with books, videos and phonograph records. The Safety Harbor Church will have valuable linens and antiques and the Pinellas Room will be loaded to the rafters with bargains. Of special interest will be the sugar cane processing display, put on by the Largo Historical Society. A truck load of raw sugar cane will be ground and pressed right in front of guests, then boiled down to delectable sugar cane syrup. New & New to You Clothing For Voluptuous Women Formal, Bridal Party, Layaway AvailableCome see our ne selection of 1x-5x size Business Casual, Stylish Chic, Dressy & Formal Wear. Footwear sizes 10-13, Jewelry, Purses & Accessories. If we dont have what you are looking for, well try to help you nd it! Get a FREE T-Shirt!with purchase of $50 or more. 1 per customer. Hours: Tues., Wed., & Sat. 10am-5pm Thurs., & Fri. 10am-7pm. Closed Sun. & Mon.6993 66th St. N, Pinellas Park 727-547-2646050511

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14A Beacon, October 20, 2011 Spooky Time BashFriday, October 28, 6-7 p.m.Trick or TreatSeminole MallPark Blvd. & 113th St. Seminole, Florida101311 Mechanical Bull Giant Wii Games Bounce Houses Haunted Trail Trick or Treat TrailLargo Central Park101 Central Park Drive SATURDAY,OCT.29,4-10pm LargoEvents.com 102011 102011 THE EMPORIUMA HOME & GARDEN EXPERIENCE Welcome to Fall Art Fair Fantastic Artists & Craftsmen904 Clearwater-Largo Rd. N., Largo, FL 33770727-588-0121 Email: emporiumlargo@verizon.net Web: emporiumlargo.com 102011Sat., October 22nd, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.LIVE MUSIC Adam Schumaker 11:00-12:15 Jazz Tribe 12:30-3:30 FOOD & of course ... Wine Anthonys Deli Sweets by Chef Scott Perman & Miss Vicki Free Restaurant, Plant and Goodie Bag rafes By LEE CLARK ZUMPEAs Halloween nears, pumpkin patches materialize in vacant lots and devilish decorations appear in front yards as communities throughout Pinellas and beyond play host to horrifying haunted houses, fiendishly fun festivals and tantalizing trick-or-treating. Following is a list of community events around the area:ClearwaterWalgreens will sponsor Halloween at the Y on Thursday, Oct. 27, 6:30 to 8 p.m., at YMCA of the Suncoast, 1005 S. Highland Ave. The free event will include a haunted house, games and prizes, bounce house and candy. The mission of the YMCA is to put Christian principles into practice through programs that build healthy spirit, mind and body for all. For information, call 461-9622 or visit www.ymcasuncoast.org. *** Fluffy Puppies will host its fifth annual Barkoween Celebration and Doggie Costume Contest on Thursday, Oct. 27, at OKeefes Family Tavern and Grill, 1291 S. Fort Harrison. Registration for the costume contest will be from 5 to 6:30 p.m. The costume contest will begin promptly at 7 p.m. First, second and third place trophies will be awarded for costumes. Proceeds for this years event will once again benefit Dunedin Doggie Rescue, a 501c group that rescues dogs from rural kill shelters. We bring them to Dunedin, get them fully vetted, up-to-date on their shots and all medical treatment, socialize them with our foster families and get them adopted out, said Ken Koenig, one of the cofounders of the all volunteer staffed group, in a press release. The Barkoween event is fun for our volunteers and a great way for our foster dogs to get some socialization in. The event will feature raffle items and goodie bags while supplies last. There will be giveaways from some of Fluffy Puppies top-selling food lines including Merrick and Natura. A kissing booth created and donated by Durable Coatings Paint Stores will surely be a big draw once again. Complimentary copies of The New Barker, a dog lifestyle magazine, will be handed out while supplies last. OKeefes will be offering appetizer and drink specials created especially for the Barkoween event. A panel of celebrity judges is being finalized. Television personality and Pet Lifestyle Expert for Fetching Communications, Kristen Levine, will be the evenings emcee. Contestants may go online to print out the registration form at www.barkoween.com. Fluffy Puppies and OKeefes also will have forms available for preregistration. Contestants who preregister at Fluffy Puppies will receive 20 percent off their dog costumes. For information, call 446-7999. *** There will be a Halloween Carnival on Thursday, Oct. 27, 6 to 8 p.m., at Clearwater Beach Library and Recreation Center, 69 Bay Esplanade. The event will feature games, costume contests, crafts and refreshments. Admission is free. Game tickets will be available for purchase at five for $1. Each game costs one ticket. For information, call 462-6138 or visit www.myclearwater.com.DunedinThe 14th annual Halloween in the Park will take place Friday and Saturday, Oct. 28-29, 6 to 10 p.m., at Honeymoon Island, 1 Causeway Blvd. Sponsored by the Friends of the Island Parks Inc., Halloween in the Park is a safe alternative to trickor-treating. The event will feature food and drinks, face painting, childrens games, spooky storytelling, scary trail, fortune telling, Halloween fun, family area and a bungee jump. Attendees are encouraged to wear costumes and bring a trick-or-treat bag as well as a flashlight and bug spray. Admission is a donation of $10 per car. Call 469-5942. *** The Halloween Happening will take place Saturday, Oct. 29, 5:30 to 9:30 p.m., at Highlander Park, 1920 Pinehurst Road. The event will feature carnival games, haunted hayride and haunted house. There also will be a Boo in the Zoo trick-or-treat house for preschoolers as well as storytelling, inflatables, Halloween crafts and concession food for sale. The Halloween Happening also will include a series of costume contests. Following is the schedule: 6 p.m. 3 years old and younger 6:30 p.m. 4 and 5 years old 7 p.m. 6 and 7 years old 7:30 p.m. 8 to 11 years old 8 p.m. 12 years old and older 8:30 p.m. groups and families Attendees may purchase a $10 wristband, which will include all carnival games, crafts, inflatables, the costume contest and Boo in the Zoo. Tickets for the haunted house and the haunted hayride are $5 each. Parking is $2. Proceeds will benefit the Dunedin For Youth Scholarship Fund For information call 812-4530 or visit www.dunedingov.com.LargoThe 17th annual Halloween Spooktacular event will take place Saturday, Oct. 29, 4 to 10 p.m., at Largo Central Park, 101 Central Park Drive. Attendees are expected to enjoy a ghoulishly good time at this family-friendly event boasting fun and games for kids of all ages. The event will include a free trick-or-treat trail, rides, games, music and concessions. Bounce houses, a mechanical surfboard, Wii games on the big screen and a haunted trail are just a few of the activities planned as part of the event. Event wristbands cost $5 in advance for recreation cardholders and $6 in advance for those without a card. Wristbands may be purchased at all Largo recreation facilities. Wristbands are required for all games, rides and activities. Wristbands purchased the day of the event will be $7. Children must meet height requirements for bounce houses and rides. On-site parking will be available for $5. Event shuttles from Everest University and the Pinellas County School Board will transport attendees every 15 minutes throughout the event until 10:15 p.m. For information, call 587-6740, ext. 5014, or visit LargoEvents.com. *** This years Owl-o-ween event will take place Friday, Oct. 28, 6 to 8 p.m., at McGough Nature Park, 11901 146th St. Children will enjoy trick-or-treating along the moonlit nature trail while learning about creepy critters. Attendees also will roast marshmallows around a campfire. Cost is $3 a person. Children 2 and younger are free. For reservations, call 518-3047.Madeira BeachGhost Tour of Johns Pass offers nightly tours through Halloween and beyond. In Johns Pass, brave souls can venture on a tour of the boardwalk and village, hearing tales of buried treasure, eerie tragedies and modern day hauntings. Tours depart from Hubbards Marina Information Booth under the boardwalk, 150 Boardwalk Place W., at 8 p.m. Tickets are $15 for adults and $8 for ages 4 to 12. For reservations, call 398-5200 or visit www.ghosttour.com. Pinellas ParkHalloween in the Park will take place on Monday, Oct. 31, 6 p.m., at England Brothers Park, 5010 81st Ave. N. Girls and boys of all ages may collect candy donated by local businesses and community organizations on the Treat Trail. The event also will feature carnival games and costume contests divided by age groups. Admission is free. Call 541-0895.Palm HarborThe East Lake Fire Rescue Haunted Fire House will be presented Fridays and Saturdays, through Oct. 30, 7 to 10 p.m., at Station 57, 3375 Tarpon Lake Blvd. The Haunted Fire House also will be open Monday, Oct. 31, 7 to 10 p.m. The station will become a Haunted Fire House as Captain Bludzwurth returns to take revenge. Guests will be warned to fear the captain as they enter over 4,000 square feet of sheer terror. Brave souls will wind their way through an array of themed rooms that are sure to scare the wits out of all who dare to enter. Cost is $5 a person. A special Quick Kill limited wait time pass also is available for $15. Fire, EMS, police and military personnel will be admitted for $3. The event is recommended for mature audiences only. Children age 12 and younger will not be admitted without an adult. For information, visit www.fearthecap tain.com or www.eastlakefirerescue.com. *** Witchstock 2011 where Woodstock & Halloween meet will be presented Saturday, Oct. 29, 3 p.m. to midnight on two blocks of Florida Avenue around The Witchs Brew, 1219 Florida Ave. This years Witchstock will feature three musical acts. Terry Premru will fingerpick songs from The Wizard of Oz on his acoustic guitar. Jack Poland and Friends will play songs from the s. The Defendants will rock the house. The event will be live-streamed on www.livestream.com/the witchsbrew and will be archived on the Internet for on demand viewing. The event is hosted by The Witchs Brew, a coffee and ice cream shop in historic Downtown Palm Harbor and co-sponsored by the Downtown Palm Harbor Merchants Association, Sunrise Landscape and Lawn Care, Celestial Circle, Corona, Healthy Pets Groceries, and Landmark Trophies. This free, costume-oriented event will include a pet costume contest at 3:30 p.m.; a childrens costume contest at 5:30 p.m.; and an adult costume contest at 9 p.m. There will be a $5 entry fee for the adult contest. Call 483-9210, email info@thewitchsbrew.com or visit www.Witch stock.com. *** Palm Harbor Parks and Recreation will host its eighth annual Halloween Carnival on Saturday, Oct. 22, 6:30 p.m., at the Palm Harbor Community Activity Center, 1500 16th St. The event will feature free trick-or-treating, a haunted hayride for $2, a haunted trail for $2 and a haunted house constructed by the Palm Harbor Library Youth Advisory Board. The center also is seeking local businesses to distribute candy and display their literature at carnival. Each participating business will need to supply their own candy for at least 500 children. In the past, some have placed two pieces of candy into a zipper bag and attached a business card. Each business will receive a 6foot table to use to distribute candy and business literature. Call 771-6000 or visit www.phrec.orgSeminoleThe city Recreation Department plans its always-popular Pandemonium Haunted House Thursday, Oct. 27 and Friday, Oct. 28, 6 to 10 p.m., at the Holland Mangum Recreation Complex, 9100 113th St. The intensity level is high. Smaller children should not attend, city officials say. The city also will host its eighth annual Field of Screams event for children all ages Friday, Oct. 28, 5:30 to 8:30 p.m., on the athletic fields at the recreation complex. For more information, call 391-8345. Calling all scary charactersHalloween happenings Pasadena Yacht & Country ClubPlay October Monday Golf $50 before 2pm$40 after 2pm Call 727-381-7922 Ext. 27Boat SlipsLimited Number of slips available $6 a foot plus electric Call 727-381-7922 Ext. 11 100611

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Diversions Things to do around Pinellas County Classieds Events MoviesBeacon Section B October 20, 2011Visit www.TBNweekly.com Looking AheadSeminole Music in the Park, Friday, Oct. 21, 7 to 9 p.m., at Seminole City Park, 7464 Ridge Road. Part of the 15th annual Music in the Park series presented by the city of Seminole, the featured performer will be the Impacs playing oldies and rock n roll. Attendees are encouraged to bring chairs and blankets. Food and beverages will be available for purchase. Call 391-8345 or visit www.myseminole.com. USA Dance exhibition Saturday, Oct. 22, noon to 2 p.m., in the food court at Seminole Mall, on the corner of Park Boulevard and 113th Street. USA Dance is a nonprofit organization for amateur ballroom dancers. The free event will feature dancing and solo exhibitions. For information, call 359-2817. An Evening with Rodgers and Hammerstein performed by the Suncoast Singers of Florida, Sunday, Oct. 29, at Faith Presbyterian Church, 11501 Walker Ave. Dinner will be served at 5:30 p.m. The concert will begin at 7 p.m. Tickets are $25 each for dinner and the show or $16 each for the concert only. For reservations, call 399-0599. Tickets including dinner must be reserved by Oct. 25. The program will include favorites such as Grand Night for Singing, Nothing Like a Dame, Oh What a Beautiful Morning, Some Enchanted Evening and Youll Never Walk Alone. Visit www.suncoastsingers.com.Madeira Beach 30th annual Johns Pass Seafood Festival Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 29-30, at Johns Pass Village and Boardwalk. Hours will be Saturday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Admission is free. The event will feature a fine art and craft show with 60 local and regional artists as well as fresh local seafood, a blessing of the fleet, an environmental area, live music and a street dance. There will be fiddler crab races and a childrens area. On Saturday, children can participate in a Halloween costume contest at 3 p.m. at Windworks. Trick-or-treating will take place during the event. Parking for the festival is available both in Johns Pass Village and Boardwalk and off-site. Parking within Johns Pass Village will be accessible from the 129th and 131st avenue entrances to the village. Free additional parking will be available at Madeira Beach Middle School with free shuttle service to and from Johns Pass Village. Visit www.JohnsPassFestivals.com.St. Pete Beach Concert in the Park Series Friday, Oct. 21, 7 p.m., at Horan Park, 7701 Boca Ciega Drive. The featured band will be The Vadkanauts. Local restaurants will be selling dinner items beginning at 6:30 p.m. and beer and wine will be available for purchase. Attendees are encouraged to bring chairs and blankets for a free night of family fun and music under the stars. For information, call 363-9245. Concert in the Park Series, Friday, Oct. 28, 7 p.m., at Horan Park, 7701 Boca Ciega Drive. The featured band will be Act III. Local restaurants will be selling dinner items beginning at 6:30 p.m. and beer and wine will be available for purchase. Attendees are encouraged to bring chairs and blankets for a free night of family fun and music under the stars. For information, call 363-9245.Treasure Island The Music of Abba presented by The Arrival from Sweden, Saturday, Oct. 29, 9 p.m., at The Club at Treasure Island, 400 Treasure Island Causeway. Doors open at 8 p.m. Tickets are $45 a person. Call 367-4511 or visit www.theclubti.com. With over 370 million albums sold worldwide, ABBA is the second most-successful music band in world history, trailing only The Beatles in total sales. ABBA was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2010, and they continue to sell over two million albums annually. This award-winning celebration of the life and music of Swedens most prolific export, The Music of ABBA The Arrival from Sweden is must-see entertainment for anyone who ever danced in the s, featuring original ABBA musicians. The tribute show has sold-out Looking ahead Looking ahead By LEE CLARK ZUMPEST. PETERSBURG Once again, writers and readers will come together to celebrate literacy. The 19th annual St. Petersburg Times Festival of Reading will take place Saturday, Oct. 22, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the University of South Floridas St. Petersburg campus, 140 Seventh Ave. S., Bayboro Harbor, St. Petersburg. This free festival will feature nationally renowned authors, book signings, panel discussions and a variety of entertainment. In the past, the festival has drawn an annual attendance of approximately 5,000 book lovers through the course of its history. To date, more than 45 authors are confirmed to appear at the 2011 festival. In addition to the author appearances, there will be an extensive book market featuring local merchants and entertainment, as well as food and drink concessions. A complete line-up of authors and activities will be posted on www.festivalofreading.com on Thursday, Oct. 20. Among this years featured bestselling authors are Ray Arsenault, Ace Atkins, Robert Olen Butler, Connie May Fowler, Tom French, Senator Bob Graham and James W. Hall.About the featured authorsRay Arsenault, a professor of Southern history at USF St. Petersburg, has written or edited several books, including Crucible of Liberty: 200 Years of the Bill of Rights, 1991; The Changing South of Gene Patterson: Journalism and Civil Rights, 1960-1968, 2002, co-edited with Roy Peter Clark; Paradise Lost? The Environmental History of Florida, 2006, co-edited with Jack E. Davis; The Sounds of Freedom: Marian Anderson, the Lincoln Memorial, and the Concert That Awakened America, 2009; and Freedom Riders: 1961 and the Struggle for Racial Justice, 2006. His book The Wild Ass of the Ozarks: Jeff Davis and the Social Bases of Southern Politics won the 1985 Virginia Ledbetter Prize. His book St. Petersburg and the Florida Dream, 1888-1950 was recognized with the 1990 Charlton Tebeau Prize. Arsenault is currently writing a biography of the legendary African-American tennis star Arthur Ashe. Ace Atkins worked at both the St. Petersburg Times and the Tampa Tribune before publishing his first novel, Crossroad Blues, in 1998. While at the Tribune, Atkins earned a Pulitzer Prize nomination for aFestival of Reading Robert Olen Butler, whose short story collection A Good Scent from a Strange Mountain earned a Pulitzer Prize, is one of the featured authors at this years Festival of Reading on Oct. 22. feature series based on his investigation into a forgotten murder of a woman in the 1950s, called Tampa Confidential. That series led him to his critically acclaimed novel, White Shadow. Atkins other titles include Leavin Trunk Blues, The Dark End of the Street and Dirty South, all part of the Nick Travers Mystery series; as well as standalone novels Wicked City, Devils Garden and Infamous. Robert Olen Butlers short story collection A Good Scent from a Strange Mountain earned the Pulitzer Prize for fiction in 1993. Butler has published 12 novels and six volumes of short fiction along with a volume of his lectures on the creative process, From Where You Dream. His novels include The Alleys of Eden, Sun Dogs, Countrymen of Bones, On Distant Ground, Wabash, The Deuce, They Whisper, The Deep Green Sea, Mr. Spaceman, Fair Warning, Ace Atkins is scheduled to participate in this years Festival of Reading on Oct. 22. See LOOKING AHEAD, page 4B WE GUARANTEE COMPLETE SATISFACTION!If for any reason you are not 100% completely satised with your hearing aid tting within 30 days of wearing it, you may return them for a refund.NO QUESTIONS ASKED PERIOD! WE GUARANTEE THE LOWEST PRICE! WE GUARANTEE A COMFORTABLE FIT! 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2B Just for fun Beacon, October 20, 2011 DO CARPET CHAINS HAVE BETTER PRICES?ABSOLUTELY NOT!11314 Seminole Blvd. Largo 727-392-RUGS (7847)FREE ESTIMATESShop at Home ServiceSAXONY PLUSH CARPET$1499BERBER CARPET$1499AREA RUGS$3999FHA VINYL FLOORING$249Installed with pad. Exp. 11-30-11 Installed with pad. Exp. 11-30-11Sq. Yd. $1.66 Sq. Ft. Sq. Yd. $1.66 Sq. Ft. Exp. 11-30-11EACH + TAXInstalled. Exp. 11-30-11Sq. Ft.102011Hours: Mon.Fri. 9-5 Sat. 9-1Family Owned & Operated Over 40 Years in the Floor Covering Business offering: Carpet Laminate Wood Ceramic Vinyl BlindsCARPET PROS 526117676 131st Street N. Seminole, Florida 33776www.massarodental.comTHEPATIENTANDANYOTHERPERSONRESPONSIBLEFORPAYMENTHASTHERIGHTTOREFUSETOPAY, CANCELPAYMENTORBE REIMBURSEDFORPAYMENTFORANYOTHERSERVICE, EXAMINATIONORTREATMENTWHICHISPERFORMEDASARESULTOFAND WITHIN72 HOURSOFRESPONDINGTOTHEADVERTISEMENTFORTHEFREE, DISCOUNTEDORREDUCEDFEESERVICE, EXAMINATION ORTREATMENT. SPECIAL Since 1973Limited Time OfferCall Today 397-6611Trudi P. Massaro, D.M.D.General and Cosmetic DentistryNew Patient Exam and X-RaysOnly$79.00 Gourmet Sandwiches, Soups, Desserts,Daily SpecialsBUY 1 GET 1 50% OFF102711727-595-0909 Monday Saturday 10am-3pmBehind the Coffee Mill12199 Indian Rocks Road, Largo VICKIS TEA ROOMBuy one lunch item at regular price and get the 2nd item of equal or lesser value 50% OFF!Offer good until November 9, 2011 BallasSTEAK HOUSE We Serve Only The Best! 776 Missouri Ave. N., Largo 727-584-5888Early Bird Dinners$8953:30-6pm Everyday Old Fashion Meat Loaf Boneless Pork Chop 6 oz. Sirloin Steak Fish & Chips Pork Tenderloin Schnitzel Chicken Zucchini Alfredo Flounder Francese Pasta Primavera Beef Tips over Garlic Mashed102011 Fri.-Sat. Live Music, Tues. KaraokeFROM Buy 1 dinner get 2nd 1/2 Offw/purchase of 2 beverages. Max value $10. Excludes early birds, specials or any other offer. Exp. 11-30-11. Coupon required.$3 Happy Hour All DayAt Bar Only Wells, House Wine16oz Drafts $2.50 Bud Lite, Miller Lite, Ballas Red OPEN 3:30pm Everyday50%OFFFREE APPETIZERCoupon required. Exp. 11-30-11Buy 1 Get 1 FREE w/2 dinner purchase in dining room or 2 beverages in the bar Cottage CafDine In Our Delightful Atmosphere Surrounded byArt Antiques Collectibles STEAKS SEAFOOD CHICKEN ITALIAN Wednesday & Sunday Special DINNER FOR 2 $1595From a Select Menu with Purchase of 2 BeveragesBreakfast Lunch Dinner Tuesday Sunday 9am-9pm Buy 1 Dinner Get 1 Dinner 50% OFFDinner Served 4-9pmOf equal or lesser value, up to $10 value. With purchase of 2 beverages. Not valid with any other offers or holidays. With coupon only.Beer, Wine & SodaIndoor and Outdoor Dining 607 1st Avenue SW, Largoone block S. of W. Bay Dr.727-581-3663100611 Tuesday Dinner Special PASTAwith Meatballs $695With Beverage PurchaseAll Specials Served with House Salad & Bread. Not valid with any other offer. All Specials Served with House Salad & Bread. Not valid with any other offer. Hell and A Small Hotel. A recipient of both a Guggenheim Fellowship in fiction and a National Endowment for the Arts grant, he also won the Richard and Hinda Rosenthal Foundation Award from the American Academy of Arts and Letters and was a finalist for the PEN/Faulkner Award. Butler teaches creative writing at Florida State University. Connie May Fowler is the author of six novels, Sugar Cage, 1992; River of Hidden Dreams, 1994; Before Women had Wings, 1996; Remembering Blue, 2000; The Problem with Murmur Lee, 2005; and How Clarissa Burden Learned to Fly, 2010. Fowler also published When Katie Wakes: A Memoir in 2002. In addition to her work as a novelist, Fowler is an essayist, poet and screenwriter. Before Women Had Wings became a paperback bestseller and was made into a successful Oprah Winfrey Presents movie. Fowler founded the Connie May Fowler Women with Wings Foundation, a nonprofit organization dedicated to aiding women and children in need. Domestic violence shelters and family violence organizations have recognized Fowler with numerous awards. In 2009, she received the first annual Peace, Love, and Understanding Award from WMNF Community Radio. Thomas French put in 27 years reporting for the St. Petersburg Times, covering everything from hurricanes to criminal trials. French earned the Pulitzer Prize for feature writing in 1998, for a series that chronicled the murder of an Ohio woman and her two teenage daughters as they vacationed in Tampa. Two of his other serials, A Cry in the Night and South of Heaven, were later published as books. His most recent project, Zoo Story, explores the inner world of Tampas Lowry Park Zoo and was published by Hyperion in July 2010. Having retired from the St. Petersburg Times in 2008, French now teaches at Indiana Universitys school of journalism, where he serves as the Riley Endowed Chair. Senator Bob Graham is the former two-term governor of Florida and served for 18 years in the United States Senate. This is combined with 12 years in the Florida legislature for a total of 38 years of public service. Bob Graham retired from public service in January 2005, following his Presidential campaign in 2004. Graham is the author of several books including America: The Owners Manual, which teaches the skills of civic participation, and Keys to the Kingdom, a novel of suspense which draws upon his background in government and intelligence. James W. Hall is the author 16 novels, including Under Cover of Daylight, Tropical Freeze, Bones of Coral, Hard Aground, Mean High Tide, Gone Wild, Buzz Cut, Red Sky at Night, Body Language, Rough Draft, Blackwater Sound, Off the Chart, Forests of the Night, Magic City, Hells Bay and Silencer. Several of Halls novels have been optioned for film. The author has written screenplays for two of those projects. Hall also has written four books of poetry, including The Lady from the Dark Green Hills, Ham Operator, False Statements and The Mating Reflex. He also penned a collection of short stories, Paper Products as well as a collection of essays, Hot Damn. Aspiring writers may learn helpful tips from other festival guests, such as Colette Bancfort, book editor; Lennie Bennett, art critic; Roy Peter Clark vice president and senior scholar at the Poynter Institute and author of Help! for Writers: 210 Solutions to the Problems Every Writer Faces; Sean Daly, pop music critic; Eric Deggans, media critic; John Fleming, performing arts critic; and Steve Persall, film critic. Participating exhibitors will include booksellers, self-published authors and nonprofit organizations. Following is a list of scheduled exhibitors: John Klopfer, author of A Quest for Immortality Allyson Richards, author of Enlightened Annette Laing Argami Productions Atheists of Florida Choco-Lit Books Christ the Cornerstone Church Eckerd College E.H. Domienik Violeta Barrett, author of First Love Just Once in a Lifetime, a memoir The Happy Hollisters Harry Douglas Press Illuminated Publishing presents I Choose Iron Eagle Publications Jennifer Taylor Wojcik, author of From Day One JUALS Classroom Libraries LLC Jungle House Publications Karen M. Bence John and Susan Thompson, authors of The Lilychild Magic 94.9 Michele Hart Oceanview Publishing Paul McKenzie, author of Molly & the Fields of Gold William and Peggy Bailey, authors of Murder in Muncy Creek Pinellas Chapter of the ACLU Pinellas Public Library Cooperative RGK Productions Salt Marsh Publications Society for Advancement of Poynter Library Frank K. Myers Jr., author of The Socotra Sparrow St. Petersburg Public Library System Tampa Writers Alliance Tangerine Jellybean Chad T. Douglas, author of The Lore Trilogy Amber Evans, author of The Wrath University Press of Florida Chad Jacobs, author of Vesuvius The JetPack Bat Susan C. Kotchman, author of With Love, From Grandma WMNF Writers Consortium (Bay Area Professional Writers Guild, PINAWOR, St. Pete Writers Club) WUSF Xbox, Hip Hop and Dreadlocks: Reconnecting the Generations J. William Venezia, author of Your Honor, My Children Please, The USF St. Petersburg campus is in downtown St. Petersburg, and attendees may utilize campus and downtown parking, giving easy access to all events throughout the day. For information, visit www.festivalof reading.com. READING, from page 1BOctober 20, 2011CapricornDecember 22 January 19A business transaction will go smoothly as long as you take the time to collect the right paperwork. Listlessness takes hold at home. Break it up with an outing, Capricorn.AquariusJanuary 20 February 18Inventiveness counts, Aquarius. There is a better way of doing things. Its up to you to find it, and its not what you might expect. Good luck.PiscesFebruary 19 March 20Every time you try to finish a repair, something gets in your way. Dont worry about it, Pisces. Life is going to settle down soon enough.AriesMarch 21 April 19Suspicions mount at work. Keep yours to yourself, Aries. This is one battle you do not want to be a part of. Vacation plans stall for a reason.TaurusApril 20 May 20A proposal receives mixed reviews. Look at it from every angle before you form an opinion, Taurus. A mission in organization can no longer wait.GeminiMay 21 June 21Things are looking up, Gemini. Gifts from the heart are exchanged among family. A personal matter is put to rest. A shopping trip with friends brings out the best in you.CancerJune 22 July 22News from home rocks your world. Breathe, Cancer, breathe. A colleague invites you to lunch. Say yes. They have something important to tell you.LeoJuly 23 August 22Youre always on the go, Leo, and its starting to wear on you. Slow down and take time out to smell the roses. A favor is returned in a way you never expected.VirgoAugust 23 September 22You fall out of favor with someone dear to your heart. Do what you can to get back in their good graces, Virgo. Fudging on a matter at work is not recommended.LibraSeptember 23 October 22Get ready to scoop up the deal of a lifetime, Libra, as a friend makes you an incredible offer. More surprises are in store for the weekend.ScorpioOctober 23 November 21The search begins for an item for your home in someplace you least expect. A health crisis passes, thanks to diet and fitness changes. Keep up the good work, Scorpio.SagittariusNovember 22 December 21Youre finally rewarded for all of your hard work, and its okay to smile about it. You did a good job. A kitchen mishap ends in laughter. Who knew, Sagittarius? Across1. Site of 1956 Summer Games 10. Sorcerers 15. Once more (2 wds) 16. Related maternally 17. Suspends in the air 18. Full range 19. "-zoic" things 20. Cutlet? 21. Litmus reddeners 22. Renal calculus (2 wds) 25. "Gimme ___!" (start of an Iowa State cheer) (2 wds) 28. Dust remover 29. Clickable image 30. Present 32. Intermittently (3 wds) 36. Computer info 37. Despot's duration 39. Length x width, for a rectangle 40. Female employee (2 wds) 42. Academy Award 43. Dressing ingredient 44. Juliet, to Romeo 46. Absorbed, as a cost 47. Unrestrained 51. Kiss 52. Charged particles 53. Alternative to acrylics 57. Express 58. Italian restaurant 60. Change, as a clock 61. Having high regard 62. Amount of hair 63. Female clairvoyants Down1. Blemish 2. "... happily ___ after" 3. Bulgarian units of money 4. Lively 5. ___ grass 6. Land on Lake Victoria 7. Popularity of TV program based on audience poll 8. Bridget Fonda, to Jane 9. Lifting to heaven with praise 10. Measure of explosive power 11. Tropical constrictors 12. Street urchin 13. Short composition for a solo instrument 14. Adjusts, as a clock 23. Anger 24. Computer picture 25. "No ifs, ___ ..." 26. Wyle of "ER" 27. "What's gotten ___ you?" 31. Crowning achievements 32. Black gold 33. Boat in "Jaws" 34. Accomplishment 35. Charge 37. Baltic capital 38. Religious recluses 41. Dark red gemstones 42. "___ moment" 44. Kind of seat 45. Heavy overcoat 47. Certain berth 48. Bing, bang or boom 49. 1962 and 1990 Tony winner Robert 50. Sentences 51. Breed 54. Western blue flag, e.g. 55. Ancestry 56. Declines 59. Athletic supporter? (golf) 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.Sudoku answers from last weekSudokuCrosswordHoroscopesCrossword answers from last week

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Entertainment 3B Beacon, October 20, 2011 Monday Dance 1:30-4:30pm Friday, Oct. 21, 7pm Bump in the Road Band Saturday, Oct. 22 7pm Al Ruggiero Every Sunday River City Banjo Band 7-9:30pm Kitchen Open for Lunches Tues.-Fri., Dinner 4:30-7pm Breakfast, All you can eat 1st Sunday of Every Month $6 Accepting donations for veterans Thanksgiving Dinner102011Entertainment and Music, 7-11 p.m. Fri. & Sat. Legion Memnbership Required For AlcoholBay Pines Vets Thanksgiving Day Dinner We are raising money to help cover the cost! 102011 No Cover No MinimumGreek Salad for One $5.95A Meal In Itself!Again )Tj 0.0034 Tc 162.997 -0.006 Td (\000 )Tj 162.998 0.001 Td ()Tj 163.003 0.001 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 546 812.708 m 546.284 813.517 546.533 814.288 546.533 815.097 c 546.533 815.135 l 552.68 815.135 l 552.68 815.019 l 551.827 814.75 551.578 813.632 551.578 812.747 c 553.924 793.832 l 554.136 792.022 554.314 790.981 555.736 789.903 c 555.736 789.787 l 548.878 789.787 l 548.878 789.903 l 550.121 790.327 550.335 791.482 550.335 792.792 c 548.309 811.36 l 540.351 789.287 l 538.574 790.751 538.076 791.791 537.224 793.948 c 530.474 811.322 l 528.447 794.757 l 528.164 792.407 527.915 790.711 529.584 789.903 c 529.584 789.787 l 523.793 789.787 l 523.793 789.903 l 525.286 791.329 525.499 793.215 525.783 795.296 c 527.808 811.437 l 527.95 812.515 528.342 814.056 526.707 815.019 c 526.707 815.135 l 532.925 815.135 l 532.925 815.097 l 532.925 814.481 533.209 813.902 533.422 813.362 c 540.102 796.375 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0.05 0.5 0.05 k /GS3 gs /T3_0 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 508.7819 779.1638 Tm ( )Tj 162.997 -0.006 Td ()Tj -162.997 163.002 Td ()Tj 162.998 0.001 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 546 812.708 m 546.284 813.517 546.533 814.288 546.533 815.097 c 546.533 815.135 l 552.68 815.135 l 552.68 815.019 l 551.827 814.75 551.578 813.632 551.578 812.747 c 553.924 793.832 l 554.136 792.022 554.314 790.981 555.736 789.903 c 555.736 789.787 l 548.878 789.787 l 548.878 789.903 l 550.121 790.327 550.335 791.482 550.335 792.792 c 548.309 811.36 l 540.351 789.287 l 538.574 790.751 538.076 791.791 537.224 793.948 c 530.474 811.322 l 528.447 794.757 l 528.164 792.407 527.915 790.711 529.584 789.903 c 529.584 789.787 l 523.793 789.787 l 523.793 789.903 l 525.286 791.329 525.499 793.215 525.783 795.296 c 527.808 811.437 l 527.95 812.515 528.342 814.056 526.707 815.019 c 526.707 815.135 l 532.925 815.135 l 532.925 815.097 l 532.925 814.481 533.209 813.902 533.422 813.362 c 540.102 796.375 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_1 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 508.7819 779.1638 Tm ( )Tj 162.997 -0.006 Td ()Tj -162.997 163.002 Td ()Tj 162.998 0.001 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 546 812.708 m 546.284 813.517 546.533 814.288 546.533 815.097 c 546.533 815.135 l 552.68 815.135 l 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re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_2 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 508.7819 779.1638 Tm ( )Tj 162.997 -0.006 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 546 812.708 m 546.284 813.517 546.533 814.288 546.533 815.097 c 546.533 815.135 l 552.68 815.135 l 552.68 815.019 l 551.827 814.75 551.578 813.632 551.578 812.747 c 553.924 793.832 l 554.136 792.022 554.314 790.981 555.736 789.903 c 555.736 789.787 l 548.878 789.787 l 548.878 789.903 l 550.121 790.327 550.335 791.482 550.335 792.792 c 548.309 811.36 l 540.351 789.287 l 538.574 790.751 538.076 791.791 537.224 793.948 c 530.474 811.322 l 528.447 794.757 l 528.164 792.407 527.915 790.711 529.584 789.903 c 529.584 789.787 l 523.793 789.787 l 523.793 789.903 l 525.286 791.329 525.499 793.215 525.783 795.296 c 527.808 811.437 l 527.95 812.515 528.342 814.056 526.707 815.019 c 526.707 815.135 l 532.925 815.135 l 532.925 815.097 l 532.925 814.481 533.209 813.902 533.422 813.362 c 540.102 796.375 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_3 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 508.7819 779.1638 Tm ( )Tj 163.003 0.001 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 546 812.708 m 546.284 813.517 546.533 814.288 546.533 815.097 c 546.533 815.135 l 552.68 815.135 l 552.68 815.019 l 551.827 814.75 551.578 813.632 551.578 812.747 c 553.924 793.832 l 554.136 792.022 554.314 790.981 555.736 789.903 c 555.736 789.787 l 548.878 789.787 l 548.878 789.903 l 550.121 790.327 550.335 791.482 550.335 792.792 c 548.309 811.36 l 540.351 789.287 l 538.574 790.751 538.076 791.791 537.224 793.948 c 530.474 811.322 l 528.447 794.757 l 528.164 792.407 527.915 790.711 529.584 789.903 c 529.584 789.787 l 523.793 789.787 l 523.793 789.903 l 525.286 791.329 525.499 793.215 525.783 795.296 c 527.808 811.437 l 527.95 812.515 528.342 814.056 526.707 815.019 c 526.707 815.135 l 532.925 815.135 l 532.925 815.097 l 532.925 814.481 533.209 813.902 533.422 813.362 c 540.102 796.375 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_4 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 528.4587 806.8897 Tm (Q Q \000 \000 )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 564.97 799.303 m 563.123 793.871 l 562.376 791.713 562.128 790.597 563.833 789.903 c 563.833 789.787 l 557.295 789.787 l 557.295 789.903 l 559.355 791.02 559.96 793.178 560.742 795.374 c 566.675 811.437 l 567.173 812.824 567.848 814.441 566.143 815.019 c 566.143 815.135 l 571.756 815.135 l 579.146 795.374 l 579.964 793.178 580.604 791.02 582.629 789.903 c 582.629 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811.244 595.49 812.862 593.108 812.747 c 592.291 812.708 591.51 812.593 590.693 812.438 c 590.693 795.181 l 590.693 793.409 590.479 790.597 592.291 789.903 c 592.291 789.787 l 585.506 789.787 l 585.506 789.903 l 587.317 790.597 587.068 793.447 587.068 795.181 c 587.068 809.703 l 587.068 811.475 587.317 814.288 585.506 815.019 c 585.506 815.135 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0.05 0.5 0.05 k /GS3 gs /T3_0 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 584.6639 768.0615 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 593.962 815.135 m 598.723 815.135 601.316 812.438 601.316 808.932 c 601.316 805.543 598.58 802.885 595.667 802.152 c 600.784 795.181 l 602.275 793.178 604.514 791.174 606.539 789.787 c 603.271 789.787 l 601.387 789.787 600.215 790.288 599.15 791.713 c 594.815 797.531 l 591.546 802.962 l 594.388 803.425 597.693 804.849 597.693 808.471 c 597.693 811.244 595.49 812.862 593.108 812.747 c 592.291 812.708 591.51 812.593 590.693 812.438 c 590.693 795.181 l 590.693 793.409 590.479 790.597 592.291 789.903 c 592.291 789.787 l 585.506 789.787 l 585.506 789.903 l 587.317 790.597 587.068 793.447 587.068 795.181 c 587.068 809.703 l 587.068 811.475 587.317 814.288 585.506 815.019 c 585.506 815.135 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_1 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 580.4515 791.6313 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 593.962 815.135 m 598.723 815.135 601.316 812.438 601.316 808.932 c 601.316 805.543 598.58 802.885 595.667 802.152 c 600.784 795.181 l 602.275 793.178 604.514 791.174 606.539 789.787 c 603.271 789.787 l 601.387 789.787 600.215 790.288 599.15 791.713 c 594.815 797.531 l 591.546 802.962 l 594.388 803.425 597.693 804.849 597.693 808.471 c 597.693 811.244 595.49 812.862 593.108 812.747 c 592.291 812.708 591.51 812.593 590.693 812.438 c 590.693 795.181 l 590.693 793.409 590.479 790.597 592.291 789.903 c 592.291 789.787 l 585.506 789.787 l 585.506 789.903 l 587.317 790.597 587.068 793.447 587.068 795.181 c 587.068 809.703 l 587.068 811.475 587.317 814.288 585.506 815.019 c 585.506 815.135 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_2 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 580.4515 791.6313 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 593.962 815.135 m 598.723 815.135 601.316 812.438 601.316 808.932 c 601.316 805.543 598.58 802.885 595.667 802.152 c 600.784 795.181 l 602.275 793.178 604.514 791.174 606.539 789.787 c 603.271 789.787 l 601.387 789.787 600.215 790.288 599.15 791.713 c 594.815 797.531 l 591.546 802.962 l 594.388 803.425 597.693 804.849 597.693 808.471 c 597.693 811.244 595.49 812.862 593.108 812.747 c 592.291 812.708 591.51 812.593 590.693 812.438 c 590.693 795.181 l 590.693 793.409 590.479 790.597 592.291 789.903 c 592.291 789.787 l 585.506 789.787 l 585.506 789.903 l 587.317 790.597 587.068 793.447 587.068 795.181 c 587.068 809.703 l 587.068 811.475 587.317 814.288 585.506 815.019 c 585.506 815.135 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_3 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 584.6639 768.0615 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 593.962 815.135 m 598.723 815.135 601.316 812.438 601.316 808.932 c 601.316 805.543 598.58 802.885 595.667 802.152 c 600.784 795.181 l 602.275 793.178 604.514 791.174 606.539 789.787 c 603.271 789.787 l 601.387 789.787 600.215 790.288 599.15 791.713 c 594.815 797.531 l 591.546 802.962 l 594.388 803.425 597.693 804.849 597.693 808.471 c 597.693 811.244 595.49 812.862 593.108 812.747 c 592.291 812.708 591.51 812.593 590.693 812.438 c 590.693 795.181 l 590.693 793.409 590.479 790.597 592.291 789.903 c 592.291 789.787 l 585.506 789.787 l 585.506 789.903 l 587.317 790.597 587.068 793.447 587.068 795.181 c 587.068 809.703 l 587.068 811.475 587.317 814.288 585.506 815.019 c 585.506 815.135 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_4 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 604.3406 795.7874 Tm (Q )Tj -0.001 162.997 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 616.303 792.561 m 618.719 792.407 620.816 793.294 622.593 794.91 c 622.698 794.91 l 620.851 789.787 l 606.247 789.787 l 606.247 789.903 l 608.06 790.597 607.847 793.447 607.847 795.181 c 607.847 809.703 l 607.847 811.475 608.06 814.288 606.247 815.019 c 606.247 815.135 l 613.034 815.135 l 613.034 815.019 l 611.223 814.288 611.471 811.437 611.471 809.703 c 611.471 792.908 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0.05 0.5 0.05 k /GS3 gs /T3_0 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 608.553 772.2177 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 616.303 792.561 m 618.719 792.407 620.816 793.294 622.593 794.91 c 622.698 794.91 l 620.851 789.787 l 606.247 789.787 l 606.247 789.903 l 608.06 790.597 607.847 793.447 607.847 795.181 c 607.847 809.703 l 607.847 811.475 608.06 814.288 606.247 815.019 c 606.247 815.135 l 613.034 815.135 l 613.034 815.019 l 611.223 814.288 611.471 811.437 611.471 809.703 c 611.471 792.908 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_1 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 604.3406 795.7874 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 616.303 792.561 m 618.719 792.407 620.816 793.294 622.593 794.91 c 622.698 794.91 l 620.851 789.787 l 606.247 789.787 l 606.247 789.903 l 608.06 790.597 607.847 793.447 607.847 795.181 c 607.847 809.703 l 607.847 811.475 608.06 814.288 606.247 815.019 c 606.247 815.135 l 613.034 815.135 l 613.034 815.019 l 611.223 814.288 611.471 811.437 611.471 809.703 c 611.471 792.908 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_2 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 604.3406 795.7874 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 616.303 792.561 m 618.719 792.407 620.816 793.294 622.593 794.91 c 622.698 794.91 l 620.851 789.787 l 606.247 789.787 l 606.247 789.903 l 608.06 790.597 607.847 793.447 607.847 795.181 c 607.847 809.703 l 607.847 811.475 608.06 814.288 606.247 815.019 c 606.247 815.135 l 613.034 815.135 l 613.034 815.019 l 611.223 814.288 611.471 811.437 611.471 809.703 c 611.471 792.908 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_3 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 608.553 772.2177 Tm ( )Tj 163.003 0.001 Td ()Tj -163.004 162.997 Td ()Tj 163.003 -0.001 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 627.486 809.703 m 627.486 811.475 627.735 814.288 625.923 815.019 c 625.923 815.135 l 632.674 815.135 l 632.674 815.019 l 630.898 814.288 631.111 811.437 631.111 809.703 c 631.111 795.181 l 631.111 793.447 630.898 790.635 632.674 789.903 c 632.674 789.787 l 625.923 789.787 l 625.923 789.903 l 627.7 790.597 627.486 793.447 627.486 795.181 c W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0.05 0.5 0.05 k /GS3 gs /T3_0 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 608.553 772.2177 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 627.486 809.703 m 627.486 811.475 627.735 814.288 625.923 815.019 c 625.923 815.135 l 632.674 815.135 l 632.674 815.019 l 630.898 814.288 631.111 811.437 631.111 809.703 c 631.111 795.181 l 631.111 793.447 630.898 790.635 632.674 789.903 c 632.674 789.787 l 625.923 789.787 l 625.923 789.903 l 627.7 790.597 627.486 793.447 627.486 795.181 c W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0.03 0.35 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_2 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 608.553 772.2177 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 627.486 809.703 m 627.486 811.475 627.735 814.288 625.923 815.019 c 625.923 815.135 l 632.674 815.135 l 632.674 815.019 l 630.898 814.288 631.111 811.437 631.111 809.703 c 631.111 795.181 l 631.111 793.447 630.898 790.635 632.674 789.903 c 632.674 789.787 l 625.923 789.787 l 625.923 789.903 l 627.7 790.597 627.486 793.447 627.486 795.181 c W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_3 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 628.2307 799.9435 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 627.486 809.703 m 627.486 811.475 627.735 814.288 625.923 815.019 c 625.923 815.135 l 632.674 815.135 l 632.674 815.019 l 630.898 814.288 631.111 811.437 631.111 809.703 c 631.111 795.181 l 631.111 793.447 630.898 790.635 632.674 789.903 c 632.674 789.787 l 625.923 789.787 l 625.923 789.903 l 627.7 790.597 627.486 793.447 627.486 795.181 c W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_4 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 628.2307 799.9435 Tm (Q )Tj 162.997 0.001 Td ()Tj -162.998 162.995 Td ()Tj 162.997 0.001 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 640.874 794.796 m 640.874 792.638 640.838 791.097 642.721 789.903 c 642.721 789.787 l 636.433 789.787 l 636.433 789.903 l 638.316 791.097 638.316 792.638 638.316 794.796 c 638.316 810.166 l 638.316 812.323 638.316 813.863 636.468 815.019 c 636.468 815.135 l 641.655 815.135 l 641.655 815.097 l 641.797 814.634 641.94 814.441 642.188 814.133 c 642.685 813.362 l 655.69 795.566 l 655.69 810.166 l 655.69 812.323 655.726 813.863 653.843 815.019 c 653.843 815.135 l 660.096 815.135 l 660.096 815.019 l 658.248 813.863 658.248 812.323 658.248 810.166 c 658.248 788.555 l 655.726 789.479 654.624 790.751 653.06 792.947 c 640.874 809.703 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0.05 0.5 0.05 k /GS3 gs /T3_0 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 632.4431 776.3738 Tm ( )Tj -0.001 162.996 Td ()Tj 162.997 0.001 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 640.874 794.796 m 640.874 792.638 640.838 791.097 642.721 789.903 c 642.721 789.787 l 636.433 789.787 l 636.433 789.903 l 638.316 791.097 638.316 792.638 638.316 794.796 c 638.316 810.166 l 638.316 812.323 638.316 813.863 636.468 815.019 c 636.468 815.135 l 641.655 815.135 l 641.655 815.097 l 641.797 814.634 641.94 814.441 642.188 814.133 c 642.685 813.362 l 655.69 795.566 l 655.69 810.166 l 655.69 812.323 655.726 813.863 653.843 815.019 c 653.843 815.135 l 660.096 815.135 l 660.096 815.019 l 658.248 813.863 658.248 812.323 658.248 810.166 c 658.248 788.555 l 655.726 789.479 654.624 790.751 653.06 792.947 c 640.874 809.703 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_1 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 632.4431 776.3738 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 640.874 794.796 m 640.874 792.638 640.838 791.097 642.721 789.903 c 642.721 789.787 l 636.433 789.787 l 636.433 789.903 l 638.316 791.097 638.316 792.638 638.316 794.796 c 638.316 810.166 l 638.316 812.323 638.316 813.863 636.468 815.019 c 636.468 815.135 l 641.655 815.135 l 641.655 815.097 l 641.797 814.634 641.94 814.441 642.188 814.133 c 642.685 813.362 l 655.69 795.566 l 655.69 810.166 l 655.69 812.323 655.726 813.863 653.843 815.019 c 653.843 815.135 l 660.096 815.135 l 660.096 815.019 l 658.248 813.863 658.248 812.323 658.248 810.166 c 658.248 788.555 l 655.726 789.479 654.624 790.751 653.06 792.947 c 640.874 809.703 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_2 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 628.2307 799.9435 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 640.874 794.796 m 640.874 792.638 640.838 791.097 642.721 789.903 c 642.721 789.787 l 636.433 789.787 l 636.433 789.903 l 638.316 791.097 638.316 792.638 638.316 794.796 c 638.316 810.166 l 638.316 812.323 638.316 813.863 636.468 815.019 c 636.468 815.135 l 641.655 815.135 l 641.655 815.097 l 641.797 814.634 641.94 814.441 642.188 814.133 c 642.685 813.362 l 655.69 795.566 l 655.69 810.166 l 655.69 812.323 655.726 813.863 653.843 815.019 c 653.843 815.135 l 660.096 815.135 l 660.096 815.019 l 658.248 813.863 658.248 812.323 658.248 810.166 c 658.248 788.555 l 655.726 789.479 654.624 790.751 653.06 792.947 c 640.874 809.703 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_3 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 632.4431 776.3738 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 640.874 794.796 m 640.874 792.638 640.838 791.097 642.721 789.903 c 642.721 789.787 l 636.433 789.787 l 636.433 789.903 l 638.316 791.097 638.316 792.638 638.316 794.796 c 638.316 810.166 l 638.316 812.323 638.316 813.863 636.468 815.019 c 636.468 815.135 l 641.655 815.135 l 641.655 815.097 l 641.797 814.634 641.94 814.441 642.188 814.133 c 642.685 813.362 l 655.69 795.566 l 655.69 810.166 l 655.69 812.323 655.726 813.863 653.843 815.019 c 653.843 815.135 l 660.096 815.135 l 660.096 815.019 l 658.248 813.863 658.248 812.323 658.248 810.166 c 658.248 788.555 l 655.726 789.479 654.624 790.751 653.06 792.947 c 640.874 809.703 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_4 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 652.1198 804.0997 Tm (Q )Tj 163.002 -0.007 Td ()Tj 0.0034 Tc -163.003 163.004 Td (\000 )Tj -0.001 162.997 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 681.193 809.857 m 681.193 811.629 681.442 814.441 679.629 815.019 c 679.629 815.135 l 688.335 815.135 l 696.436 815.135 701.481 810.358 701.481 802.693 c 701.481 795.104 696.116 789.787 688.157 789.787 c 679.629 789.787 l 679.629 789.903 l 681.406 791.212 681.193 793.061 681.193 795.335 c 681.193 809.857 l h 684.817 792.83 m 685.669 792.638 686.523 792.561 687.411 792.561 c 692.705 792.561 697.43 795.566 697.43 802.23 c 697.43 808.971 693.948 812.361 688.015 812.361 c 686.949 812.361 685.883 812.207 684.817 811.938 c W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_1 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 680.2224 784.6861 Tm ( )Tj -0.001 162.997 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 681.193 809.857 m 681.193 811.629 681.442 814.441 679.629 815.019 c 679.629 815.135 l 688.335 815.135 l 696.436 815.135 701.481 810.358 701.481 802.693 c 701.481 795.104 696.116 789.787 688.157 789.787 c 679.629 789.787 l 679.629 789.903 l 681.406 791.212 681.193 793.061 681.193 795.335 c 681.193 809.857 l h 684.817 792.83 m 685.669 792.638 686.523 792.561 687.411 792.561 c 692.705 792.561 697.43 795.566 697.43 802.23 c 697.43 808.971 693.948 812.361 688.015 812.361 c 686.949 812.361 685.883 812.207 684.817 811.938 c W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_2 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 680.2224 784.6861 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 681.193 809.857 m 681.193 811.629 681.442 814.441 679.629 815.019 c 679.629 815.135 l 688.335 815.135 l 696.436 815.135 701.481 810.358 701.481 802.693 c 701.481 795.104 696.116 789.787 688.157 789.787 c 679.629 789.787 l 679.629 789.903 l 681.406 791.212 681.193 793.061 681.193 795.335 c 681.193 809.857 l h 684.817 792.83 m 685.669 792.638 686.523 792.561 687.411 792.561 c 692.705 792.561 697.43 795.566 697.43 802.23 c 697.43 808.971 693.948 812.361 688.015 812.361 c 686.949 812.361 685.883 812.207 684.817 811.938 c W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_3 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 680.2224 784.6861 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 681.193 809.857 m 681.193 811.629 681.442 814.441 679.629 815.019 c 679.629 815.135 l 688.335 815.135 l 696.436 815.135 701.481 810.358 701.481 802.693 c 701.481 795.104 696.116 789.787 688.157 789.787 c 679.629 789.787 l 679.629 789.903 l 681.406 791.212 681.193 793.061 681.193 795.335 c 681.193 809.857 l h 684.817 792.83 m 685.669 792.638 686.523 792.561 687.411 792.561 c 692.705 792.561 697.43 795.566 697.43 802.23 c 697.43 808.971 693.948 812.361 688.015 812.361 c 686.949 812.361 685.883 812.207 684.817 811.938 c W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_4 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 699.9001 812.412 Tm (Q )Tj 162.997 0.001 Td ()Tj -162.998 162.995 Td ()Tj 162.996 0.001 Td ()Tj -162.996 163.003 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 711.782 799.303 m 709.935 793.871 l 709.188 791.713 708.94 790.597 710.645 789.903 c 710.645 789.787 l 704.107 789.787 l 704.107 789.903 l 706.168 791.02 706.773 793.178 707.554 795.374 c 713.488 811.437 l 713.985 812.824 714.66 814.441 712.955 815.019 c 712.955 815.135 l 718.569 815.135 l 725.959 795.374 l 726.776 793.178 727.416 791.02 729.442 789.903 c 729.442 789.787 l 722.158 789.787 l 722.158 789.903 l 723.899 790.751 723.614 791.174 722.655 793.871 c 720.736 799.303 l 711.782 799.303 l h 716.224 811.86 m 712.707 802.152 l 719.705 802.152 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0.05 0.5 0.05 k /GS3 gs /T3_0 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 708.325 765.2715 Tm ( )Tj 0 163.004 TD ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 711.782 799.303 m 709.935 793.871 l 709.188 791.713 708.94 790.597 710.645 789.903 c 710.645 789.787 l 704.107 789.787 l 704.107 789.903 l 706.168 791.02 706.773 793.178 707.554 795.374 c 713.488 811.437 l 713.985 812.824 714.66 814.441 712.955 815.019 c 712.955 815.135 l 718.569 815.135 l 725.959 795.374 l 726.776 793.178 727.416 791.02 729.442 789.903 c 729.442 789.787 l 722.158 789.787 l 722.158 789.903 l 723.899 790.751 723.614 791.174 722.655 793.871 c 720.736 799.303 l 711.782 799.303 l h 716.224 811.86 m 712.707 802.152 l 719.705 802.152 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_1 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 704.1125 788.8412 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 711.782 799.303 m 709.935 793.871 l 709.188 791.713 708.94 790.597 710.645 789.903 c 710.645 789.787 l 704.107 789.787 l 704.107 789.903 l 706.168 791.02 706.773 793.178 707.554 795.374 c 713.488 811.437 l 713.985 812.824 714.66 814.441 712.955 815.019 c 712.955 815.135 l 718.569 815.135 l 725.959 795.374 l 726.776 793.178 727.416 791.02 729.442 789.903 c 729.442 789.787 l 722.158 789.787 l 722.158 789.903 l 723.899 790.751 723.614 791.174 722.655 793.871 c 720.736 799.303 l 711.782 799.303 l h 716.224 811.86 m 712.707 802.152 l 719.705 802.152 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_2 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 704.1125 788.8412 Tm ( )Tj -0.001 162.996 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 711.782 799.303 m 709.935 793.871 l 709.188 791.713 708.94 790.597 710.645 789.903 c 710.645 789.787 l 704.107 789.787 l 704.107 789.903 l 706.168 791.02 706.773 793.178 707.554 795.374 c 713.488 811.437 l 713.985 812.824 714.66 814.441 712.955 815.019 c 712.955 815.135 l 718.569 815.135 l 725.959 795.374 l 726.776 793.178 727.416 791.02 729.442 789.903 c 729.442 789.787 l 722.158 789.787 l 722.158 789.903 l 723.899 790.751 723.614 791.174 722.655 793.871 c 720.736 799.303 l 711.782 799.303 l h 716.224 811.86 m 712.707 802.152 l 719.705 802.152 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_3 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 708.325 765.2715 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 711.782 799.303 m 709.935 793.871 l 709.188 791.713 708.94 790.597 710.645 789.903 c 710.645 789.787 l 704.107 789.787 l 704.107 789.903 l 706.168 791.02 706.773 793.178 707.554 795.374 c 713.488 811.437 l 713.985 812.824 714.66 814.441 712.955 815.019 c 712.955 815.135 l 718.569 815.135 l 725.959 795.374 l 726.776 793.178 727.416 791.02 729.442 789.903 c 729.442 789.787 l 722.158 789.787 l 722.158 789.903 l 723.899 790.751 723.614 791.174 722.655 793.871 c 720.736 799.303 l 711.782 799.303 l h 716.224 811.86 m 712.707 802.152 l 719.705 802.152 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_4 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 728.0016 792.9974 Tm (Q )Tj 163.003 -0.001 Td ()Tj 0.0039 Tc -163.005 162.997 Td (\000 )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 740.774 815.135 m 745.535 815.135 748.13 812.438 748.13 808.932 c 748.13 805.543 745.393 802.885 742.48 802.152 c 747.596 795.181 l 749.089 793.178 751.326 791.174 753.352 789.787 c 750.084 789.787 l 748.2 789.787 747.028 790.288 745.962 791.713 c 741.627 797.531 l 738.358 802.962 l 741.2 803.425 744.505 804.849 744.505 808.471 c 744.505 811.244 742.302 812.862 739.922 812.747 c 739.104 812.708 738.322 812.593 737.506 812.438 c 737.506 795.181 l 737.506 793.409 737.293 790.597 739.104 789.903 c 739.104 789.787 l 732.318 789.787 l 732.318 789.903 l 734.13 790.597 733.881 793.447 733.881 795.181 c 733.881 809.703 l 733.881 811.475 734.13 814.288 732.318 815.019 c 732.318 815.135 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs 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918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_2 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 728.0016 792.9974 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 740.774 815.135 m 745.535 815.135 748.13 812.438 748.13 808.932 c 748.13 805.543 745.393 802.885 742.48 802.152 c 747.596 795.181 l 749.089 793.178 751.326 791.174 753.352 789.787 c 750.084 789.787 l 748.2 789.787 747.028 790.288 745.962 791.713 c 741.627 797.531 l 738.358 802.962 l 741.2 803.425 744.505 804.849 744.505 808.471 c 744.505 811.244 742.302 812.862 739.922 812.747 c 739.104 812.708 738.322 812.593 737.506 812.438 c 737.506 795.181 l 737.506 793.409 737.293 790.597 739.104 789.903 c 739.104 789.787 l 732.318 789.787 l 732.318 789.903 l 734.13 790.597 733.881 793.447 733.881 795.181 c 733.881 809.703 l 733.881 811.475 734.13 814.288 732.318 815.019 c 732.318 815.135 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_3 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 732.2141 769.4277 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 740.774 815.135 m 745.535 815.135 748.13 812.438 748.13 808.932 c 748.13 805.543 745.393 802.885 742.48 802.152 c 747.596 795.181 l 749.089 793.178 751.326 791.174 753.352 789.787 c 750.084 789.787 l 748.2 789.787 747.028 790.288 745.962 791.713 c 741.627 797.531 l 738.358 802.962 l 741.2 803.425 744.505 804.849 744.505 808.471 c 744.505 811.244 742.302 812.862 739.922 812.747 c 739.104 812.708 738.322 812.593 737.506 812.438 c 737.506 795.181 l 737.506 793.409 737.293 790.597 739.104 789.903 c 739.104 789.787 l 732.318 789.787 l 732.318 789.903 l 734.13 790.597 733.881 793.447 733.881 795.181 c 733.881 809.703 l 733.881 811.475 734.13 814.288 732.318 815.019 c 732.318 815.135 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_4 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 751.8917 797.1535 Tm (Q )Tj 163.003 -0.001 Td ()Tj -0.002 162.997 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 763.116 792.561 m 765.531 792.407 767.628 793.294 769.405 794.91 c 769.511 794.91 l 767.663 789.787 l 753.061 789.787 l 753.061 789.903 l 754.873 790.597 754.659 793.447 754.659 795.181 c 754.659 809.703 l 754.659 811.475 754.873 814.288 753.061 815.019 c 753.061 815.135 l 759.847 815.135 l 759.847 815.019 l 758.035 814.288 758.283 811.437 758.283 809.703 c 758.283 792.908 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0.05 0.5 0.05 k /GS3 gs /T3_0 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 732.2141 769.4277 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 763.116 792.561 m 765.531 792.407 767.628 793.294 769.405 794.91 c 769.511 794.91 l 767.663 789.787 l 753.061 789.787 l 753.061 789.903 l 754.873 790.597 754.659 793.447 754.659 795.181 c 754.659 809.703 l 754.659 811.475 754.873 814.288 753.061 815.019 c 753.061 815.135 l 759.847 815.135 l 759.847 815.019 l 758.035 814.288 758.283 811.437 758.283 809.703 c 758.283 792.908 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_1 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 751.8917 797.1535 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 763.116 792.561 m 765.531 792.407 767.628 793.294 769.405 794.91 c 769.511 794.91 l 767.663 789.787 l 753.061 789.787 l 753.061 789.903 l 754.873 790.597 754.659 793.447 754.659 795.181 c 754.659 809.703 l 754.659 811.475 754.873 814.288 753.061 815.019 c 753.061 815.135 l 759.847 815.135 l 759.847 815.019 l 758.035 814.288 758.283 811.437 758.283 809.703 c 758.283 792.908 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_2 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 751.8917 797.1535 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 763.116 792.561 m 765.531 792.407 767.628 793.294 769.405 794.91 c 769.511 794.91 l 767.663 789.787 l 753.061 789.787 l 753.061 789.903 l 754.873 790.597 754.659 793.447 754.659 795.181 c 754.659 809.703 l 754.659 811.475 754.873 814.288 753.061 815.019 c 753.061 815.135 l 759.847 815.135 l 759.847 815.019 l 758.035 814.288 758.283 811.437 758.283 809.703 c 758.283 792.908 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_3 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 756.1042 773.5838 Tm ( )Tj 162.996 0.001 Td ()Tj -162.997 162.996 Td ()Tj 162.997 0.002 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 774.3 809.703 m 774.3 811.475 774.548 814.288 772.736 815.019 c 772.736 815.135 l 779.488 815.135 l 779.488 815.019 l 777.711 814.288 777.924 811.437 777.924 809.703 c 777.924 795.181 l 777.924 793.447 777.711 790.635 779.488 789.903 c 779.488 789.787 l 772.736 789.787 l 772.736 789.903 l 774.512 790.597 774.3 793.447 774.3 795.181 c W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0.05 0.5 0.05 k /GS3 gs /T3_0 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 756.1042 773.5838 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 774.3 809.703 m 774.3 811.475 774.548 814.288 772.736 815.019 c 772.736 815.135 l 779.488 815.135 l 779.488 815.019 l 777.711 814.288 777.924 811.437 777.924 809.703 c 777.924 795.181 l 777.924 793.447 777.711 790.635 779.488 789.903 c 779.488 789.787 l 772.736 789.787 l 772.736 789.903 l 774.512 790.597 774.3 793.447 774.3 795.181 c W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 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785.129 812.323 785.129 813.863 783.281 815.019 c 783.281 815.135 l 788.468 815.135 l 788.468 815.097 l 788.609 814.634 788.752 814.441 789.001 814.133 c 789.499 813.362 l 802.503 795.566 l 802.503 810.166 l 802.503 812.323 802.538 813.863 800.655 815.019 c 800.655 815.135 l 806.909 815.135 l 806.909 815.019 l 805.061 813.863 805.061 812.323 805.061 810.166 c 805.061 788.555 l 802.538 789.479 801.437 790.751 799.873 792.947 c 787.686 809.703 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0.05 0.5 0.05 k /GS3 gs /T3_0 1 Tf 0.0034 Tc 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 779.9933 777.7399 Tm ( )Tj 0.006 162.996 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 787.686 794.796 m 787.686 792.638 787.65 791.097 789.535 789.903 c 789.535 789.787 l 783.246 789.787 l 783.246 789.903 l 785.129 791.097 785.129 792.638 785.129 794.796 c 785.129 810.166 l 785.129 812.323 785.129 813.863 783.281 815.019 c 783.281 815.135 l 788.468 815.135 l 788.468 815.097 l 788.609 814.634 788.752 814.441 789.001 814.133 c 789.499 813.362 l 802.503 795.566 l 802.503 810.166 l 802.503 812.323 802.538 813.863 800.655 815.019 c 800.655 815.135 l 806.909 815.135 l 806.909 815.019 l 805.061 813.863 805.061 812.323 805.061 810.166 c 805.061 788.555 l 802.538 789.479 801.437 790.751 799.873 792.947 c 787.686 809.703 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_1 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 779.9933 777.7399 Tm ( )Tj 0.006 162.996 Td ()Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 787.686 794.796 m 787.686 792.638 787.65 791.097 789.535 789.903 c 789.535 789.787 l 783.246 789.787 l 783.246 789.903 l 785.129 791.097 785.129 792.638 785.129 794.796 c 785.129 810.166 l 785.129 812.323 785.129 813.863 783.281 815.019 c 783.281 815.135 l 788.468 815.135 l 788.468 815.097 l 788.609 814.634 788.752 814.441 789.001 814.133 c 789.499 813.362 l 802.503 795.566 l 802.503 810.166 l 802.503 812.323 802.538 813.863 800.655 815.019 c 800.655 815.135 l 806.909 815.135 l 806.909 815.019 l 805.061 813.863 805.061 812.323 805.061 810.166 c 805.061 788.555 l 802.538 789.479 801.437 790.751 799.873 792.947 c 787.686 809.703 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_2 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 775.7819 801.3097 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 787.686 794.796 m 787.686 792.638 787.65 791.097 789.535 789.903 c 789.535 789.787 l 783.246 789.787 l 783.246 789.903 l 785.129 791.097 785.129 792.638 785.129 794.796 c 785.129 810.166 l 785.129 812.323 785.129 813.863 783.281 815.019 c 783.281 815.135 l 788.468 815.135 l 788.468 815.097 l 788.609 814.634 788.752 814.441 789.001 814.133 c 789.499 813.362 l 802.503 795.566 l 802.503 810.166 l 802.503 812.323 802.538 813.863 800.655 815.019 c 800.655 815.135 l 806.909 815.135 l 806.909 815.019 l 805.061 813.863 805.061 812.323 805.061 810.166 c 805.061 788.555 l 802.538 789.479 801.437 790.751 799.873 792.947 c 787.686 809.703 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_3 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 779.9933 777.7399 Tm ( )Tj ET Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q q 787.686 794.796 m 787.686 792.638 787.65 791.097 789.535 789.903 c 789.535 789.787 l 783.246 789.787 l 783.246 789.903 l 785.129 791.097 785.129 792.638 785.129 794.796 c 785.129 810.166 l 785.129 812.323 785.129 813.863 783.281 815.019 c 783.281 815.135 l 788.468 815.135 l 788.468 815.097 l 788.609 814.634 788.752 814.441 789.001 814.133 c 789.499 813.362 l 802.503 795.566 l 802.503 810.166 l 802.503 812.323 802.538 813.863 800.655 815.019 c 800.655 815.135 l 806.909 815.135 l 806.909 815.019 l 805.061 813.863 805.061 812.323 805.061 810.166 c 805.061 788.555 l 802.538 789.479 801.437 790.751 799.873 792.947 c 787.686 809.703 l W n q 495.334 756.979 317.895 161.606 re W n q 456.377 42.327 407.06 876.258 re W n q 864.021 918.947 -408.011 -876.972 re W n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W* n q 456.01 918.937 407.999 -876.96 re W n q 456.01 918.936 407.99 -876.96 re W* n q 0 1656 900 -1656 re W n q 0 1656.015 900 -1656 re W n BT 0 0 0.25 0.02 k /GS3 gs /T3_4 1 Tf 0.1466 0.0255 -0.0258 0.1446 799.671 805.4658 Tm (Q 102011 8701 Seminole Blvd. 727-393-7616 screwielouiesbarandgrille.comScrewie Louies Porpoise Pub BBQ PASTA TUNA GROUPER BURGERS CUBANSSHRIMP CUBANS PASTA BURGERS BBQ STEAKSVOTED BEST BREAKFAST OPEN 7am 99 Breakfast ItemsVoted Best Happy Hour 8am-6pm NOV. 20TH THE MARSHALL TUCKER BAND TICKETS ON SALE $20.00FISH FRY $6.99BOSTON HADDOCK IS BACK THURSDAY 5-9pm HAPPY HOUR TILL 9pm TUESDAY NIGHT $100TACOS 2PM-6PM HAPPY HOUR 8am-6pm$1.75 DOMESTIC $2.00 WELLS $1.00 DRAFTS STEAKS BBQ MUSSELS PASTA 102011Wednesday Sirloin Steak Au Jus $5.99LIVE MUSICwww.screwielouies.netThe Original South Beach Bar & Grille14705 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach727-954-3402 Cash Only ATM Inside 1 LB. FILET MIGNON DINNER$999WITH 2 SIDESMONDAY NOON-4PM/FRIDAY 7-11PMLIVE BANDS Friday, Saturday & Sunday LADIES NIGHT Tue.& Wed. $1 Off Everything after 8 Thursday Happy Hour All Day & All Night Sunday FREE BUFFET 1pm 7pm Sunday Breakfast Buffet w/Drink 9am-Noon $5 Happy Hour, 7 Days, 11am 8pm$1.75Domestic $2Wells $1Drafts$8 Buckets-8pm to 10pm Everyday (Bud-Bud Lite-Miller Lite-Coors Lite) Jager Bomb Nites M.T.W. $4 After 8pm SATURDAY NIGHTDINNER FOR 2 $19.99Ribs Wings BurgersBBQ Steaks Chicken Monster Halloween Bash Saturday, Oct. 29th Costume Contest $1,000 in Cash & Prizes Live Music Jenna Stone 9pm-1am 102011 Like the alien it depicts, The Thing is flawed facsimile of its antecedentTolerable, but completely unnecessary: That pretty much sums up what director Matthijs van Heijningen Jr. has crafted with The Thing, a prequel (and gracious homage) to John Carpenters 1982 film of the same name. Why unnecessary? While Heijningen clearly went to great lengths to show his admiration for Carpenters film, he does little to expand upon the story. For his prequel, Heijningen makes only minor adjustments. Sure, its a different group of people: Instead of an American Antarctic research team, Heijningen centers his film on a group of Norwegian scientists. Instead of an irascible, tenacious helicopter pilot taking the lead against the alien, an even-tempered, rational paleontologist assumes command. Otherwise, the two films share the same name, plot, setting and theme. Heijningens take on the premise lacks the inspiration of Carpenters film which, by the way, was a remake. Carpenters film is based on the 1951 Howard Hawks film The Thing from Another World, which in turn is based on the 1938 novella Who Goes There? by John W. Campbell writing under the pseudonym of Don A. Stuart. To be fair, fashioning this film as a prequel placed certain restrictions on Heijningen that may have impeded his own creative vision. The plot has to carry the characters from point A to point B and, in this case, point B is fixed. Heijningens film is set in Antarctica out of necessity. The extreme isolation of the backdrop is essential. Kate Lloyd (Mary Elizabeth Winstead), an American paleontologist, is tapped by Sander Halversen (Ulrich Thomsen) and his assistant Adam Goodman (Eric Christian Olsen) to travel to a Norwegian research outpost to examine a specimen. Upon arrival, Lloyd discovers the Norwegians have uncovered an alien spacecraft long buried in Antarctic ice, as well as one of the crafts inhabitants. Before the paleontologist can unpack her dissecting tools, the alien carcass shrugs off a severe case of freezer burn and starts snacking on humans. Those who have seen Carpenters The Thing already know that the alien has the ability to turn itself into an exact replica of any living being. Carpenter emphasized this fact not only by offering audiences some grisly transformation scenes (which featured outstanding special effects) but by keeping the audience guessing as to which characters had been replaced by an alien doppelganger. In Heijningens The Thing, the pacing is such that theres rarely any doubt as to who is and who is not an alien. The inability of Heijningen to credibly depict an atmosphere of mounting paranoia is a serious flaw. As for creature effects, Heijningens The Thing doesnt deliver anything more impressive than Carpenters 1982 film. In fact, the computer-generated imagery which was adopted to digitally extend and expand upon the practical animatronic effects undermines the end product, making the creature feel less organic. Winsteads performance as Lloyd is solid and convincing. Heijningens decision to use a female lead is one of the strong points of the film: Its refreshing to see an intelligent, strong-willed woman calling the shots in a genre known for relegating actresses to scream-queen roles. Winstead doesnt overdo it, either: She doesnt make Lloyd a feminine machine-gun-carrying action-hero type. Thomsens Halversen is appropriately unpleasant. From the beginning, The Thing has had an unobtrusive message: science without ethics is never a good idea. In that sense, Halversen is the unprincipled scientist. Hes so obsessed with the pursuit of knowledge that he is prone to making irrational, immoral and dangerous decisions. Thomsen effectively conveys his characters moral failings. Also turning in good performances in The Thing are Jrgen Langhelle as Lars, Joel Edgerton as Sam Carter, Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje as Derek Jameson and Eric Christian Olsen as Adam Goodman. Because it is a prequel, Heijningens The Thing is strictly limited. Its antagonist is confined to predetermined attributes and its finale must lead the audience to the front doorstep of Carpenters 1982 film. Heijningen actually does exactly that in one of the films best sequences. As the end credits roll, Heijningen treats the audience to a scene, which leads directly into Carpenters The Thing. The music even echoes the original Ennio Morricone score. Heijningen could have introduced some new variables some variations on the theme that might have given rise to something innovative. Unfortunately, the Dutch filmmaker too closely parallels Carpenter. The result is a film thats more textbook repetition than a serious prequel. Quick factsFilm: The Thing Cast: Mary Elizabeth Winstead, Joel Edgerton, Jonathan Walker, Ulrich Thomsen, Jrgen Langhelle, Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje, Kim Bubbs and Eric Christian Olsen Director: Matthijs van Heijningen Release date: Oct. 14, 2011 Rated: R Runtime: 102 minutes Reel TimeLee Clark Zumpe

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Restaurant & LoungeCelebrating25 Years!FULL BreakfastMenu 8am Tues.-Sun. 125 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach727-595-1320 www .jdsrestaurant.com100611 16 Dinnersw/Soup or Salad & Choice of Side$925 TUESDAY JDs Half Pound Burger$100 WEDNESDAY Tacos and Hot Dogs$100 THURSDAY $5 DAY5 oz. Steak w/Mashed & Gravyor 1 Doz. Raw Oysters THURSDAYand underHAPPY HOUR ALL DAYIN LOUNGE NOON-4 PMALL DAY! w/Beverage PurchaseLive Oldies Music 6-10pmLIVE ENTERTAINMENTon the Porch Tues.-Sun. @ 1pmEvery Night Inside and OutBe Here Saturday, Oct. 29thFun Begins 8pmCostume Contestover $175in Prizes 8am-6pm Cheap Drinks Piano Bar Tiki Bar 1020111 per customer. EXP. 10-27-11$799 Trappmans Florida Grouper$15.99 lb. Tilapia$15.99 lb. Large Shrimp$10.99 lb.11055 Seminole Blvd. 392-2700 OPEN 9am-6pm Mon.-Sat. 102011Stone Crabs Are Here! J&KSEAFOOD SHACK Fresh Amberjack$8.99lb. Gulfport Waterfront Social Friday, Oct. 21, 5 to 8 p.m., on the deck of the Gulfport Casino, 5500 Shore Blvd. S. The free event will include live music with a performance by the Double M Band. A cash bar will be available. During the event, various local shops and restaurants will offer dinner specials, discounts and entertainment. USA Dance Monday, Oct. 31, 7 to 10:15 p.m., at the Gulfport Casino, 5500 Shore Blvd. Admission is $7 which includes a dance workshop, professional and amateur exhibitions, dance hosts and snacks. Call 397-5754. First Friday Art Walk, Friday, Nov. 4, 6 to 10 p.m., along Beach Boulevard. Attendees can preview and purchase the work of more than 50 artists and crafters. Also taking part in the event will be authors, antique dealers and entertainers. The districts shops, boutiques and galleries also will be open. Live entertainment often includes performances by artists such as Mile Marker Zero, Double M Band, Paul Anthony Band and New Horizons Band. The Industrial Art Center will offer miniclasses with master glass blower Jackie Ballard and the IAC team. For information, visit www.gulfport ma.com.Indian Rocks Beach The Professional Association of Visual Artists annual Members Exhibit through Oct. 28, at the Beach Art Center, 1515 Bay Palm Blvd. PAVA is an artist-run organization. It is composed of artists from throughout the state of Florida and has been in existence for over 23 years, providing educational programs and exhibition opportunities for its members. Artworks featured in the show will include painting, pastel, drawing, printmaking, photography, ceramics, jewelry and sculpture. For information about PAVA, visit www.pava-artists.org. For information about the Beach Art Center, call 5964331. Gulf Coast Artists Alliance exhibition through Oct. 30, at Sliver Moon Gallery, 2215 Gulf Blvd. The exhibition will feature leather art by Richard Canary, hand-painted ostrich eggs by Susan Kubes and outdoor and garden art and sculpture by Judy Vienneau. Gallery hours are Tuesday through Sunday, noon to 6 p.m. Call 2426538.Largo Mister Roberts, by Thomas Heggen and Joshua Logan, presented by Eight OClock Theatre, Nov. 4-13, at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $20 for adults and $12 for students age 19 and younger with identification. Call 587-6793 or visit www.eightoclocktheatre.com. One of the more enduring plays to emerge from the World War II era, Mister Roberts shows, with a light touch, a side of war that is often forgotten not the excitement or the heroism of battle, but the boredom of the men assigned to less glamorous work, where ones enemies are as often as not the officers who hold power over them, rather than the soldiers or sailors of the opposing forces. First Friday, Friday, Nov. 4, 6 to 11 p.m. on First Avenue Southwest in downtown Largo between Clearwater-Largo Road and Ridge Road. This months theme will be Country Fall Festival. The street will be lined with haystacks, pumpkins and fall colors. Food vendors will be dishing out comfort food such as beef stew and turkey legs. Vendors will be offering handmade jellies, bags and jewelry for purchase. Street performers will provide entertainment. A five-piece country band will play live country music. There will be line dancing and square dancing. Pony rides and a petting farm also will be offered for the kids. Mother Goose, Saturday, Nov. 5, 11 a.m., at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive. Tickets are $7.50 for adults and $6.50 for children. Call 587-6793 or visit LargoArts.com. Part of the Childrens Educational Series presented by the Suncoast Performing Arts Foundation, this performance will cover stories such as Little Boy Blue and The Cat and the Fiddle. Largos inaugural Stone Crab and Seafood Festival Saturday, Nov. 12, 6 to 11 p.m., on First Avenue Southwest in downtown Largo between Clearwater-Largo Road and Ridge Road. Spectators will have an opportunity to sample seafood dishes from local seafood restaurants. Offerings will include stone crab tacos, seafood salads, stone crab claws, grouper, mahi mahi and bacon wrapped scallops. The event also will feature street performers, live music, arts and crafts and childrens activities.Pinellas Park Red Pepper, presented by Silver Glass Productions, through Oct. 22, at Venue Theatre, 9124 U.S. 19 N. Performances will be Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Tickets are $15 for adults and $7 for students. Call 813-892-7502. Red Pepper follows the story of the 1950 U.S. Senate campaign in Florida. It centers around the incumbent, Claude Pepper, his wife, Mildred, and George Smathers. Smathers was a young protg of Pepper who wound up launching a red smear campaign against him in the 1950 race. This conflict is set against the backdrop of the behind-the-scenes Florida powerbroker, Ed Ball. Ball was the manager of the DuPont trust. This trust owned the St. Joe Paper Mill, the Florida National Bank and the Florida East Coast Railway. Ball was a stubborn and formidable opponent of Pepper and the two clashed for the better part of the 20th century. Movies in the Park Saturday, Oct. 29, dusk, at England Brothers Park, 5010 81st Ave. N. The movie is free. Funds from the concession benefit the Firefighters Benevolent Fund. Funds also are used for holiday toy and dinner giveaways and to assist fire victims in Pinellas Park. Call Nick DelGrosso at 687-4494 or email ndelgrosso@pinellas-park.com. Opera in the Park Sunday, Oct. 30, 7:30 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. N. Cost is free. Refreshments will be served. Artists will perform solo, duets, trios and other ensemble configurations. The show will be presented in two acts and divided by an intermission. A narrator will provide a brief description of each rendition. The entire company will perform familiar and uplifting numbers for the grand finale. Call 480-9166 or 547-0396. Pinellas Park Civic Orchestra, Sunday, Nov. 6, 7:30 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. N. Admission is free but donations are accepted. The orchestra performs music selections including light classical, show tunes and pop. The orchestras season runs October through April. Call 415-9650 or visit www.pinellasparkorchestra.com. Broadway Babies, presented by Sunsation Show Chorus, Sunday, Nov. 13, 3 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. N. Cost is $15. Call 541-4501 or visit www.sunsationshowchorus.com. The show will feature a diverse selection of Broadway favorites that include Phantom of the Opera, Put on a Happy Face, Doing the Latest Rag and Camelot. The songs will be performed by the chorus. Rena Massey will provide piano accompaniment. Wurlitzer Theatre Pipe Organ Performance Tuesday, Nov 15, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the City Auditorium, 7690 59th St. N. The free concert offers attendees an opportunity to relive the golden years of theater as lovely melodies are played on the Mighty Wurlitzer Theatre Organ. The organ, lovingly restored by the Central Florida Theatre Organ Society, creates the sound of a full orchestra including a variety of percussion instruments and a bevy of sound effects. Attendees may bring a lunch and enjoy the show. Pinellas Park Civic Orchestra Sunday, Dec. 4, 7:30 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. N. Admission is free but donations are accepted. The orchestra performs music selections including light classical, show tunes and pop. The orchestras season runs October through April. Call 415-9650 or visit www.pinellasparko rchestra.com. Wurlitzer Theatre Pipe Organ Performance Tuesday, Dec. 20, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the City Auditorium, 7690 59th St. N. The free concert offers attendees an opportunity to relive the golden years of theater as lovely melodies are played on the Mighty Wurlitzer Theatre Organ. The organ, lovingly restored by the Central Florida Theatre Organ Society, creates the sound of a full orchestra including a variety of percussion instruments and a bevy of sound effects. Attendees may bring a lunch and enjoy the show. A Night at the Oscars, presented by Sunsation Show Chorus, Sunday, Feb. 12, 2012, 3 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. N. Cost is $15. Call 541-4501 or visit www.sunsationshowchorus.com. The production will feature some of the greatest movie music that made it to the Oscars performed by the Sunsation Show Chorus. Rena Massey will provide piano accompaniment. Put on a Happy Face, presented by Sunsation Show Chorus, Sunday, April 15, 3 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. N. Cost is $15. Call 541-4501 or visit www.sunsationshowchorus.com. Sunsation Show Chorus carefully selected only uplifting, joyful music for this production no frowns allowed. The happy tunes will be supplied by the chorus and specialty soloists. Rena Massey will provide piano accompaniment. St. Petersburg August: Osage County, by Tracy Letts, presented by American Stage Theatre Company, through Oct. 30, at the Palladium Theatre, 253 Fifth stadiums in Russia, Spain, France, Ireland, Holland, China, Vietnam, Australia, Norway, Sweden and Finland. Three Dog Night Friday, Nov. 18, 8 p.m., at The Club at Treasure Island, 400 Treasure Island Causeway. Doors open at 8 p.m. Tickets are $45 a person. Call 367-4511 or visit www.theclubti.com. One of the most successful and influential rock bands in American music history, Three Dog Night earned 12 straight RIAA-certified Gold Albums, recorded 21 consecutive Billboard Top 40 hits, sold nearly 50 million albums, registered 11 top-ten singles and had three No. 1 songs, including Mama Told Me (Not to Come), Joy to the World and Black and White. In just the past 25 years, Three Dog Night have performed over 2,000 shows worldwide, including two Super Bowls.Clearwater Leading Ladies, by Ken Ludwig, presented by Early Bird Dinner Theatre, through Oct. 30, at the Italian-American Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road. Seating for performances is Thursday through Sunday, 4 p.m. Seating for matinees is Thursday and Saturday, 11 a.m. Cost is $29.90 a person. For reservations, call 446-5898. Visit www.earlybirddinnertheatre.com. Set in the 1950s, two English actors, Jack and Leo, find their careers in a rut. They are currently performing Scenes from Shakespeare on the Moose Lodge circuit in the Amish country of Pennsylvania when they hear that an old lady in York, Penn., is about to die and leave her fortune to her two long lost English nephews. Jack and Leo resolve to pass themselves off as her beloved relatives and get the cash. Small Craft Warnings, by Tennessee Williams, presented by West Coast Players, through Oct. 30, at West Coast Players Theatre, 21905 U.S. 19 N. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Admission is $18 for adults and $15 for seniors and students. Call 4372363 or visit www.wcplayers.org. The play is an intimate look at a group of interesting and diverse working class of people who came together in a seedy bar in Southern California to wait out a storm. The motley crew of lost souls comes together as a family but on the night in question, that sense of family is tested and torn apart. Young Frankenstein, Friday, Oct. 21, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St. Admission is $6. The film is directed by Mel Brooks and starring Gene Wilder as Dr. Frederick Frankenstein, the grandson of the infamous Dr. Victor Frankenstein. Frederick, after years of living down the family reputation, inherits his granddads castle and decides to repeat the experiments. The supporting cast includes Teri Garr, Cloris Leachman, Marty Feldman, Peter Boyle, Madeline Kahn, Kenneth Mars, Richard Haydn and Gene Hackman. The film is an affectionate parody of the classical horror film genre, in particular the various film adaptations of Mary Shelleys novel Frankenstein produced by Universal in the 1930s. Dream Theater, Saturday, Oct. 22, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $29.50 to $64.50. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Dream Theater is touring in support of the Sept. 13 Roadrunner Records release A Dramatic Turn of Events. The band will play selections from the new release as well as classic, staples and fan favorites. Progressive metal band Dream Theater formed in 1985 under the name Majesty by John Petrucci, John Myung and Mike Portnoy. Though a number of lineup changes followed, the three original members remained together along with James LaBrie and Jordan Rudess until September 8, 2010, when Mike Portnoy left the band. In October 2010, the band held auditions for a new drummer, and added Mike Mangini to its roster. Label-mates Trivium will open the show, supporting their new album In Waves. Little Shop of Horrors, Tuesday, Oct. 25, 7:30 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St. Admission is $6. Call 791-7400 or visit www.atthe cap.com. Part of the Capitol Classic Film Series, the 1986 cult favorite Little Shop of Horrors centers on Seymour Krelborn, a nerdy orphan working at Mushniks, a flower shop in urban Skid Row. He harbors a crush on fellow co-worker Audrey Fulquard, and is berated by Mr. Mushnik daily. One day as Seymour finds a very mysterious unidentified plant, which he calls Audrey II. The plant seems to have a craving for blood and soon begins to sing for his supper. Soon enough, Seymour feeds Audreys sadistic dentist boyfriend to the plant and later, Mushnik for witnessing the death of Audreys ex. Will Audrey II take over the world or will Seymour and Audrey defeat it? Amy Grant and Michael W. Smith, Wednesday, Oct. 26, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $42.75 to $95. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. These two multi-platinum recording artists are touring alongside each other as longtime friends and creative partners. The pairs recently-wrapped run of shows called the Friends Tour brought back a flood of memories not only for fans, but for the performers as well. They decided to extend the tour into the fall. Grant and Smith split the Friends evening, each performing complete sets of their own material, but also came together for songs they wrote together. Grants career spans over 30 years and stretches from her roots in gospel into an iconic pop star, songwriter, television personality and philanthropist. She has sold more than 30 million albums and won six Grammy Awards. Throughout his 28year career as a recording artist, Smith has amassed an impressive catalog of achievements. His prior 21 albums have garnered multiple honors including an American Music Award, three Grammy Awards, 44 GMA Dove Awards and 33 No. 1 radio hits. Colbie Caillat Thursday, Oct. 27, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $30 to $40. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Caillats first album Coco debuted at No. 5 and raced its way past the multi-Platinum barrier. Her first single, Bubbly, caught a generations imagination and has become one of the best-selling digital tracks of all time. Billboard took note by naming Caillat its Breakthrough Artist of the Year. Fittingly, Breakthrough broke at No. 1. Later that year, Caillat was honored with four Grammy nominations and won two Grammys for her collaborations with Jason Mraz and Taylor Swift. She is currently on the road in support of her third album All of You.Dunedin Movies at Dusk Friday, Oct. 21, dusk, at Pioneer Park, at the intersection of Main Street and Douglas Avenue. The featured film will be Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein. For information, call 812-4530 or visit dunedingov.com. Movies at Dusk, Friday, Oct. 28, dusk, at Pioneer Park, at the intersection of Main Street and Douglas Avenue. The featured film will be The Mummy. For information, call 812-4530 or visit dunedingov.com. 48th annual Art Harvest Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 5-6, at Highlander Park, 1920 Pinehurst Road. Presented by the Junior League of Clearwater-Dunedin, the event will feature more than 200 artists from around the country, including this years featured artist Herbert Scott Davis. Davis was born in Tampa in 1961 and grew up in Ybor City. Davis pastels have a level of uniqueness that is not often seen in the art world today. Created only with overlapping line work, they expose the simple nuances of the human figure in glowing tones of flowing color. His acrylic paintings are rich with texture and color that invite the viewer to reach out and touch the artwork. Admission is free. Parking is $5 at Highlander Park and $3 at the nearby Dunedin High School. There will be food and beverage vendors on site, as well as a childrens tent with art projects provided for supervised children. All proceeds from this event are reinvested into the community and have helped fund notable projects such as the Dunedin Fine Arts Center, UPARC Foundation, The Rick Pitino High Point Center, and the F.U.N. Bus, which has provided field trip transportation for over 50,000 area public school children. For information, call 738-5523. LOOKING AHEAD, from page 1B See LOOKING AHEAD, page 5B

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Entertainment 5B Beacon, October 20, 2011 Doors open at 11:00, Early Bird games begin at NoonBright, clean, friendly environment!! Prices for paper packs are low!! Prizes are high!!Free donut and coffee with entry! Every Wednesday.CHAPEL ON THE HILL, UCC12601 Park Blvd. in Seminole727-391-2919 www.coth.org Lunch available82511Chapel Bingo 393-45007700 Starkey Road Seminole Use our convenient pickup windowAll Items Made Fresh Dailywww.FortunatosItalianPizzeria.com Full Catering Menu 2 Large Cheese 16 Pizzaswith Salad$1995With Salad & Garlic Knots082511With Salad & Garlic Knots Full Catering Menu AvailableFresh Salads, Baked Dishes, Wings and Dessert Trays. We will cater all of your events. Large Works Pizza ORDER 4 OR MORE & WELL DELIVER!$888Carry-Out Limited time offer. Tax & delivery extra.Pepperoni, Sausage, Ham, Green Peppers, Onions & Mushrooms(No substitutions please. Deletions ok.) 090111 ALL-U-CAN-EAT FISH & WINGZ WEDNESDAY & FRIDAY Great Family FoodEveryone Can Afford!100611Home of the famous Ambridge Hot Roast Beef Sandwich & Pittsburgh Steak Salad and our Pittsburgh Wingz ALL-U-CAN-EATBreakfast BuffetSat. & Sun. 8am-2pm Soup & Salad Bar Daily$7.95 6864 Seminole Blvd. Seminole 392-5950For Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner Full Liquor Bar Banquet Facilities Take-Out Catering Delivery 10% OFFYour Total Check!Not valid with any other offer or on holidays. Expires 10-30-11$7.95WEDNESDAY & FRIDAYREGULAR FISH FRY 92911 FOOD FUN COCKTAILS GAMESTOWNS BEST SPORTS COVERAGEBURGERS WINGS SEAFOODPOOL DARTS VIDEO GAMES 9685 Bay Pines Blvd.SEMINOLE(Across from VA Hospital) Import & Domestic HH Buckets Sat. & Sun. Noon-8393-9110 HAPPY HOUR DAILY MON. FRI. 11am 7pmNEW MENU!EVERY FRIDAY 45 WINGS 4-7pmUFC 137 PPV OCT. 29TH9PM FREE!www.thesportsbarandgrill.com $500OFF PURCHASE OF $2500FOOD & DRINKEXPIRES 10-31-11NOT VALID W/ OTHER SPECIALS102011MONDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL50 WINGS 2 NFL JERSEY GIVEAWAYS ESPN GAME PLAN NFL Sunday Ticket Best of the Beaches Winner 2002-2007-Beachlife Thai-Am2RESTAURANT13037 Gulf Blvd. Madeira Beach 398-9700Featuring Thai & Japanese Cuisine WE DELIVER FROM 4PM 10PM DAILY!Minimum order $10. See me nu at www.thaiam2.comEARLYBIRD SPECIALS!Daily from 3:00pm 7:00pmOPEN 7 DAYS LUNCH 11:30am 3pm Dinner 3pm 9:30pm BRING THIS COUPON MON., TUE., FRI., SAT. & SUNDAYBUY ONE DINNERGET 2ND 50% OFFDine In Only. Equal or lesser value. Expires 10-30-11www.thaiam2.com $1 SUSHIEVERY WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY100611 091511 L Little Pizza Shop 8523 Seminole Blvd. SeminoleHours: Mon.-Thur. 11am 9pm Fri. 11am 10pm Saturday Noon 9pm Sunday Noon 8pm727.394.9309 102011Delivery Charges May Apply $18.99$15.50$10.99Two 16 X-Large Pizzas w/one topping One 16 X-Large Pizzaw/two toppings & 2-Liter SodaAny 2 Dinners w/Salad & Breadplus tax Expires 11/10/11 plus tax Expires 11/10/11 plus tax Expires 11/10/11 Villa GallaceWaterfront Dining At Its Finest!AuthenticItalian Cuisine5Two Can Dine For $1999Sunset Menu, Mon.-Thurs. 5-6pm Buy 1 Entree, Get 1 FREEat equal or lesser value up to $20 value.With purchase of bottle of wine. Good Sunday-Thursday only. Excludes holiday eves or holidays. Not valid with any other offer of discount. Expires 11/30/11Open, Mon.-Sat. 5-10:30pm Sunday 4-10pmReservations Recommendedwww.villagallace.com 727-596-0200109 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach102011 FREE In-Home Evaluations 727-559-7433703 Patterson St., Clearwater, FL 33756101311 Ave. N. Performances are Tuesday through Thursday, 7:30 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Ticket prices vary. Call 823-7529 or visit www.americanstage.org. One of the most bracing and critically-acclaimed plays in recent Broadway history, August: Osage County is the hilarious and biting portrait of the dysfunctional American family at its finest and absolute worst. When the patriarch of the Weston clan disappears one hot summer night, the family reunites at their Oklahoma homestead where long-held secrets are unflinchingly and uproariously revealed. This mammoth play combines epic tragedy with black comedy, dramatizing three generations of unfulfilled dreams, leaving not one of its 13 characters unscathed or any audience member unmoved. The play contains mature subject matter and language. Book signing Thursday, Oct. 20, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., at the Museum of Fine Arts, 255 Beach Drive NE. Italian food expert Toni Lydecker will sign copies of her new book, Piatto Unico: When One Course Makes a Real Italian Meal, Jazz artist Nate Najar also will perform. The museum boasts an encyclopedic collection of art from around the globe and across the centuries. Stellar works by Monet, Gauguin, Renoir, Morisot, Czanne, Rodin and OKeeffe are always on view. Also displayed are ancient Greek and Roman, Egyptian, Asian, African, preColumbian and Native American art. Museum admission is $17 for adults, $15 for those 65 and older and $10 for students 7 and older, including college students with current identification. Children 6 and younger and museum members are admitted free. Larry Gatlin and the Gatlin Brothers, Tuesday, Oct. 25, 2 p.m., at Mahaffey Theater at Progress Energy Center for the Arts, 400 First St. S. Tickets are $37.50. The Gatlin Brothers have enjoyed a fourdecade career that has taken them from the dusty Texas stages all the way to the White House. The Comedy of Errors, by William Shakespeare, presented by freeFall Theatre Company, Oct. 27 through Nov. 13, at freeFall, 6099 Central Ave. Performances are Thursday, 7 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday, 2 p.m. Ticket prices vary according to performance date and time. Call 4985205 or visit www.freefalltheatre.com. Two sets of twins, both separated at birth (and each set sharing not only the same face, but the same name) find themselves in the city of Ephesus on the same day. As each twin is repeatedly mistaken for the other, the plot thickens and the hilarity deepens until all is unwound and the brothers are reunited. Shakespeares first comedy remains one of his funniest and most universally appealing. Music and a Meal Friday, Oct. 28, at Sacred Lands, 1700 Park St. N. Doors will open at 6:30 p.m. Attendees will enjoy a meal and live music at one of the most unique historical and scenic sites in our county. Music will be provided by opening duo Key of Life and featured act Druid Roots, a Celtic band. Admission is $10. Food and drinks will be available for purchase. Entertainment will be presented on the outdoor Dolphin Stage. For information, call 432-9271 or 347-0354 or visit www.SacredLands.info. The Day of the Dead, art exhibition and entertainment event, Tuesday, Nov. 1, 6 to 9 p.m., at The Globe Coffee Lounge, 532 First Ave. N. The exhibit will feature themed artwork honoring the dead and will celebrate the holiday with storytelling, poetry and music. The event will feature ghost investigation and hauntings in the Tampa Bay area presented by SPIRITS investigator Brandy Stark; poetry and music by Barry Moses; and poetry and the spooky tale of The Curse of Mad Marie by Boo Ehrsam. Patrons are welcome to bring questions, images, or stories related to paranormal activities. Refreshments will be available. The event is free. Attendees may come in costume. For information, call 738-8010 or email director@gcaa-fl.org. Caroline Goulding Wednesday, Nov. 16, 7:30 p.m., at the Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N. Tickets range from $15 to $25. Call 822-3590 or visit www.mypalladium.org. Goulding, an internationally acclaimed young violinist, will perform as part of the Palladiums Young Concert Artist Series. Goulding has performed as soloist with the worlds leading orchestras. At 16, she contributed to a Grammy nominated CD. Stolen Idols, Friday, Nov. 18, 8 p.m., at the Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N. Tickets are $12. Call 822-3590 or visit www.mypalladium.org. An instrumental quintet of players with eclectic musical backgrounds, Stolen Idols specialize in Latin jazz and exotica, the mid-century tropical mood music pioneered by Martin Denny and Les Baxter. Its the soundtrack of a Madmen-style bachelor pad. Stolen Idols include Drew Farmer on piano; Kent Oldfield on vibes, marimba and percussion; Alex Pasut on acoustic bass; and Scott Bihorel and Jim Stewart on percussion. Stolen Idols, Friday, Nov. 18, 8 p.m., at the Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N. Tickets are $12. Call 822-3590 or visit www.mypalladium.org. An instrumental quintet of players with eclectic musical backgrounds, Stolen Idols specialize in Latin jazz and exotica, the mid-century tropical mood music pioneered by Martin Denny and Les Baxter. Its the soundtrack of a Madmen-style bachelor pad. Stolen Idols include Drew Farmer on piano; Kent Oldfield on vibes, marimba and percussion; Alex Pasut on acoustic bass; and Scott Bihorel and Jim Stewart on percussion. An Ideal Husband, by Oscar Wilde, presented by American Stage Theatre Company, Nov. 18 through Dec. 24, in the Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N. Performances are Tuesday through Thursday, 7:30 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Ticket prices vary. Call 823-7529 or visit www.americanstage.org. In An Ideal Husband, fate catches up to Government Minister Sir Robert Chiltern when a mysterious woman produces a letter which reveals a past misdeed and a choice must be made between public scandal and the private shame of his wife. This work is a perfect mix of Wilde wit and intrigue and resonates amazingly with our modern point and click scandal of the moment culture. Tribute to Little Walter Saturday, Nov. 19, 8 p.m., at the Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N. Call 822-3590 or visit www.mypalladium.org. Doug Deming and the Jewel Tones will back a lineup of blues harmonica masters in a musical tribute to father of the modern blues harmonica and Rock and Roll Hall of Famer Little Walter Jacobs. The lineup will feature Steve Guyger, Dennis Gruenling, Ernie Locke, Tony Smith, Kevin McInerney and Steve Scott as well as special guest Steve Arvey. The Chuck Ross and the Backtrack Blues Band will open the show with a short set. Gary Puckett and Tommy Mara Saturday, Nov. 26, 8 p.m., at the Palladium at St. Petersburg College, 253 Fifth Ave. N. Tickets range from $30 to $100. Call 822-3590 or visit www.mypalladium.org. Attendees will welcome in the holidays with this benefit show for Toys for Tots. Presented by Richard Nader, the show will feature hit-maker Gary Puckett and the Union Gap Band along with Tommy Mara and The Crests. In a special opening performance, Amanda Nikka Puyot will salute U.S. Armed Forces. A Christmas Carol: The Musical, with music by Alan Menken, lyrics by Lynn Ahrens and book by Mike Ockrent; presented by freeFall Theatre Company, Dec. 15 through Jan. 1, 2012, at freeFall, 6099 Central Ave. Performances are Thursday, 7 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday, 2 p.m. Ticket prices vary according to performance date and time. Call 498-5205 or visit www.freefalltheatre.com. Originally commissioned for Madison Square Gardens in New York, this charming adaptation of the perennial holiday classic features a soaring and inspirational score. Seven Guitars, by August Wilson, presented by American Stage Theatre Company, Jan. 20 through Feb. 26, 2012, in the Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N. Performances are Tuesday through Thursday, 7:30 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Ticket prices vary. Call 823-7529 or visit www.americanstage.org. Floyd Barton is a natural musician with a hit song and, in the expansive atmosphere after World War II, he dreams of the big time. But as the play begins, his wife and friends mourn his death. In Wilsons only play constructed in flashback, Seven Guitars takes us back to explore what happened. Who killed Floyd Barton, but more importantly, why? This play contains mature subject matter and language. LOOKING AHEAD, from page 4B Julia Coulmas presents a concert on the life of Bidu Sayao Oct. 27 at Tarpon Springs Cultural Center. Becky Shaw, by Gina Gionfriddo, presented by freeFall Theatre Company, Feb. 2-19, 2012, at freeFall, 6099 Central Ave. Performances are Thursday, 7 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday, 2 p.m. Ticket prices vary according to performance date and time. Call 498-5205 or visit www.freefalltheatre.com. Starting with a fateful blind date, Becky and Max are subjected to a series of comically unfortunate events. Red, by Jonathan Logan, presented by American Stage Theatre Company, March 16 through May 6, 2012, in the Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N. Performances are Tuesday through Thursday, 7:30 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Ticket prices vary. Call 823-7529 or visit www.americanstage.org. Winner of six 2010 Tony Awards, including Best Play, Red follows Mark Rothko in his New York studio in the late s, painting a group of murals for the exclusive Four Seasons restaurant. He gives orders to his young assistant, Ken, as he mixes the paints, makes the frames, and paints the canvases. Ken, however, questions Rothkos theories of art and why he accepted such a commercial commission. The resulting 90 minutes is an intense exercise in art, ideas ... and a lot of red paint. This play contains mature language.Tampa Josh Groban, Friday, Oct. 28, 8 p.m., at the St. Pete Times Forum, 401 Channelside Drive. Tickets range from $55 to $65. Call 813-301-2500 or visit www.sptimesforum.com. Grobans Straight To You world tour will visit the Tampa Bay area, bringing the feel of a theater experience to an arena setting though stage design, lighting and projection, as well as through the spontaneity and interactivity Groban delighted his fans with during last years Before We Begin shows. During last years tour, Groban solicited feedback from the audience on which songs should be included in the set list. As a result, for the Straight To You shows, Groban will continue to interact with audiences and perform favorites.Tarpon Springs Julia Coulmas Thursday, Oct. 27, 8 p.m., at Tarpon Springs Cultural Center, 101 Pinellas Ave. Tickets are $14 for adults and $10 for members and students. Call 942-5605 or visit www.tarponart.org. Coulmas, a soprano, will present a concert of the life of Brazilian opera singer Bidu Sayao. Attendees will hear the enchanting tale of a young woman's journey and the music that followed. Tarpon Springs Sponge Docks Art and Craft Festival, Saturday Oct. 29-30, on Dodecanese Boulevard. Times will be Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The free festival will feature fine art and crafts, food, music, shops and restaurants. Call 352-3440657 or visit www.tnteventsinc.com. Night in the Islands, Saturday, Nov. 5, 6 to 11 p.m., at the Tarpon Springs Sponge Docks on Dodecanese Boulevard between Hope and Athens streets. The free event will feature dancing, outdoor dining and live Greek music. The monthly festival is supported in part by a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts. Call 942-5605 or 937-1130 or visit www.tarponarts.org.

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fn\024 <8:FEf,:KF9B:#:AE r+6GIfI>B:#:AE )1()1( r\(:9>86A#:AE )1()1( r\035JH>C:HH*EEDGIJCr ))0'")\036'0*!)Tj -0.891 -1.086 Td (./r+ / -.-"+')/.' )Tj 1.11 -1.371 Td (.0). /\037-$1 .*0/#)Tj -0.25 -1.086 Td (./r+ / -.-"!'\022) 2/#$. !"*,+01/&,+0\006-"("/0-)20)]TJ -2.424 -1.086 Td (,,)%/-"+&+$\0376\036##,/!)"*,4"/0 !-$\f*/* -\021HI(\f\000+( #),4"/-,1-&+1&+$\0376+ $"11&+$,\(+,4+&3"0\0376\037/2 "f,4+"/ ,#&) ,5+2/0"/6 !/%,/1#/,*-"1"&*"0\r*2) %)]TJ 3.584 -1.086 Td (S,/$+& &+,/$+& V\006%,4,-/,-"/)6\\000\000 --)6 ),4#),4&//&$&,+#,/,2/$/!"+0 &+3&3"-)+10&+%"\ ./0-\f*/* -\021C9(\f\021+( 4,/* ,*-,01&+$ $/,4&+$&1%%6!/,-,+& 0 %,4,$/,4\006"%"//21%!&"0 r"6G6<:\005)120(46G9.6A:H r\(:9>86A#:AE r"6G6<:\005)120(46G9.6A:H r\035JH>C:HH*EEDGIJCr CHECK YOUR ADS THE FIRST DAYIn the event of error in any advertising, this publication will not be nancially responsible beyond the cost of the advertisement in which the error appears. For advertisement scheduled to run more than one time, this publication will not issue credit for errors beyond the rst publication week. Tampa Bay Newspapers, Inc. reserves the right to refuse advertising copy deemed by the Publisher as objectionable in any sense and to change the classication from that ordered to conform to the policy of the publisher. SUBMIT YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINEToo busy to call in to our ofce? Cant visit in person?Order your classied ad online, 24/7, quickly and easily. Visit www.TBNweekly.com, click on Place A Classied, complete & submit the form. A representative from the classied dept. will follow up with you during regular ofce hours to conrm your order and obtain payment information.ADS WILL NOT BE PLACED WITHOUT CONFIRMATION AND PAYMENT DETAILS FROM YOU.12607 LINKING OUR ONLINE READERS TO OUR ADVERTISERS!Now,whenyouincludeyoure-mailaddre ss or Website(URL)inyourlinead,ouron-lineclassifieds willlinkreadersdirectlytoyourWebsiteore-mailaddress. 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Be careful of Work-At-Home Schemes. Hidden costs can add up Requirements may be unrealistic. Learn how you can avoid Work-AtHome Scams. Call: Federal Trade Comm. 1-877-FTC-HELP. A message from Tampa Bay Newspapers and the FTC.62807 r+6GIfI>B:#:AE )/'+/$*)$./ )-254(%FLIJ)-254()-254(4<F)-139(#8O)-139(/K:GN @E;FKF K8DG898P:FD:FEKI8:KFI r.6A:H#:AE+#*) +-*./*V. %@>?)-139("EP)-139(&E9FLE;)-139( 8CC)-139( ?KJ)-134(8M8@C)-133(M<)]TJ T* (r?I'F;@\btr)Tj ET 0 0 0 0.6 k /GS1 gs 396.01 1483.706 107.98 18.792 re f BT 0 0 0 0 k /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 398.0195 1489.4978 Tm [(r\(:9>86A#:AE)H##H\ -@EC:HH*EEDGIJCr ''f+-*\036A:6C>CH: +GDfA:6CB:G>86r8DB)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf -1.918 -1.068 Td (,NEFLI,NE\037LJ@E)Tj 1.612 -1.132 Td (K\004f 8CCD+,4 bf MIr\020r\000 *) -)\0234?P+FKFL?P+FK\0001F;8P)Tj 0.778 -1.203 Td ('F@E+FN\004K8IKr2G#<< btr *( \034#*( \037:A>K:GN @E;)Tj 0.332 -1.1 Td (?FLIJE;FKF)Tj /TT0 1 Tf 0.03 -1.132 Td (I6BE676Nr8DB>HIG>7JIDG)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.971 -1.1 Td (FI:8CC\021rrr r'D6CH\005\(DGI<6<:H ..1 -. \(*-/"" CC#%r&EJLI<;%" */8>:LJKFD?H:)-47(2# '#$-.)-47(2.#$*). )-117()8I><)-117(/<>LC8I)-117( ?8@I)-117()-117()-117("J:FIK)]TJ T* [( ?8@If)-1531()-1531(#FI)-1531(FK?)]TJ T* (btr -+ /)-139($)./'' -)-139(#. /FCCJ)]TJ -13.182 -1.132 Td [(F=)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 1.295 0 Td [(0)0. )]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 4.772 0 Td [(:8IGf)-139("M)-139(*LJK)-139($F)-139( 8CC #FI!?K?FLJ6C8:.6A:H4 -f*')-139(& )(*)-139(.I68@f 89C<)-139()-139(@E:?)-139()-67(?FD<)]TJ T* [(,I@>@E8C)-145(f)-145(JB@E>)-145()]TJ T* (btr r\0347HDAJI:AN!G::2 # !!$''\037$-/r 6FL-@:BG\000btr r!JGC>IJG:-)\ *8KKFOf+E)]TJ T* (ff,,\btr .' + -)-139(.*!)-139(4 -f*' f)]TJ -15.148 -1.1 Td [()@>?K)-202(<@>)]TJ T* [(<8JP)-139(:?8@I)-139(f)-139(=@ID)-139(J)-139(E/FFD\025r\ 8E!86A$CHIGJB:CIH.+$) /)-139(+$)*)-139(2$/#)-139( )#r)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [($FF;)-213( FE;@K@FEf)-213()-213(,,)]TJ 0 -1.1 TD (btr r M:G8>H: FJ>EB:CI&)-139(/*)-139('$! )-139((#$) )-139(.)]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 0 -1.068 TD [(+)]TJ 0 -1.1 TD (\btr r\H:GN\005"6G9:C+')/)-198(.' )-198(./f.0) r)]TJ -13.478 -1.1 Td [(1IFG@:8Cf)-139(-8CDJ)-139()-139(%FLJ<)-139(-C8EKJ)]TJ T* [(+6A FJ>Er%*#)\037 \023\0233)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf 0.695 -1.068 Td ( 89f\ FEK8:K*<#FI!?J)-36(FECP)-36(f)-36(C9J)]TJ T* [(1FN)-29(N)-29()-29(JC@;<@EK<EH /.'$+.!*-)/#IFD\022r@C,I-FNC:.K8r'(\037*&.$ FDGC@EIJG: FCC<:K@9C)-139(r5f)-139(*FM@Gf :CJ)-139(#I@;8P)-139()-139(08KLI;8Pf)]TJ T* [(*r-*f)-202()-202(-8IB)-202(CM;)]TJ T* [(0 -2/ -\022#4 +6G@ !I@MC@JK<;E7:GIN'6C:.:B>CDA:r)Tj 0.695 -1.571 Td (#6C9B69:G6;IH?:L:AGN)Tj -0.416 -1.1 Td (=DA>96N>I:BHG6;I@>IHC9)Tj 3 -1.1 Td (HDBJ8=BDG:\000 4DJLDCIL6CIIDB>HHI=>H !\f\005 \002\004ffr\004rt\006fb)]TJ 0.216 -1 Td [(rff\003ntn\r! b \033\013 )1(f)1(tr)1(b n)1()1()1( +*-/.$ )-105(*)*.)-105("JA;AK9r K)-139(I;)-139(08KLI;8Pf)-139(*r-*)]TJ T* [("M)-139(*LJK)-139($F)-139(f)-122(!<:FI)-122(E;)]TJ T* (*FI< COMMUNITY SALE ./r%( .\(+0(+&$))Tj 0.167 -1.1 Td (+/#\005!''! ./$1' -8K:?%FLIJ*r#\021rfK\021rf)Tj 1.359 -1.1 Td (0LE\021rf,GC<.6A:H'-"*./0-\027(f\022+( #LIE@KLI)-139(DLJK)-139(>F)-139(!<8C ./0-4)-139()-139((f+( ,ECP)-51(!@J?
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b\024trf <8:FEf,:KF9>@E>)-1527(+<<;)]TJ T* [((r()-139(N@K?@E)-139()-139(?IJ)-139()FN)]TJ T* [(I8KIF:?LI@K@D8K<%FDJ +F"OG;8K8=FIFLI:FDr G8EP+F 8J?18B@E>#I<<0LIMf)-139()-139(*FEK?J)-139(#I<)FE>)-139(!@JK8E:<)-139(#I<<)-139(-f)-139(/@:BFF;IF8;f<8JP::I@M)-139(?FD<;FK@E>)]TJ T* [(>I8E;D8)-139()8I><)-139()-529(?CPrI8K<;)-78(9I<8JK)-78(:8Er : btr\000b+ttt)-139(*)/$*).)-139(DC6I: PFLI)-24( 8If)-24(F8K)-24(FI)-24(/<8C)-24("JK8K<)-24(&/0)]TJ T* [(18O)-139(!<;L:K@9C<)-139(#I<<)-139(G@:BrLGKFNf)]TJ T* [(8EP)-139(DF;<;)-104( ?@C;Ir E8E:P)-139()@M@E>)-139(8E;)-139(*<;@:8C)-139(f)-139(=@E8E:@8CCP)]TJ T* [(J<:LI<)-139(=8D@C@f)-139(=@E8E:@8CCP)-139(J<:LI<)-139(=8D@CP)]TJ 0 -1.1 TD [()@M@E>)-139(f)-139(8:P:FD)-139()-139(#))]TJ T* (I\003)Tj 6 0 0 6 204.2968 492.1027 Tm (b t *+/$*)\027ff 2EGC8EE<;)-139(-I<>E8E:P)-139(-IFM@;<)]TJ T* [(PFLI)-62(989P)-62(N@K?)-62(8)-62(CFM@E>f)-62(=@E8E:@8CCP)]TJ T* [(J<:LI<)-139(=8D@CP)-139()@M@E>)-139(*<;@:8C)]TJ T* [( FLEJ)-139(FC;)-77(b#))]TJ T* (It\022b t 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trf\024 <8:FEf,:KF9C<\005.=>EE>C< HENDRICK ROOFING, INC.All Types of Roofs All Work Guaranteed Family Owned & Operated No Subcontractors Over 40 Years Experience in Pinellas For Your Free Estimate Call531-1025Tile Metal Shingle Flat Roofs Roof Tile Specialist Commercial & Residential Licensed & Insured CCC1326123 Leak Specialist12706 -DD;>C< t)1(fbn)1()1()1()1()1()1()1(b)1( )1( )1( )1($###"!rbrrtfr fnnb)1(" There has Never been A Better Time to There has Never been A Better Time toEliminate Your Eliminate Your Electric Bill Electric BillThere has Never been A Better Time toEliminate Your Electric Bill SOLAR ELECTRIC PANELS (PV)SOLAR ELECTRIC PANELS (PV)Qualified Homeowners can do this with: Qualified Homeowners can do this with:ZERO Out-Of-Pocket Expense! ZERO Out-Of-Pocket Expense!SOLAR ELECTRIC PANELS (PV)Qualified Homeowners can do this with:ZERO Out-Of-Pocket Expense! 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10B Entertainment Beacon, October 20, 2011 Now Accepting Appointments!Care Animal Hospital of Seminole Kenneth Newman, DVM 32 years of experience 13017 Park Boulevard Seminole 727-954-3994CareAhofseminole.comAnnual Vaccines: DOGS $89 CATS $79072111Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-6pm Sat. 8am-1pm Emergencies seen up to 9pm Dental Dogs $199 Dental Cats $150 by HerbsByMerlin.com18117 Gulf Blvd. Redington Shores Next to Beach Pizza Florida 33708HERBAL/GIFT SHOP 727-575-9952Monday Saturday 11am-9pm Sunday 11am-7pm. WWW.HERBSBYMERLIN.COM Herbs by Merlin Enterprises LLC. BUY ANY HERBAL TEA GET ONE 1/2 OFFwith this coupon102011No Limit. Exp. 10/30/11HERBS VEGETABLE PLANTS RAW HONEY HERBAL TEAHERBAL SOAPS SPICES ESSENTIAL OILSSPECIAL BLENDED TEAS TINCTURESHEALTH PRODUCTS CULINARY HERBS SPIRITUAL HERBS Any Occasion Gift Available Portobello Barber727-391-331513039 Park Blvd., SeminolePortobello Square Mon.-Fri. 8:30am-5:30pm Sat. 8:30am-4pm Starlight Barber727-398-53847573 Starkey Road, Seminole(Corner of Park & Starkey)Mon.-Fri. 8am-6pm Sat. 8am-4:30pm Sun. 9am-4pm AND Robin, Vicki, John & JackStraight Razor Neck Shaves Beard Trims, Fades, Flattops & Businessmen CutsNow offering facial shaves by JohnMaggie, Gary & Edie 050511 13147 86th Ave. N., SeminoleDiag. Across From Sem. High School 393-6740 Seminoleritas@hotmail.com Ritas Franchise Company. All Rights Reserved Ritas131st St.SEM. MID. SCH.SHS Park Blvd. Ulmerton Rd.86th Ave. 102011 Expires 11/15/11 BF 100611 102011 20th FALLSuncoast KingfishClassicOct. 21st & 22nd Carlos & Joe Fri., Sat. & Sun. Afternoons DJ Evenings Til Close October 25thBruce Nye the Elvis Guy 6:30-8:30pm 8:30 11:30 Comfort Zone 102011 All College & NFL Games lb Golden Fried Big Fish Sandwich! $5.99Domestic Buckets of Beer $12Pitcher of Domestic Beer & 20 Wings! $15 All Day, Everyday! Monday$5 Burger and a beer Tuesday$1.50 Fish Tacos WednesdayKids Eat Free(with purchase of 1 adult meal)ThursdayAll You Can Eat Wings$999(per person)FridayAll You Can Eat Fish Fry$999(per person) 40 + T.V.s Continental Mediterranean CuisineThanksgiving Noon-8pmServing Traditional Thanksgiving Dinner with all the trimmings $18Regular menu also availableLunch Monday-Friday 11am-2:30pmSoups Appetizers Salads Sandwiches Ask about our daily specials$10 Early Dining Specials 4-6pm Mon.-Sat.Dinner salad or soup and Five Entrees to Choose fromMenu Changes Every Monday Full Menu Also AvailableOPEN FOR THE HOLIDAYS Thanksgiving Noon-8pm Christmas Eve 4pm-10pmBOOK YOUR HOLIDAY PARTIES NOW!(On or Off Premises) Reserve the whole restaurant for larger parties163 107th Ave., Treasure Island727.360.9151Full Liquor Bar102011 Christmas Day Noon-10pm New Years Eve 4-Until? Closed New Years Day Celebrate The Fall SeasonWith These Local BusinessesCelebrate The Fall Season Opening this weekThe Three Musketeers returns to the big screen; horror fans get a third helping of Paranormal Activity Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPEA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following films opening in wide release:Paranormal Activity 3Genre: Horror and suspense Director: Ariel Schulman and Henry Joost Not yet rated As with its two predecessors, filmmakers are keeping a tight lid on story details for this third installment in the supernatural horror film series. Trailers suggest that at least part of the film will take place in 1988 when Katie and Kristi were kids, possibly revealing the genesis of the demonic entity, which terrorizes them and their families.The Three MusketeersGenre: Action, adventure and romance Cast: Logan Lerman, Milla Jovovich, Matthew Macfadyen, Ray Stevenson, Luke Evans, Mads Mikkelsen, Gabriella Wilde, James Corden, Orlando Bloom and Christoph Waltz Director: Paul W.S. Anderson Rated: PG-13 Based on Alexandre Dumas classic novel comes a big-screen action adventure update of The Three Musketeers, conceived and shot in state-of-the-art 3-D. They are known as Porthos, Athos and Aramis three elite warriors who serve the king of France as his best Musketeers. After discovering an evil conspiracy to overthrow the king, the Musketeers come across a young, aspiring hero DArtagnan and take him under their wing. Together, the four embark on a dangerous mission to foil the plot that not only threatens the crown but the future of Europe.Johnny English RebornGenre: Comedy, action and adventure Cast: Rowan Atkinson, Gillian Anderson, Pierce Brosnan, Dominic West and Rosamund Pike Director: Oliver Parker Rated: PG Rowan Atkinson returns to the role of the improbable secret agent who doesnt know fear or danger in the comedy spy-thriller Johnny English Reborn. In his latest adventure, the most unlikely intelligence officer in Her Majestys Secret Service must stop a group of international assassins before they eliminate a world leader and cause global chaos. In the years since MI-7s top spy vanished off the grid, he has been honing his unique skills in a remote region of Asia. But when his agency superiors learn of an attempt against the Chinese premiers life, they must hunt down the highly unorthodox agent. Now that the world needs him once again, Johnny English is back in action. With one shot at redemption, he must employ the latest in hi-tech gadgets to unravel a web of conspiracy that runs throughout the KGB, CIA and even MI-7.