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SEMINOLE –Diana Riggs is no newcomer to the lm industry. The Seminole resident has worked on movies before, mostly on prop and set design, and discovered a knack for special effects makeup. But it wasn’t until three years ago that she decided to get behind the camera. The rst-time lmmaker wrote, directed and produced “Noxious,” a horror lm partially inspired by the BP oil spill that was shot locally in Seminole and Redington Shores.“Being on the beach, and writing and living there, you see a lot,” Riggs said. “If I see garbage, I get upset. Then, we had the oil spill. It didn’t really affect our beaches, but you knew it was out there; you knew it was out there hurting the marine life and causing so many problems, and it was really sad. So, I just put it all together in this movie.” Though they held lm release parties at St. Petersburg’s freeFall Theatre and in Pittsburgh, where Riggs resides part of the year, this past spring, the lm’s cast and crew will celebrate the movie again the last weekend in July with a dance party and screening open to the public. “So, it will be a weekend of ‘Noxious’ fun,” Riggs said. Saturday, July 28, 6 to 10 p.m., the group heads to Sea Hags Bar & Grill in Seminole for music, drinks and a short presentation on the lm. The band taking the stage that evening, The Three of Us, plays British Invasion-style music, and also wrote the theme song for “Noxious,” which they performed in the movie. The next evening, Sunday, July 29, 6 p.m., Riggs will host a screening of “Noxious” at Studio Movie Grill in Seminole City Center. Those attending will have a chance to meet the cast and crew. Tickets are $12 and seating is limited. For advance tickets, visit www. Volume 40, No. 18 July 5, 2018 By WAYNE AYERS TBN CorrespondentMADEIRA BEACH – More than a dozen large scale development projects are planned or underway in the city, bringing concerns of increased traf c congestion. The developments and their status were on a list supplied by city Planning Director Linda Portal at the June 26 City Commission workshop meeting. An assessment by Florida Department of Transportation of cials of the traf c impact of the two largest developments coming to the city’s eastern gateway corridor along 150th Avenue and Madeira Way brought questions and concerns from commission members. Fourteen projects were on Portal’s list of “major redevelopment/economic development activities” that she said were either planned or projected to be undertaken during the upcoming fiscal year, or underway now. The project of greatest impact, Portal said, is the Town Centre on 150th Avenue and Madeira Way, with multiple hotel and condo buildings, which Portal said is in the site plan review process. Also, the Holiday Isles planned development, on the Intracoastal south of the Causeway Bridge, has begun design and preliminary site plan review. Both of these developments are massive. The Town Centre project is expected to cost $16 million, according to Portal’s report. The other major projects on Portal’s list include the Barefoot Beach Resort expansion, which is 80 percent complete, and the Madeira Bay condos, which will cost over $7 million. Others are Madeira del Mar Condominiums, in site plan review, the Madeira Shores subdivision, Gulf Grill restaurant, the large John’s Pass Resort Hotel, which is still at the concept review stage, the Azul condos, and a large number of single-family home renovations and new construction projects. Portal said her Community Development staff reviews over 100 development plans, “some large, some small,” each month. “I don’t see any slowdown in that,” she said. All the development going on caused the commissioners to critically question David Skrelunas, FDOT traffic engineer, when he explained the methodology used to assess the traf c impact after the Town Centre and Holiday Isles developments are nished. When a new development is proposed, the FDOT does a traf c count to determine if the roadways can handle the additional traf c. Changes, such as adding a traf c signal or left turn lane, may be needed. Or, FDOT approval can be withheld if it is determined the road system will be overburdened in any case. “If FDOT says the roadway meets all the standards, they by statute have to allow for development to occur,” said City Manager Jonathan Evans. Commissioner Nancy Oakley said she had not seen any traffic counts for the Town Centre or Holiday Isles developments. She also said the traf c study was done in the early morning rather than the afternoon, which she said was “a joke.” FDOT’s Skrelunas said the traffic counts, done by a strip on the road, measure traf c all day. Commissioner John Douthirt said there are other developments that would affect the traf c counts on 150th and should be included in the traf c analysis. He pointed out that people going to new developments on Gulf Boulevard and at John’s Pass By MELVIN BAKER Tampa Bay Newspapers MADEIRA BEACH – Business people, civic leaders, local elected of cials and representatives of local chambers of commerce came together at Madeira Beach city hall on June 21 with the aim of uniting in opposition to one single issue: drilling off the Gulf Coast of Florida. Some 30 people heard from local environmental activists about why it was important to keep Gulf beaches untainted by oil after the Trump administration recently showed signs of wavering on the drilling moratorium put in place following the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in April 2010. David Yates, CEO of the Clearwater Marine Aquarium, noted that public perception about the state of the state’s beaches was critical. Even though Pinellas County did not receive any damage from the spill “we saw rsthand the impact of the oil spill.” Hotels and tourism-related businesses lost bookings and income because out-of-state visitors believed the entire state to be blackened by oil. Many businesses closed. He said a year after the spill, 18 percent of Americans still thought the county had oil on its beaches. The result, Yates said, was a “multi-million dollar impact.” Tourism is the biggest industry in the state, Yates continued, accounting for 1.5 million jobs. Out-of-state spending by tourist amounts to $112 billion a year, about 10 percent of Florida’s GDP. The impact of another such disaster would not be short-term, he said. Potential tourists go elsewhere, nd “they like it and they don’t come back.” The issue of offshore drilling is a “surprisingly bipartisan issue,” Yates added. He encouraged those present “to Traf c worries surround projectsMore than a dozen construction projects are underway in Madeira Elected of cials, buisness leaders, residents join ght against offshore drillingBeaches ready to rumble over oil A ‘Noxious’ undertaking Seminole lmmaker tackles environment in rst movie By TIFFANY RAZZANO Tampa Bay NewspapersSee FILM, page 4A See MADEIRA, page 4A See DRILLING, page 4A PINELLAS COUNTY Features Business . . . . . . . . . . .13A Classi eds . . . . . . . . . .4-7B Community . . . . . . . . . .2-5A County . . . . . . . . . . . . .6A Entertainment . . . . . . . .1-4, 8B Just for Fun . . . . . . . . . . .2B Outdoors . . . . . . . . . . . .8A Pets . . . . . . . . . . . . .14A Schools . . . . . . . . . . . .10A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . . .11ACall 727-397-5563 For News & Advertising COMMUNITY Sewer relining could bring back to city big savingsREDINGTON SHORES – Sewage processing costs in a typical community can run high. A sewer system’s cost can increase signi cantly if rainwater enters the lines, increasing the ow, and driving up the processing bill from the county.… Page 3A.Seminole to enter contract with bankSEMINOLE – Councilors authorized the Seminole city manager, Ann Toney-Deal, to execute a three-year contract with Wells Fargo for banking services at its June 26 meeting. For several years, the city of Seminole has used Wells Fargo for its primary checking and payroll accounts.… Page 4A. OUTDOORS Rains should make sh more eager to feedWith the onset of our rainy season it’s now truly starting to feel like summer shing out there. The welcomed rain will help to change our water clarity from gin to a slightly off-colored green, making sh a little less wary and often more eager to feed, not to mention often lowering the water temperature a couple of degrees just after a storm.… Page 8A. ENTERTAINMENT The First Purge' in theaters this weekBehind every tradition lies a revolution. Welcome to the movement that began as a simple experiment: The First Purge. To push the crime rate below 1 percent for the rest of the year, the New Founding Fathers of America test a sociological theory that vents aggression for one night in one isolated community.… Page 1B. MADEIRA BEACHPhotos courtesy of DIANA RIGGS Ant-Man and The Wasp' is newest Marvel offeringIn the aftermath of "Captain America: Civil War," Scott Lang grapples with the consequences of his choices as both a superhero and a father. … Page 1B. Fight the bite this summer Mosquito Control offers tips to avoid the pesky insects. ... Page 2A. VIEWPOINTS Logan MosbyAnnapolis newspaper shooting opens wounds for journalists.… Page 11A. MANICURE w/SHELLAC & HOT STONE PEDICURE 39 Exp. 8/15/18 SHAMPOO/CUT/STYLE 25 20% OFF NEW NAILS CLIENTSCANNOT BE COMBINED WITH ANY OTHER OFFERS. 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2A Community Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018 By TIFFANY RAZZANO Tampa Bay NewspapersSEMINOLE – Councilors authorized the Seminole city manager, Ann Toney-Deal, to execute a threeyear contract with Wells Fargo for banking services at its June 26 meeting. For several years, the city of Seminole has used Wells Fargo for its primary checking and payroll accounts. This account, rst set up more than 20 years ago, was originally with another bank. Through a series of bank mergers and acquisitions, the account landed at Wells Fargo. “The banks have changed, but we haven’t,” ToneyDeal said. However, the city never had a formal contract with any of these banks, she said. Recently, Wells Fargo approached the city about formalizing their banking relationship through a contract. While this doesn’t translate into “extraordinary savings in the big picture, it certainly is a savings nonetheless,” she added. It also sets lower banking fees for the city. Vice Mayor Roger Edelman, armed with several newspaper articles about Wells Fargo, expressed his dismay with the bank. “I am not a fan of Wells Fargo,” he said. He added, “I’ve got ve straight articles here within the last six months of issues with Wells Fargo. And I understand they don’t have any bearing on us, but I guess I have a serious problem being in bed with a bank with this kind of reputation. That’s my own opinion.” Harry Kyne, the city’s director of administration, said, “This is purely a business decision. We have not had a problem with them. They’ve always handled our accounts well. If you remember, they gave us, when no one would, a $10 million line of credit that would not be charged until we actually activated it, which nobody else would.” He added, “So, they have been a good steward to us.” Edelman was the sole no vote against the contract. In other action items, the council also:  Approved a resolution to update the classi cation and compensation plan for city employees. The city will implement the new plan beginning Oct. 1. The plan affects 38 city positions – 10 parttime and 28 full-time. According to the agenda memorandum for the resolution, “20 employees will be increased to the new minimum of their respective range. In cases where the pay grade is increasing 5 percent or more and employees are already above the minimum of the grade, employees will receive a salary increase equal to one-half of the percentage that the grade is being increased. “The remaining 18 employees’ salaries will be increased utilizing this methodology to mitigate compression.”  Approved a contract with the Pinellas County Sheriff’s Of ce for Fiscal Year 2018-2019. The total cost of the contract is around $1.7 million and includes a 3.23 percent increase over last year’s costs.  Authorized Toney-Deal to expend $93,000 in Recreation Division capital improvement funds for the demolition, removal and replacement of a playground shade structure at the recreation center. The structure was damaged during Hurricane Irma. Toney-Deal said the city applied for FEMA funding to offset a portion of this cost. By MARK SCHANTZTBN CorrespondentST. PETE BEACH – Illegal parking nes were not just raised for visitors or tourists, who might grab a space in a residential neighborhood while visiting this beachfront city, but also for residents who might nd themselves guilty of a number of motor vehicle infractions. At their May 22 meeting, city commissioners raised the issue of imposing stiffer nes on tourists who park illegally, in an attempt to curtail visitors from parking on residential streets while visiting the beach. On busy weekends and holidays beachgoers frequently park along neighborhood streets, especially when beach access parking is lled or they want to avoid paying a fee. In an effort to deter errant parking, commissioners asked staff to raise the fine for parking on neighborhood streets or lots restricted to specific permit parking from $40 to $60. At the commission’s June 26 meeting, Commissioner Melinda Pletcher said residents, upset with visitors parking on their neighborhood streets, are grumbling that they would like the nes to be even higher. Pletcher added some who illegally park on residential streets are merely opting to take the ticket and pay the ne, rather than search for a space or park in beach access areas. Mayor Al Johnson said many residents who live by the beach cannot nd parking near their own homes, when they return from running errands. Commissioner Rick Falkenstein, who also supported the ne increase, cautioned if the nes are too high some people might take the city to court. City Manager Wayne Saunders said staff researched fines imposed by other cities and St. Pete Beach’s revised cost “is in line with other cities.” City Attorney Andrew Dickman said the city has the right to impose parking regulations and nes “as long as it is not an arbitrary way of raising money. The nes must be imposed to protect the public’s health, safety and welfare.” There isn’t a cap when it comes to imposing nes, he added. In what may be a surprise to locals, during the regular June 26 commission meeting on rst reading, commissioners also approved raising nes for an entire host of infractions that can also affect residents. Under the new fine schedule any motorist who double parks a vehicle can receive a $60 ne rather than $40. Anyone who leaves their motor running with the car unattended can receive a $50 ne rather than a $30 ticket. Someone who leaves their vehicle with keys still in the ignition faces a $50 ne rather than $30. The cost of improper parking will go up from $30 to $50, while the ne for parking in a “no parking zone’” will rise from $30 to $50. The ne for parking overtime in a designated time area has been raised from $30 to $50. Under a parking regulation marked “other” a motorist can be ned $50 rather than $30. The revised parking ne schedule is scheduled for a nal reading at the July 10 City Commission meeting. Meanwhile the City Commission voted, on final reading, to raise parking meter rates at beach access areas from $2.25 to $2.75, with a suggestion that a $3 parking fee might be imposed before the next tourist season starts in September. The city decided to leave parking meter rates for the few remaining coin operated parking meters at $2 per hour, because they are being eliminated and there is no way to retro t them. Commissioners directed staff that the additional $500,000, which is believed to be raised by the increased parking meter charge, should go toward landscape beauti cation. Commissioner Falkenstein said beautification of medians will be a nice way to give something back to residents that won’t be taxed. Commissioner Ward Friszolowski said he would like to see if some of that income could also be used to pay down the debt, or to reduce the cost of some big ticket items like Pass-A-Grille infrastructure improvements. Commissioner Pletcher said many residents would like to see the money used to beautify very unattractive intersections that need to be enhanced. Commissioner Falkenstein noted all the money doesn’t have to go toward beauti cation. Commissioners will decide how to allocate those funds during budget hearings this summer. ST. 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Community 3A Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018 REDINGTON SHORES By WAYNE AYERS TBN CorrespondentREDINGTON SHORES – Sewage processing costs in a typical community can run high. A sewer system’s cost can increase significantly if rainwater enters the lines, increasing the ow, and driving up the processing bill from the county. Relining the sewers seals them from in ltration by water, especially during rains. Last year, the town commission voted to begin a sewer relining project, after Commissioner Jeff Neal reported significant water in ltration was causing the town to pay the county “$20,000 to $50,000 a month to process rainwater that has seeped into the system along with the sewage water.” Then-Finance Board Chairman Chris Henderson said at the time, “That’s our problem. We’re getting significant groundwater and rainwater making its way into the sewer system, and the county is billing for that.” At the June 27 Town Commission meeting, Neal said the sewer relining project is progressing well. Sewers on the west side of town in the 178th and 181st avenues area have been relined. The town has a ve-year plan to complete the relining, Neal said. Right now, Neal said “we have a good deal in place” with the contractor doing the work. Neal said the town should move ahead and accelerate the project, and do the area served by the 176th Avenue lift station, the largest in town, while the contractor deal is on. Neal estimated the relining reduced the town’s sewer bill by 20 to 25 percent. “We would be smart to move forward, because it is clearly helping,” Neal said. “Let’s go ahead and spend the money to nish it. It will save us about $15,000 to $20,000 a month in sewer bills,” Neal said. “I think if we amend the budget now and finish these lines, at least for 176th, we’ll de nitely be ahead of the game.” The commission, in a 3-0 vote, decided to move ahead with the sewer relining. Mayor Mary Beth Henderson and Commissioner Michael Robinson were not present. Neal also expressed concern about recent sewer bills from the county, which he said were “really high.” He said the sewer flow is being analyzed, and comparisons made into the price charged. “I’ll have more on this at a future commission meeting,” Neal said.Citizens want to save historic pierA number of people, from Redington Shores and nearby communities were at the meeting and spoke, some with emotioncharged voices, to save the Redington Long Pier. The historic wooden structure was built in 1962. The topic was not on the agenda, but people were reacting to a social media post that said the pier’s status would be discussed at the commission meeting. Also, an email from the pier’s owner was circulating, asking citizens to sign an online petition urging Redington Shores officials to change the zoning on the pier property to allow for condos or a hotel development. The email said the choice is “between a zoning change that could save the pier or the pier’s removal.” The pier’s owner, Christopher Antonious, contends he is “unable to finance the major structural repairs needed” to the pier. Building condos or other housing could provide the income needed, he said. All of those who commented at the meeting wanted to save the pier, but there were differences of opinion as to how to do that. Tom Haas, a longtime Redington Shores resident, said, “If the zoning is changed to allow condominiums, it’s over. The pier is gone.” Paul Kinney, president of Anglers Cove Condominiums which is next to the pier, said they had heard about a zoning change “so (the owners) can build a building there.” “We are not happy about that,” Kinney said. Loss of the pier would be devastating, said George Proctor. He said he had been fishing the pier since 1966. “I can’t imagine losing the pier,” said Proctor, ghting back tears. Alex Kaczmarski of Indian Rocks Beach, who said he works at the pier and “loves it,” said rezoning of the pier property should include “not (just) a promise to x the pier, but say in writing, ‘We will x the Sewer relining could bring back to city big savingsSee SEWER, page 4A Time Care Inc. Rik Dietel CW21 All types of clock repair. 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4A Community Seminole Beacon, July 5, Riggs said Pinellas County residents will recognize many of their favorite local businesses in the lm. One of the primary locations used was Serendipity on the Shore Vacation Rentals, which she owns. Other Redington Shores businesses include Beach Pizza, Wahoo’s Bar and Grill, Albert El Beyrouty Real Estate, and Beachfront Fitness. There are also several Seminole businesses used in the lm, such as Seminole Title Company, The Tides Golf Course and Jim’s Dive Shop. “It was a built-in plug for neighborhood businesses,” Riggs said. In addition to local actors, the lm also includes some celebrity names, including Michael Milhoan (“Field of Dreams”) and wrestling icons Devon Hughes (D-Von Dudley from the Dudley Boyz), Brian Knobbs (The Nasty Boys) and Jimmy Heart (Mouth of the South.) “I never did any of this before, but I do have a creative background,” Riggs said. “I was able to put this together with the help of a lot of wonderful, wonderful people who came out of the woodwork.” She’s excited to share the lm with the Tampa Bay community one more time before it goes to DVD and streaming services. “It’s a fun ride,” she said. “It has romance. It has humor. It has campy special effects. It’s a little scary, and there are local artists playing all the great music.” Around Seminole SHS to offer summer basketball campSEMINOLE – Seminole High School’s boys’ basketball team will host a summer basketball camp at the school, located at 8401 131st St. N., for grades 3 through 8 July 9-13. The camp runs from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. daily. Cost is $135 for each week. Register and pay online at local authors at Lake Seminole SquareSEMINOLE – Lake Seminole Square, 8333 Seminole Blvd., will host a group of local authors, Friday, July 13, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. No cost. Bring one book to donate to the Lake Seminole Square library. If you’re an author, bring your own books to sign and sell. Lunch will be provided. Contact Jamie Giammona at 727-392-3932 or email her at and Fins event plannedSEMINOLE – Seminole Recreation will host Flicks and Fins Family Fun Nights at the Holland G. Mangum Recreation Complex, 9100 113th St. N., Friday, July 27, 6 p.m. The movie “Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle” will be shown. Cost is $3 per person. Food and beverages will be available for purchase. Call 727-391-8345 for more information.Mayor, SJWC team up for Red, White and Blue Sparkle-up DriveSEMINOLE – Mayor Leslie Waters, in partnership with the Seminole Junior Women’s Club, has launched a Red, White and Blue Sparkle-up Drive to collect cleaning, dental and personal hygiene products for the clients of Personal Enrichment through Mental Health. There will be a red, white and blue laundry basket at the front entrance of Seminole City Hall, 9199 113th St., to collect these items. Contact Mayor Waters at 727-391-0204 ext. 102 or lwaters@ for more information.Seminole Chiefs seeks sponsorsSEMINOLE – The Seminole Chiefs Youth Football and Cheerleading Association, a not-for-pro t organization, is seeking both individual and business sponsors for the 2018 season. Each year, the Chiefs register more than 200 children, ages 4 to 14, in the Seminole area. They also host six home games per season that draw more than 400 athletes as well as their family, friends and fans. Joining the Chiefs’ family of sponsors gives businesses the opportunity for exposure within the Seminole community, not only on the eld, but also on the association’s website, social media outlets and team app program. For more information, visit of the Seminole Library Shoppe hoursSEMINOLE – The Friends of the Seminole Library Shoppe is open daily at the Seminole Community Library, 9200 113th St. N. Hours are Mondays through Thursdays, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Fridays, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Sundays, 1 to 4 p.m. Books of all kinds, magazines, DVDs, CDs, ear buds, greeting cards, puzzles, jewelry and more are available to purchase. All proceeds support the library. Donations welcome. Email Scrabble Cl ub meets weeklySEMINOLE – The Scrabble Club meets at the Seminole Community Library, 9200 113th St. N., Tuesday, 1 to 5 p.m. This is a free event. All skill levels are welcome. Attendees are requested to bring game boards if they have one at home. Call 727-394-6923 for more information.Business consultant to visit chamberSEMINOLE – Yolanda Cowart with Pinellas County Economic Development will be at the Seminole Chamber of Commerce, 7777 131st St. N., Suite 1, the second and fourth Wednesday of each month or by appointment. Call 727-392-3245 for more information.Chess clubs meet at librarySEMINOLE – Chess players of all ages (children, teens, and adults) and all levels of play (beginning, intermediate, or advanced) are invited to attend the Two Towers Chess Club (second and fourth Mondays, 3:305:30 p.m.) or the Seminole Chess Club (Wednesdays, 6:30-8:30 p.m.) at the Seminole Community Library, 9200 113th St. N. The Two Towers Chess Club is especially for beginners and youth, with chess coaches on hand to teach, encourage and critique. The Seminole Chess Club is for players who already know the rules and etiquette of the game. Boards and pieces are provided or feel free to bring your own. The clubs are free and open to the public, and no registration is required. Call 727-394-6923 for more information.Medicare gu idance available at librarySEMINOLE – Medicare beneficiaries, their caregivers, and family members who have questions or concerns about Medicare and related health insurance topics have a new place to turn to. The Area Agency on Aging Pasco-Pinellas will be partnering with Seminole Community Library to provide Medicare counseling through the SHINE – Serving Health Insurance Needs of Elders – Program. Specially trained volunteers of the SHINE Program will begin offering Medicare counseling at the library, located at 9200 113th St. N. SHINE is a program of the Florida Department of Elder Affairs that empowers elders to make informed decisions about their health care coverage. Every day SHINE volunteers answer questions about Medicare, Medicaid, prescription assistance, long-term care planning and more. The new site at the Seminole Community Library will allow the program to reach more community members who may be unaware of SHINE and the bene ts the program offers. SHINE volunteer counselors can even assist eligible Medicare bene ciaries to nd programs that lower prescription drug costs or provide prescription drugs at no cost. Appointments are available monthly on the second and third Wednesdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Call 727-394-6909 to make an appointment. For more information, call 1-800-96-ELDER (1-800-963-5337), or visit www. Seminole Junior Woman's Club meets monthlySEMINOLE – The GFWC Seminole Junior Woman’s Club meets at 7 p.m. on the fourth Thursday of each month at the Holland G. Mangum Recreation Center, 9100 113th St. N. The group is dedicated to serving the community, particularly through programs helping children. Club activities include providing dinner to See NEWS, page 5A FILM, from page 1A Village would travel over the Causeway Bridge and 150th Avenue to get to their destination. Skrelunas said a traffic count is done for each proposed development as it comes up, and that is added to the existing count before measuring the impact of another development. “All the projects that have been approved are included,” said Skrelunas. Douthirt said he wants to make sure all the traffic concerns are addressed before FDOT approves a development. “I just don’t want this to be an after-the-fact type of situation,” Douthirt said. “We don’t want to say, ‘We shouldn’t have allowed that.’” Douthirt also suggested the city do an independent traf c study to measure the i mpact of the developments, rather than rely only on FDOT, an action Evans said would be costly. “A basic traf c study can be anywhere from 20to 30-thousand dollars,” said Evans. He said the Holiday Isles development will be going through a traf c study, and “you may be better off to allow them to complete their study and then have an independent traffic engineer review the study,” which would cost far less. Evans said the traffic issue would be discussed further at a future meeting. Of cials from the FDOT will review the commissioners’ concerns and be invited back to address the traf c issue and answer some of the questions raised. MADEIRA, from page 1A be vocal, be visible” and express their views to local, county, state and federal of cials. “I can tell you your voice does matter.” If another spill occurred, he said, “the impact will be severe, thousands of jobs will be lost, on a long-term basis.” Yates’ sentiments were echoed by the two other speakers at the forum, which was organized by the Tampa Bay Beaches Chamber of Commerce. Andrew Hayslip, executive director of Tampa Bay Waterkeeper, was working for the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission at the time of the spill. His job was to produce maps to show the daily expansion and direction of travel of the oil spill, and he said he experienced a “level of terror” as the spill continued to balloon. The impact of the spill is still not fully known, he said. Hunter Miller, the Florida Gulf Coast organizer for Oceana, said the Trump administration’s recent actions on offshore drilling were “extremely troubling.” The president has issued an executive order to “reassess” the current offshore leases, he noted. While the federal moratorium on drilling in the eastern Gulf of Mexico does not expire until 2022, the Department of Interior released a draft lease proposal in January that encompasses nearly all of the U.S., he said, including the eastern coast of Florida, the Florida Straits and the eastern Gulf. During the previous week, Miller added, some members of Congress had proposed levying hefty nes against states that opt out of federal offshore drilling. The “few rules” that were put in place after the spill, such as requirements for a blow-out preventer, “are likely going to be overturned,” he said, charging that the oil industry was “actively trying to undo the rules.” “We’ve got to be vigilant because they really want this,” he said. Miller said he has encouraged local coastal communities to pass resolutions to document their opposition to offshore drilling. Some 70 resolutions have been passed, he said, including every member city of the Barrier Islands Government Council. He asked attendees to join the Florida Gulf Coast Business Coalition, which he said was “laser-focused” on being a united business voice to protect Florida’s coast. Miller also encouraged passage of Amendment 9, which will be voted on in November. It would install a permanent constitutional ban on offshore drilling in state waters. Yates said that while there was a “very short term need to see this (drilling) stopped,” the entire area needed to develop a long-term strategy. Audience members offered their own questions and comments. Chuck Wray, who said he had been in the tourism business for 29 years, also urged those present to act. He encouraged them to call or visit their state legislators because “it is not selfevident” that every Florida legislator is behind a drilling ban. “When federal lawmakers consider such a major issue, he said, they look at “the will of our state government to be against offshore oil drilling.” Robin Miller, president and CEO of the Tampa Bay Beaches Chamber of Commerce said that with elections in the air, she likes to ask candidates to state in public how they will act on the issue. She asked each of those present to contact six other people to get them involved. She also encouraged them to become members of the Gulf Coast Business Coalition. Photo by MELVIN BAKERAndrew Hayslip of Tampa Bay Waterkeeper, right, discusses his work on the aftermath of the Deepwater Horizon oil blowout during a meeting to organize against future offshore drilling efforts June 21 at Madeira Beach city hall. Fellow panelists David Yates, left, CEO of the Clearwater Marine Aquarium, and Hunter Miller of Oceana look on. DRILLING, from page1A pier.’” Kaczmarski said the pier is an economic driver for the area. Dan Condron said the owners have not been doing maintenance, and the pier is “just falling apart.” Kevin Dennis, who has shed the pier since he was 12, said the pier used to be thriving, and the parking lot was packed. But now, it has become “a huge, huge problem.” “These people have run it down to the ground,” Dennis said. “Why can’t it be owned by the state, or Redington Shores?” he asked. Despite the citizens’ comments, Commissioner Tom Kapper, who was chairing the meeting in the mayor’s absence, said “We can’t speak on this because there’s nothing been presented to the town.” Assistant Town Attorney Lauren Rubenstein also said there has not been a rezoning application filed with the town by the pier owners, and nothing is scheduled to be done. Commissioner Neal, reacting to questions posed by Kevin Dennis, said, “I can assure you that when the time comes, we’re going to be on it.” “That’s the best answer you’ve given us all day. What you just said, gives a little bit of hope. We’d like to see something happen to (save) it,” said Dennis. SEWER, from page 3A Photo courtesy of TOM MAYOThis 30-pound bull dolphin was caught off John’s Pass recently. Present at the capture were, from left, Kurt Middleton, Tommy M ayo, Rick Zytek and Scooter Dagen.Not that kind of dolphin Former St. Pete Beach mayor found dead in his homeST. PETE BEACH – Pinellas County Sheriff’s detectives are investigating the death of a former St. Pete Beach mayor who was found dead in his home June 26. Deputies responded to the home of Stephen Douglas McFarlin, 61, about 3:30 p.m. According to detectives with the Robbery/ Homicide Unit, family members went to the former mayor’s home on Tuesday because they were concerned after not hearing from him for some time. They found McFarlin dead inside his home on Gulf Boulevard. They then called deputies who responded to the home and con rmed that McFarlin was dead. Detectives say it appears that McFarlin died of a self-in icted injury and that his death does not appear suspicious. McFarlin served as St. Pete Beach mayor from 2011-2014.


Community 5A Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018families at the Ronald McDonald House in St. Petersburg and the SJWC’s annual “Share Our Spirit” food drive, which helps feed Seminole children during the winter holiday break. Those interested in learning more about the SJWC are welcome to attend the meetings. Call 727-251-1037, email or visit for more information.Kiwanis Club meets weeklySEMINOLE – The Kiwanis Club of Seminole meets every Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at the Holland G. Mangum Recreation Center, 9100 113th St. N. All are welcome to attend. For more information, email Rotary Club to meetSEMINOLE – The Rotary Club of Seminole meets weekly on Wednesdays at noon at the Seminole Lake Country Club, 6100 Augusta Blvd. Email pstock for more information.Seminole-SPC Toastmasters meets weeklySEMINOLE – Want to develop better speaking and presentation skills; think quickly and clearly on your feet; and open doors in your personal and professional life? Learn how by attending a free Seminole-SPC Toastmasters meeting Tuesdays, 6:15 to 7:30 p.m., at the Seminole Community Library, 9200 113th St. N. Guests ages 18 and older are welcome. This event is free and open to the public. Contact Dennis Hamel at 3742612 or visit www.seminolespc. collecting food donationsSEMINOLE – Mayor Leslie Waters encourages citizens to help stock the shelves at the Interfaith Food Pantry. Drop-off locations are:  City Hall, 9199 113th St.  Interfaith Food Pantry at Aldersgate United Methodist Church, 9530 Starkey Road  Seminole Garden Apartments, 8275 113th St.  Seminole Chamber of Commerce, 7777 131st St. N., Suites 7 and 8  Freedom Square, 7800 Liberty Lane  Lake Seminole Presbyterian Church, 8505 113th St.  Lake Seminole Square, 8333 Seminole Blvd.  Seminole First Baptist Church, 11045 Park Blvd. N.  Vintage by Design, 5141 Seminole Blvd. Monetary contributions also are welcome and can be mailed to the Interfaith Food Pantry, P.O. Box 7071, Seminole, FL 33777. Donation pick-ups are available if necessary. Call 727-418-1204 for more information.Civil Air Patrol Oakhurst Cadet Squadron meetsSEMINOLE – The Civil Air Patrol Oakhurst Cadet Squadron meets Tuesday nights at Oakhurst Methodist Church, 13400 Park Blvd. N. The cadet program, designed for youth ages 12 and up, focuses on aerospace and other STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) academic subjects as well as leadership, tness and character development. For more information about the squadron, visit units. FL084.aspx or www.facebook. com/OakhurstCAP.American Legion hosts weekly eventsSEMINOLE – American Legion Post 252, 11433 Park Blvd., holds a cookout every Sunday at the Tiki Bar from 1 to 5 p.m. The monthly spaghetti dinner is held the rst Tuesday of each month from 5 to 7 p.m. The dining room is open to the public. Legion membership is required to purchase alcohol. For more information, call 727391-6324.Kiwanis Breakfast Club meets Tuesday morningsSEMINOLE – The Kiwanis Breakfast Club of Seminole meets on the second, third and fourth Tuesdays of the month, 7:15 a.m., in the thirdoor card room at Lake Seminole Square, 8333 Seminole Blvd. The group features speakers from different organizations. Visit kiwanisseminolebreakfast. com or call 727-319-8343 for more information. NEWS, from page 4A To submit your announcement, email By SUZETTE PORTER Tampa Bay NewspapersCLEARWATER – Pinellas County Commission joined the rest of the nation in declaring June 24-30 as Mosquito Control Awareness Week during a June 19 meeting. Fight the Bite was the theme of the American Mosquito Control Association’s education campaign, which is observed annually the week of June 26. The purpose of the week is to educate the public about mosquitoes and the service provided by mosquito control workers. Several of the county’s Mosquito Control employees attended the June 19 meeting. One message that was shared was the importance of getting rid of breeding areas. The best way to do that is to “tip and toss” to remove sources of standing water around your property. It only takes 1/4-inch of water to breed mosquitoes. American Mosquito Control Association advises the public to “make your yard a mosquito-free zone.” Ways to do that include:  Disposing of any tires. Tires can breed thousands of mosquitoes.  Drilling holes in the bottom of recycling containers.  Clearing roof gutters of debris.  Cleaning pet water dishes regularly.  Checking and emptying children’s toys.  Repairing leaky outdoor faucets.  Changing the water in bird baths at least once a week. In a press release, Joseph Conlon, AMCA technical adviser, said, “Encouraging your neighbors to also eliminate sources on their own property is critical to a community-wide control program. Mosquitoes require water to complete their life cycle. If their water source is eliminated, so are their offspring.” County Mosquito Control workers commented that many of the calls they respond to about mosquito problems are to homes or businesses that have standing water and are contributing to their mosquito problem by providing breeding areas. “Summer is a crucial time to protect yourself and your loved ones from mosquitoes. Mosquito surveillance and control happens year-round in Florida, but the hotter, wetter months produce ideal conditions for disease-spreading mosquitoes, so be sure to lessen your risk of being bitten and eliminate potential breeding sites,” said Wayne Gale, president of the Florida Mosquito Control Association said in a press release from the State Department of Health. County and state of cials as well as the American Mosquito Control Association agree that mosquitoes are more than just a nuisance. Their bites can spread diseases such as Zika and West Nile Virus. “We already have the mosquitoes. We are continually importing the diseases they carry,” said Joseph Conlon, AMCA technical adviser. “We must be prepared to prevent their spread throughout our public health landscape – and this requires safe, effective, sustained mosquito control and awareness in the community.” AMCA also says that mosquito-borne diseases do not only affect humans – they also kill countless birds, reptiles, animals and endangered species each year. “Awareness of these parasites – including canine heartworm, Eastern Equine Encephalitis and Western Equine Encephalitis – is another important component of mosquito control the general public must embrace,” the AMCA says. Pinellas County’s Mosquito Control Department works year-round to create an environment as free of mosquitoes as possible for the comfort and well-being of the public, according to information found at www. They apply larvicide to known breeding grounds and participate in the state’s sentinel chickens program to monitor the area for mosquito-borne diseases. And they respond to the public’s calls for help, usually within 24 hours. Regardless of how hard Mosquito Control works or how vigilant the public is about removing standing water, the rainy season brings an in ux of mosquitoes. So, it is important that the public use protection. When outside, people are advised to apply mosquito repellent on exposed skin. The Center for Disease Control recommends products with DEET, picaridin, or oil of lemon eucalyptus. Read and follow label directions with all repellents. In addition, wear long sleeves, long pants, and lightcolored, loosetting clothing. Mosquitoes are attracted by dark colors. “While there is currently no active, ongoing transmission of Zika in Florida, residents and travelers should always take precautions to protect against mosquito bites,” said State Surgeon General and Secretary Dr. Celeste Philip. “Zika is one of several mosquito-borne illnesses that occur in Florida, so be sure to drain water from any containers around your home, cover your skin with clothing and mosquito repellent and cover doors and windows with screens to keep mosquitoes out of your home or business.” For more information or to request a technician, call County Mosquito Control at 727-464-7503. For more information on mosquito-borne diseases, visit www. PINELLAS COUNTY Mosquito Control: tip and toss' will get rid of breeding areas A female Aedes albopictus mosquito takes a blood meal. 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By SUZETTE PORTER Tampa Bay NewspapersCLEARWATER – For months now, local of cials have been talking about the uncertainty of future budgets if voters approve an additional homestead exemption. In 2017, the State Legislature voted to place Amendment 1 on the ballot. According to county staff, the additional exemption would not really effect state government since it is funded primarily by sales tax; however, county and municipal governments would take a big budget hit, if voters say yes, as they are funded primarily by property tax. County staff showed the County Commission some of the educational materials they plan to use to educate the public about the potential effect of Amendment 1 during a June 9 meeting. If approved, Amendment 1 would allow homeowners to take a third homestead exemption on their primary residence if the assessed value is greater than $100,000 up to $125,000. The exemption would apply to all tax levies except school district levies, beginning Jan. 1, 2019. The projected loss in local government funds to support essential public services, such as police, emergency medical services, re departments, libraries, parks and more is $42.5 million. The county wants the public to be aware of several important points. The first is that in Pinellas, two in three homes would not qualify for the additional exemption. In addition, businesses and renters would not bene t. That means only one-third of the county’s homeowners would save on property taxes, while two-thirds of homeowners, along with renters and businesses would pay a larger share of the total tax bill. Currently, all homeowners with an assessed value from $0-$25,000 qualify for the first homestead exemption on their primary residence. The second homestead exemption applies to assessed values between $50,000 and $75,000. The proposed third exemption would apply only to assessed home values between $100,000 and $125,000. Staff says that the first and second homestead exemption applies to most primary residences in Pinellas, but that’s not the case for the proposed third exemption. Homes with an assessed value of $99,000 or less would receive no bene t. Homes with an assessed value of $100,000 to $124,999 would receive a partial bene t. Only homes with an assessed value of more than $125,000 would get the full bene t. In Pinellas, 70 percent of homeowners would not qualify for the extra exemption. Seven percent would qualify for a partial exemption and 23 percent would qualify for a full exemption, according to information from the Pinellas County Property Appraiser. To find out if you qualify for a third homestead exemption, visit or www.pcpao. org, to use a statewide tool developed by the Pinellas County Property Appraiser’s of ce. Staff reminds voters that the assessed value of a home is typically less than the just market value and assessed values are constrained by the Save-OurHomes cap on property taxes. To pass, Amendment 1 must receive support by 60 percent of voters. A second amendment on the ballot – Amendment 2 – applies to owners of second homes, businesses and rental properties. Currently, a 10 percent cap limits the annual property tax increases for these non-homestead properties. That cap expires Jan. 1, 2019. However, if voters approve Amendment 2, the cap would become permanent and continue to limit how much property tax goes up annually on nonhomestead properties. If voters say no, the cap would expire and nonhomestead properties would be subject to market values for property tax purposes, which could result in higher taxes. If Amendment 2 doesn’t pass, local governments could see revenue increases of an estimated $32.5 million, which brings in more money to pay for services. However, county commissioners are concerned that higher taxes on rental property could deplete the supply of affordable housing in the county. Businesses also could be affected. Besides Amendments 1 and 2, voters will see 11 other initiatives on the Nov. 6 ballot. For more information, visit initiatives. Be sure to check the “Made Ballot” box on the top of the form before you run the query. County staff has launched a webpage to help educate voters, visit Staff will be out in the community making presentations starting in early fall. Suzette Porter is TBN’s Pinellas County editor. She can be reached at County Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018 PINELLAS COUNTY County plans education campaign on Amendments 1 and 2 Graphic courtesy of PINELLAS COUNTYIf voters approve Amendment 1 in November, 70 percent of homeowners in Pinellas would not qualify for the extra exemption. 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7A Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018


8A Outdoors Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018With the onset of our rainy season it’s now truly starting to feel like summer fishing out there. The welcomed rain will help to change our water clarity from gin to a slightly off-colored green, making sh a little less wary and often more eager to feed, not to mention often lowering the water temperature a couple of degrees just after a storm. Tarpon fishing should be good again this week, as long as the beaches stay nice and calm. Many of the sh will be migrating back north through the area along all of our beaches. A large population of sh will also push their way inside of Tampa Bay. These sh become more stationary rather than migratory as they’ll often nd an area with some depth and a good concentration of bait and stay there for a few weeks. Target these rolling fish with sinking plugs like the D.O.A. Bait buster. For the beach sh, anchor up along their course of travel and sh with corked live baits such as big pilchards or pin sh. Flounder fishing has improved in our area quite a bit over the past couple of years. Last fall we saw a good push of flounder inshore along the deep pothole-laden grass flats as well as many structure areas along the beaches. So far this summer looks pretty good as well; plenty of good sized ounder ranging from 14 to 20 inches can be targeted along pass jetties and near-shore reefs. A live pilchard shed on a drop-shot rig will allow you to drag your bait along the edge of the reef or jetty without snagging up. Trout are still hot throughout the Intracoastal Waterway. Grass ats around Terra Verde and the Clearwater/Dunedin areas are full of trout. Drift shing while casting soft plastic jigs amongst the many potholes will provide all the action you need. Also, there has been lots of trout along the beaches near the passes. Many times while snook shing lately along the sand shoals we’ve hooked into some gator-sized trout. Tyson Wallerstein can be reached at To get a fish photo in the paper, send the photo along with your name, when and where it was caught to or mail it to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Habitats and Communities guided hike set at BrookerTARPON SPRINGS – Habitats and Communities, a guided hike, will be offered Saturday, July 7, 9 to 10:30 a.m., at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road, Tarpon Springs. The hike will showcase shady hammocks, pine flatwoods and forested wetlands of Brooker Creek Preserve. Attendees will learn about the natural communities of the preserve and how they are connected to human activities. Children age 15 and younger must be accompanied by an adult. Children age 5 and younger may nd this hike challenging. Volunteer hike guides will meet participants in the lobby of the education center 10 minutes before the scheduled start time. Attendees should wear sturdy closed-toe shoes, sneakers or boots. Insect repellent is strongly recommended. Hikers also should bring plenty of drinking water and a snack. A hat, sunglasses and sunscreen are also recommended. Registration is required. Call 727-453-6800 or visit www. brookercreekpreserve.eventbrite. com.Brooker to host Nature's Hidden Wonders hikeTARPON SPRINGS – Nature’s Hidden Wonders, a guided hike, will be offered Saturday, July 21, 9 to 10:30 a.m., at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road, Tarpon Springs. This hike will sharpen observation skills as participants seek out new small natural treasures. All ages are welcome. Children age 15 and younger must be accompanied by an adult. Children age 5 and younger may nd this hike challenging. Volunteer hike guides will meet participants in the lobby of the education center 10 minutes before the scheduled start time. Attendees should wear sturdy closed-toe shoes, sneakers or boots. Insect repellent is strongly recommended. Hikers also should bring plenty of drinking water and a snack. A hat, sunglasses and sunscreen are also recommended. Registration is required. Call 727-453-6800 or visit www. brookercreekpreserve.eventbrite. com.Hikers search for dragon ies at BrookerTARPON SPRINGS – A Dragon y Discovery Walk will be offered Sunday, July 15, 9 to 10:30 a.m., at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road, Tarpon Springs. Local dragonfly expert Paul Trunk will lead visitors on a hike to explore some of the habitats at BCP looking for dragonflies. Brooker Creek Preserve is home to approximately 20 species of odonates. Attendees will learn about the natural history of dragon ies and their importance to a healthy ecosystem. Attendees should meet in the parking lot at 9 a.m. and should bring binoculars and a camera. Advance registration is required. Visit www.brookercreekpreserve. For information, call 727-453-6800.Junior naturalist walk setTARPON SPRINGS – The junior naturalist walk will be Friday, July 20, 9 to 10 a.m., at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road, Tarpon Springs. This hike will teach young naturalists to observe nature with all their senses, discovering hidden wonders of Brooker Creek Preserve. This fun and educational hike offers a unique outdoor learning opportunity, best suited for youth ages 8 to 14. Volunteer hike guides will meet participants in the lobby of the education center 10 minutes before the scheduled start time. Attendees should wear sturdy closed-toe shoes, sneakers or boots. Insect repellent is strongly recommended. Hikers also should bring plenty of drinking water and a snack. A hat, sunglasses and sunscreen are also recommended. The hike is free. Advance registration required. Register online at www. brookercreekpreserve.eventbrite. com. Call 727-453-6800. Brooker workday setTARPON SPRINGS – The Return the Preserve Work Day will take place Saturday, July 21, 8 to 11 a.m., at Brooker Creek Preserve, 3940 Keystone Road, Tarpon Springs. The focus will be on areas within Brooker Creek Preserve where participants can apply some handson help removing exotic invaders or overgrown native vines. It is hard work but it is rewarding work. Attendees should meet in the parking lot at 7:45 a.m. and should bring clippers, loppers, and handsaws as well as gloves, hat and sunscreen. Long sleeved shirts, jeans and closed toed shoes are recommended. Breakfast snacks and water will be provided. For information or to sign up, email Evan Earle at eearlejr@gmail. com. Rains should make sh more eager to feed Fish TalesCapt. 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9A Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018 070518


10A Schools Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018USF names Michael Kelly new vice president of athleticsTAMPA – Judy Genshaft, president of the University of South Florida System, recently announced the appointment of Michael Kelly as USF’s new vice president of athletics. Kelly, who previously served as associate athletic director for external affairs at USF under former AD and Tampa Bay legend Lee Roy Selmon, returns to the university with nearly 25 years of experience in college and professional athletics. “Michael Kelly is a proven leader with a wealth of experience across the national collegiate athletic landscape, as well as within Tampa Bay,” Genshaft said. “He has a track record of promoting competitive excellence, building strong community relationships, developing marketing campaigns, reaching fundraising goals and supporting academic achievement. His future-focused vision and high moral character will ensure that our already strong USF Athletics program reaches new heights. I look forward to all that USF and the Tampa Bay community will achieve under Michael’s leadership.” Since becoming COO of the College Football Playoff in 2012, Kelly has directed the organization’s day-today operations and was instrumental in launching the playoff. In his role, Kelly managed the site selection process for the CFP National Championship and oversaw all aspects of the National Championship Game and associated ancillary events, including the event hosted by Tampa Bay in 2017. In addition, he served as the primary liaison to ESPN and managed the CFP’s relationship with the “New Year’s Six” bowl games. He also participated in all meetings of the CFP selection committee. Prior to that, for six years Kelly served as senior associate commissioner of the Atlantic Coast Conference, overseeing football, broadcasting and communications. During his time with the ACC, he built strong relationships with coaches, media, television network partners, conference of cials and university leaders throughout the country. Kelly is the only person to ever serve as lead local executive for three different Super Bowls in three different communities, having been president of the Super Bowl host committees in Tampa Bay (Super Bowl XXXV), Jacksonville (Super Bowl XXXIX) and South Florida (Super Bowl XLI). He was also executive director of the 1999 Men’s Basketball Final Four Organizing Committee, for the event held at Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg. From June 2001 through July 2002, Kelly worked as USF’s associate athletic director for external affairs, supervising the key areas of development, ticket sales, ticket operations, corporate sponsorships, marketing, broadcasting and licensing. Kelly helped USF Football transition to Division I-A and led fundraising efforts for a new athletic center. “I am truly honored to return to the University of South Florida and Tampa Bay. This is a dream opportunity for me, and I couldn’t be more grateful to President Genshaft and the USF Board of Trustees,” Kelly said. “It’s a very exciting time with the university and the entire region on such strong upward trajectories. I can’t wait to get started with our studentathletes, coaches, staff, Bulls fans, donors and alumni everywhere.” Kelly was selected after a national search announced by the university on June 4. “Michael Kelly is the perfect person to take USF Athletics to the next level in every way,” Bill Sutton, who led USF’s search advisory committee, said. “During the search process, I’ve been impressed by his knowledge of the university, our communities and his clear desire to be selected for this role. Combined with Michael’s extraordinary experience and the relationships he’s built across the country, he’s exactly who we need to position USF Athletics for future success.” Kelly, 47, earned his bachelor’s degree from Wake Forest University and his master’s degree from St. Thomas University in Miami Gardens. He has previously served as an adjunct faculty member at the University of Tampa and St. Thomas University, as well as a guest lecturer at USF and several other institutions. St. Petersburg College to host open house St. Petersburg College will host Get it Done, an open house event, Wednesday, July 18, 8:30 a.m. to 7 p.m., at several campus locations. During the open house, new and returning students can meet with staff to wrap up any outstanding items in preparation for the fall term. The open house will take place at the following campus locations:  Allstate Center, 3200 34th St. S., St. Petersburg  Clearwater Campus, 2465 Drew St.  Downtown Center, 244 Second Ave. N., St. Petersburg  Health Education Center, 7200 66th St. N.  Midtown Center, 1300 22nd St. S.  Seminole Campus, 9200 113th St. N.  St. Petersburg/Gibbs Campus, 6605 Fifth Ave. N.  Tarpon Springs Campus, 600 Klosterman Road At the open house, students will have an opportunity to speak with an advisor, get help with nancial aid, meet with a Career Services Specialist, attend a Getting Started Orientation and register and pay for classes. The fall term begins Aug. 13. SPC has guaranteed scheduling, so no class will be canceled once it is posted. The last day to register for an online course for the regular session is Sunday, Aug. 12. Visit now.spc. edu/done.Perry earns academic recognitionCLEARWATER – Sam Perry of Clearwater Beach recently was named to the dean’s list at Miami University for the 2018 spring semester. Perry is majoring in psychology. Miami University students who are ranked in the top 20 percent of undergraduate students within their division for second semester 2017-18 have been named to the dean’s list recognizing academic performance.Findlay makes dean's list at Marist CollegeTARPON SPRINGS – Monica Findlay of Tarpon Springs was named to the dean’s list at Marist College in Poughkeepsie, New York. Findlay is a member of the class of 2019 and is majoring in mathematics. Theriault named to Clemson University president's listOLDSMAR – Virginia Lynn Theriault of Oldsmar recently was named to the president’s list at Clemson University for the spring 2018 semester. Theriault is majoring in elementary education. To be named to the president’s list, a student must achieve a 4.0 grade-point average.Schwartz makes Clemson University president's listLARGO – Adam Frederick Schwartz of Largo recently was named to the President’s List at Clemson University for the spring 2018 semester. Schwartz is majoring in food science and human nutrition. To be named to the president’s list, a student must achieve a 4.0 grade-point average.Dean's, president's lists students named for UA spring 2018 termA total of 11,347 students enrolled during the 2018 spring semester at the University of Alabama were named to the dean’s list with an academic record of 3.5 or above or the president’s list with an academic record of 4.0. The UA dean’s and president’s lists recognize fulltime undergraduate students. The lists do not apply to graduate students or undergraduate students who take less than a full course load. Students named to these lists include:  Lauren E. Haynes of Palm Harbor, dean’s list  David E. Morrin of Palm Harbor, president’s list  Morgan Ann Megna of Seminole, dean’s list  Sophia Dimitrios Karides of Clearwater Beach, dean’s list.  Kelsey Jordan Karnes of Clearwater Beach, dean’s list.  Lane Caton Strotheide of Clearwater Beach, president’s list.  Emily Pearl Akins of Largo, president’s list. The University of Alabama, the state’s oldest and largest public institution of higher education, is a student-centered research university that draws the best and brightest to an academic community committed to providing a premier undergraduate and graduate education. UA is dedicated to achieving excellence in scholarship, collaboration and intellectual engagement; providing public outreach and service to the state of Alabama and the nation; and nurturing a campus environment that fosters collegiality, respect and inclusivity.Persistence Incorporated into College Hired program accepting applicationsST. PETERSBURG – The Persistence Incorporated into College Hired program, a partnership between St. Petersburg College and the city of St. Petersburg’s Cohort of Champions, is accepting applications for its fall cohort. African-American men, ages 18 to 24, who live in St. Petersburg are eligible for the program, which aims to help young men gain certi cates and degrees that will prepare them to enter or re-enter the workforce. Those accepted will receive several services at SPC, including free tuition and books and academic and career counseling. Program areas include the arts, technology, social and human services, public safety and business. To apply, call Ernest Gant at 727-302-6550 or email; or call Jerick Daniels at 727-341-4636 or email makes dean's commendation list at Gettysburg CollegeCLEARWATER – Mallory Friedlander of Clearwater Beach recently was placed on the dean’s commendation list for outstanding academic achievement in the spring 2018 semester. 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Viewpoints 11A Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018When I got to work today, I parked in the back, where most employees park, near our newspaper’s back door. Like every other day, I ambled up to the door and tried to open it. But I couldn’t. It was locked. And it will remain locked – that is my new reality – and the new reality of hundreds of journalists across this country. As news spread yesterday of a shooting at an Annapolis newspaper yesterday, there is no doubt in my mind that most – if not all – journalists, reporters, editors, photographers, salespeople all had the same deafening and terrifying thought: That could’ve been me. Sure, I only work for a weekly newspaper in a relatively small community (although, as someone from a Mississippi community that is in nitely smaller, trust me when I say small is a relative term indeed), but we have our share of disgruntled readers – even more prevalent now in Trump’s era of vitriolic hate toward the media – and it’s an unbearable thought to carry that one of them might turn that distaste into projectiles that pierce the very heart of who we are. And who are we? Emblematically, we are the torchbearers against the dark – or as the Washington Post somewhat dramatically declared, we are those that work to prevent democracy from dying in the darkness. Practically, we are the people who make sure you know what your elected of cials are up to; the people who write about community events that matter to you; the people who make sure you know Macy’s is having a 50 percent off sale for the Fourth of July. I walked around my news of ce today and took a long hard look at the people I work with on a daily basis. There’s our receptionist – our rst line of defense when it comes to the outside world – a mother of all boys whose fashion sense and style puts those years younger than her to absolute shame. She takes your complaints with a smile and does her best to appease you. There’s our publisher, one of the savviest, kindest, most hilariously neat dudes you could ever meet. His door is almost never closed – and when it is, no one is afraid to knock if they need to. Then there’s our classi ed’s department – a smart and dedicated tribe of women who keep me stocked in support, chocolate and oss, and who make sure people know about your weekend yard sale. Our business department might be small but it is mighty. The ladies there work tirelessly to make sure this company and its employees run smoothly. Our retail sales department is right up at the front of the building. These ladies hustle – there’s no other word for it. They make lemonade out of lemons every single week for this company. If the newsroom is the meat of a sandwich, advertising is absolutely the bread. Before I make it to the newsroom, I pass through our production department, where on any given day I’ll hear conversations ranging from politics to the Walking Dead to whether or not wizards are real. These people make what you want to sell look pretty. And they do it well. And nally, I make it to the heart of this company – the newsroom. I’m, of course, biased when I call it that, but for me, well, it’s where my heart has always been. We’re not a big newsroom and we aren’t fancy – and we aren’t anything like you see on TV or in the movies. There are only four of us editors, one of whom I’m lucky enough to call my husband, and we cover close to a dozen communities within the pages of our respective publications. We have two proofreaders, one who is over 80 and still drives to work every day. There are less than 50 of us within the walls of this building but we do everything we can to make sure our readers are in the know each week. It really is a thankless job and but for our dedication to the communities we serve, the reward is almost never reaped monetarily. Trust me when I tell you that no one works in community journalism so they can make a lot of money. We do it because it’s who we are and damn it, who we are matters. So, now you know. I hope you remember that the next time you pick up your copy of the paper. You can bet I will. Logan Mosby is editor of the Clearwater Beacon. Logan Mosby Attorney General Pam Bondi was harassed by protestors last Friday when she was at a movie theater in Tampa for a screening of the Mr. Rogers’ movie “Won’t You Be My Neighbor?” Video of the incident went viral. Interestingly, it was captured by a member of Organize Florida who happened to be on the scene. That group describes itself as “a community-based, nonprofit member organization of low and moderate-income people dedicated to the principles of social, racial, and economic justice and the promotion of an equal and fair Florida for all.” Very good. We need more of that. What we don’t need are the guerilla tactics the video showed against Bondi. They were inappropriate and juvenile. Wait a minute, Pam. Don’t think I’m defending your decision to have Florida join a lawsuit that could end protections for people with pre-existing medical conditions. That’s what triggered the protest, and Bondi should be ashamed to be a party to that. It is cold, heartless, cruel and an unworthy partisan example of how she puts her Republican Party ideals over what is best for all the people. And I did have to suppress a laugh when I saw her quote in the Tampa Bay Times about the incident. “We were in a movie about anti-bullying and practicing peace and love and tolerance and accepting of people for their differences,” Bondi told The Times. “That’s what Mister Rogers is all about. We all believe in free speech, but there’s a big difference there.” A good way to put anti-bullying, peace, love and tolerance into practice might be to stop trying to destroy people’s insurance lifeline without replacing it with something that can provide the coverage they need and can afford. It’s despicable. Can you say that, Pam? Sure, you can. Actually, I doubt she could. This kind of stuff has been building since Donald Trump started his campaign for president. Progressives and Democrats, in general, despise him and the members of his administration – and, by extension, people like Bondi. They believe Republican policies are designed to make the rich become richer and to screw the little guy. Often, they aren’t wrong. They believe Trump is a feckless bully whose fallback position is to lie about pretty much everything. Some of the people who support him believe they have a license to intimidate, mock, berate and stomp on people who have different ideas. Democrats are fed up. The anti-Trumpies have had enough. But there is no excuse – none, zero – for some of the things we’ve seen lately. Take Democratic U.S. Rep. Maxine Waters of California, for instance. She is acting just like the person she despises. Saturday in Los Angeles, she said in a speech, “If you see anybody from that Cabinet in a restaurant, in a department store, at a gasoline station, you get out and you create a crowd and you push back on them and you tell them they’re not welcome anymore, anywhere.” That’s ignorant on so many levels that it’s hard to know where to start. It’s basically what Trump called for his supporters to do during the campaign. It’s how he excused racists in Charlottesville for inciting violence. It’s his fallback position whenever he feels the heat. His opponents aren’t as good at that game as Trump has been, and right now they are too lled with fury to grasp that their best weapon isn’t a rock or screaming insults, it’s a ballot on Election Day. But even that won’t work if the anti-Trump crowd keeps up this garbage. They shouldn’t try to justify this junk with a “yeah, but …” because they would be wrong. Non-aligned voters already say they can’t tell the difference between the two parties, and these actions reinforce that belief. And they tend to believe that while conservatives can be hardhearted, liberals can be clueless. Democrats need to ask themselves a serious question. Florida has elected a Republican Governor in ve consecutive elections. The vast majority of top of cials in Tallahassee are Republicans. Yes, gerrymandering can explain the GOP lockjaw on the Legislature, but that doesn’t explain why Dems keep losing statewide races. It’s just possible that Republicans have done a better job of articulating a vision enough Floridians agree with. Hard to swallow, eh? If they want to change that narrative, it’s time for leaders of the socalled “resistance” to show they can be something besides mad. Recent events aren’t promising. Joe Henderson has had a 45-year career in newspapers, including the last nearly 42 years at The Tampa Tribune. I’m not a gambler by nature. I’m too much of a tightwad and worrier (What if I should lose?!), plus the fact that I’ve seldom had enough extra cash to risk on a horse, a football game or a poker hand. But I’ve always admired people who possessed gambling talent, or thought they did. Instead, I’ve developed my own gambling game. It costs nothing. It’s always available, each time I turn on my TV set. I call it TV Poker, but it’s not really poker or any other card game. It simply consists of setting the odds on commercials, actors, speech patterns, hair styles, and other components of the mish-mash that today’s local and network TV consists of. Example: just before I turn on the TV to almost any channel, I bet myself that the rst thing I see will be an advertisement. I set the odds at 2 to 1. And I usually win. That’s because today’s TV gives us almost as many commercials as it does minutes of reality-based content. Just before a ve-minute weather program starts, I wager on how many times the weatherman (or woman) will walk back and forth in front of the display. It’s usually about seven. Sometimes as many as 10. If I’m correct with my guess, I award myself 100 points. If I’m wrong, I penalize myself 50 points for each back-and-forth stroll I missed with my estimate. I’ve always wondered why TV meteorologists feel compelled to wander around while they speak. Don’t they know they’re blocking the image of the water spout moving toward Punta Gorda? Following are the odds I have set for the likelihood that the following persons will appear in today’s TV commercials. (The lower the odds, the more likely the person will be shown.) A Caucasian: 2-1. A person of color: 4-1. An Hispanic person: 6-1. An Asian-American: 16-1. A clean-shaven man: 27-1. A woman who is NOT a blonde: 12-1. Any salesperson/presenter who does NOT wave his/her hands about while speaking: 30-1. Here are other persons or things you’re not likely to see in today’s TV programming: Any pharmaceutical advertisement that is not clearly designed to scare the daylights out of consumers. I cannot name a drug ad that does not list four times as many harmful side effects as bene ts. I’ll award myself 5,000 points any time such a commercial appears. Any travel/resort ad in which every human shown is NOT smiling, laughing or having a drink. Also, any such ad in which Afro-Americans are portrayed as actual customers of the hotel, resort, cruise ship or casino. Commercials that have been shown for less than a year. Why can’t sponsors come up with a new ad each month, instead of once every year or two? Any hour of programming that does not show a commercial dealing with urinary or bowel movement dif culties; mesothelioma; or ambulance-chasing lawyers saying “Did you cut your nger opening a can of beans? If so, you deserve compensation. Call our of ce at once!” Any news anchor or other presenter who received an “A” in his/her grammar class. I award myself 500 points each time I hear “between he and I” or “when police arrived, the victim was laying on the ground.” Any new-car advertiser with the guts to state “This new model will cost you $44,000. Take it or leave it.” Instead the TV ad will say something like “After a mere $3,000 down payment you’ll owe us only $488 a month for the next seven short years. So, come on down!” I may have exaggerated in some of my foregoing statements, but I’m sure the television companies and their sponsors will not notice. Or care. They can say, quite correctly, “Quit your complaining, pal. You can always change channels or hit the OFF button. Which I often do. But a better way to think of TV is not as a time-consuming wasteland but as a potential storehouse of information, much of it useful. Instead of dismissing a program as a piece of junk, maybe we should take time to ask: Am I learning anything new from what I’m watching? Does it connect me with the outside world? Does it bring me closer to the human race? Open-mindedness (about almost anything) may take more time and effort than judgmentalism, but the payoff can be life-changing. Bob Driver’s email address is we are, what we do, matters We are proud to offer a forum to our readers. 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 We will not print the letter writer’s 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 700 words. Longer letters may be cut due to space limitations.  Letters should address issues or current events. Please refrain from making unsubstantiated allegations. The newspaper will not print letters that contain slanderous or racial statements.  Please do not use profanity.  We do not publish poetry or songs in letters to the editor.  Each writer may submit one letter per month.  We can’t return letters to the editor.  Please allow two weeks from the time you submitted your letter for it to be published before inquiring as to its status.  We won’t print anonymous letters.  We won’t print letters that are submitted merely to promote a business.  Thank you letters are accepted.What do you think? Driver’s SeatBob Driver Here's how to play television poker Joe Henderson It's getting hard to determine who the good guys are 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563  Fax: 727-397-5900  www.TBNweekly.comPublisher/President: Dan Autrey Accounting Manager: Andrea Marcarelli Advertising Director: Jay Rey Classi ed Advertising Manager: Wendy Edwards Executive Editor: Tom Germond tgermond@TBNweekly.comProduction Manager: David Brown Online editor: Suzette Porter Beach Beacon: Tom Germond Belleair/Beach Bee: Tom Germond Clearwater Beacon: Logan Mosby Dunedin Beacon: Tom Germond Largo Leader: Chris George Palm Harbor Beacon: Tom Germond Seminole Beacon: Tiffany Razzano Entertainment Editor: Lee Zumpe General Editorial editorial@TBNweekly.comCirculation: Phone: 727-397-5563 Pam Bondi About the CartoonistA former editorial cartoonist for the Clearwater Sun, Chip Bok went on to Miami to draw a weekly South Florida lifestyle cartoon for the Miami Herald, illustrate Dave Barry’s column. His pilgrimage returned him to his home state where he became editorial cartoonist for the Akron Beacon Journal in 1987. Since then he has won two National Cartoonists Society awards for Best Editorial Cartoonist.


12A Health Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018Morton Plant Mease partners with Clearwater ThreshersCLEARWATER – Morton Plant Mease will host the annual Pitch for Pink event Friday, July 20, at Spectrum Field, 601 Coachman Road, Clearwater. The evening will begin with the Breast Cancer Survivors Walk at 6 p.m. when Threshers players invite survivors of breast cancer to walk the bases. These courageous walkers will be cheered by players and fans and greeted near home plate by the physicians who treated many of them. The game features the Clearwater Threshers, Class A af liate of the Philadelphia Phillies, taking on the Florida Fire Frogs, Class A affiliate of the Atlanta Braves. To honor breast cancer survivors, Threshers players will wear special pink jerseys, which will be autographed and auctioned off in a silent auction along with autographed pink bats, gift certi cates and spa packages. The first 1,000 women through the gate will receive a commemorative Pitch for Pink identity safe wallet, courtesy of Banquet Masters. The event is a way to increase community awareness about the importance of early detection and to raise funds to help support the breast health services and programs at Morton Plant Mease. More than $290,000 has been raised through Pitch for Pink over the last 12 years. “Through this partnership with the Clearwater Threshers and the support of the community, we have been able to fund many breast cancer programs that have helped countless women in our community,” said Ernestine Morgan, president and CEO of the Morton Plant Mease Health Care Foundation. “We are grateful to the Threshers organization, and everyone who has had a part in this effort through the years.” Following is the event schedule:  5:30 p.m. – Gates open. The first 1,000 women through the gates receive a commemorative Pitch for Pink identity safe wallet, courtesy of Banquet Masters.  6 p.m. – Breast cancer survivors’ walk  6:15 p.m. – Clearwater Threshers vs. Florida Fire Frogs  Postgame – Fireworks courtesy of Banquet Masters Tickets for the Pitch for Pink event are $6, $8 and $10 each. Group packages are available. To purchase tickets, visit or call 727467-4457.Ruth's Promise Adult Day receives grant, announces new programLARGO – Ruth’s Promise Adult Day program recently received a grant from Senior Citizen Services Inc. The grant will be dedicated to offering full and part scholarships to attendees to the respite program that meets Tuesdays and Wednesdays, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. It has been through grants like this from Senior Citizen Services that participants have continued to benefit from Ruth’s Promise Adult Day program despite nancial dif culties. Ruth’s Promise Adult Day will present the first session of Navigating Dementia Care, a fourpart summer series, Thursday, July 26, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m., in the Prince of Peace Community Outreach Center, 455 Missouri Ave. N., Largo. The series will highlight the rst addition to the Ruth’s Promise Caregiver library, the bestsellers collection of Teepa Snow of Positive Approach to Care. Terri Ziegler, RN, MSN; and Cate McCarty, PhD, chose this series because Teepa training has impacted their care approach through the years. Snow is one of the leading dementia educators in the United States and Canada. Each session will offer a selection of a DVD as well as discussion and application. Sessions will include the following:  July 26 – Challenging Behaviors in Dementia Care  Aug. 23 – It’s All in Your Approach  Sept. 20 – The Art of Caregiving  Oct. 25 – The Journey of Dementia This monthly program is free. To RSVP, call Ziegler at 727-365-1866 or email; or call McCarty at 813-384-7571 or email Plant Hospital performs milestone TAVR surgeryCLEARWATER – Doctors at Morton Plant Hospital continue to build on their reputation as healthcare leaders as they became the rst in Tampa Bay to perform 1,000 Transcatheter Aortic Valve Replacement procedures. The milestone surgery took place June 26. Since 2012 when doctors at Morton Plant partnered across specialties to introduce TAVR to the Tampa Bay area, hundreds of patients suffering from severe aortic stenosis have experienced this life-changing procedure, allowing them to regain the quality of life that once seemed impossible. TAVR, a minimally invasive heart valve replacement surgery, was originally used for patients with severe aortic stenosis who were not candidates for open heart valve replacement surgery. In the past few years, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration has expanded the approval of TAVR to those patients at intermediate risk of complications from open heart surgery. “This surgical milestone is more than a number. We are proud of the patients and families we have served,” said Joshua Rovin, M.D., FACS, cardiovascular surgeon and medical director, Center for Advanced Valve and Structural Heart Care at Morton Plant Hospital. “Over the past six years, since we performed the rst TAVR surgery at Morton Plant Hospital, we have given hope to countless individuals suffering from severe aortic stenosis who had no other hope for an improved quality of life.” Morton Plant’s TAVR team includes cardiovascular surgeons, cardiologists and cardiac anesthesiologists who work together to determine the best medical or surgical options for each patient. “Our team’s level of expertise has given us opportunities to participate in numerous clinical trials, which bene ts our patients by allowing us to offer them the latest technology,” said John Ofenloch, M.D., cardiovascular surgeon and chief of cardiothoracic surgery at Morton Plant Hospital. “We remain committed to providing our community with the excellent care they deserve.” Aortic stenosis is a disease process that affects the aortic valve. In late stages of the disease, the valve does not open and close properly. This causes the heart to work harder to push blood through the calci ed aortic valve. Eventually the heart’s muscles weaken, increasing the patient’s risk of heart failure. The disease is debilitating for patients to the point that it interferes with everyday activities. Additional disorders treated by the center include pulmonary stenosis, mitral stenosis, aortic regurgitation and mitral regurgitation. Depending on the severity of disease and other factors, patient treatment options may include medical management, minimally invasive valve repair, minimally invasive valve replacement such as Transcatheter Aortic Valve Replacement or Transcatheter Mitral Valve Repair, or open heart surgery. “Over the past six years, we have seen so many patients and families express immense gratitude for the way TAVR has changed their lives,” said Lang Lin, M.D., an interventional cardiologist and member of the Morton Plant Hospital Valve Clinic team. “As physicians, our goal is to never take that for granted. We continually improve our knowledge and skills to always offer our patients the best treatment options.”Mauch joins BayCare Medical GroupCLEARWATER – Board Certi ed Dermatologist James Mauch, M.D., PhD, has joined BayCare Medical Group and is accepting new patients ages 18 and older. His of ce is at 620 10th St. N, Suite 3A, St. Petersburg. Mauch earned his Doctor of Medicine and Doctor of Philosophy degrees from Loma Linda University in Loma Linda, California. He continued his medical education by completing an internship at Loma Linda University Medical Center and then completing a dermatology residency and dermatopathology fellowship at Mt. Sinai Medical Center in New York. Mauch diagnoses and treats diseases of the skin including psoriasis, herpes, shingles, lupus, acne and hair loss. For information, visit www. To submit health-related news and events, email editorial@ Submissions also may be faxed to 727-397-5900, dropped off at the of ce or mailed to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Please include contact information on all submissions. Announcements are printed as space allows. 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Business 13A Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018Oak & Stone adds second location in downtown St. PetersburgST. PETERSBURG – Oak & Stone, an American tavern featuring craft beer, artisanal pizza and gourmet fare, will open its second location Monday, July 9, at 199 Central Ave. in downtown St. Petersburg. On opening day, the lunch menu will be served from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. followed by a special, invitation-only evening event. Lunch and dinner service during the restaurant’s regular operating hours begins on Tuesday, July 10. Oak & Stone offers guests the opportunity to craft their own experience each time they visit. The highlight is the region’s largest self-serve beer-only tap wall featuring approximately 50 rotating varieties of American craft beers, with a special emphasis on St. Pete breweries such as 3 Daughters, Cycle and Green Bench, as well as regional breweries. A menu of handmade wood re artisan pizzas, burgers, sandwiches, soups, entrees and salads also tempt diners. Additionally, Oak & Stone offers a full bar with an extensive list of wines and spirits, including bourbon and whiskey tasting ights. During opening week, July 9-14, Oak & Stone will donate a portion of sales to Academy Prep Center of St. Petersburg. The nonprofit is a private middle school serving low-income students and their families. For information, visit's Fabric Center presents Row by Row ExperienceST. PETERSBURG – J ay’s Fabric Center, a fabric and sewing supply store, will be participating for the fourth consecutive year in the Row by Row Experience from June 21 to Sept. 4. During the event, quilters can visit any of the participating quilt shops and receive a pattern for one row in a row quilt, picking up from as many shops as they can, then mixing and matching rows to create a fun and unique quilt. “This is a nationwide summer event where quilters travel to different shops and collect these ‘rows’ to create a unique quilt,” said Arthur Jay, owner of Jay’s Fabric Center. “The theme changes every year, and each shop creates a pattern then gives it away for one row in a row quilt.” Jay’s will be creating additional kits for purchase after the event. The rst customer to sew together eight collected rows and follow the Row by Row quilting rules will receive 25 fat quarters (6-1/4 yards of fabric), upon bringing the nished quilt into participating shops. If they use Jay’s row and are the rst person to bring their completed quilt into Jay’s Fabric Center they also will get a $25 gift card. Row by Row Experience began in 2011 with 20 quilt shops across New York state. Today, thousands of stores across the U.S., Canada and Europe welcome travelers through their doors. Jay’s Fabric Center is at 801 Pasadena Ave. S., St. Petersburg. Visit www.jaysfabriccenter. com.St. Petersburg's State Theatre purchased by local philanthropistST. PETERSBURG – The State Theatre, a historic event venue on St. Petersburg’s Central Avenue, was acquired June 26 by the Kevin L. Chadwick Family Trust. The iconic concert hall captured the attention of local philanthropist and third generation St. Petersburg native Kevin Chadwick, who is excited to add the theatre as a legacy property for his family to enjoy for generations to come. When Chadwick rst learned the theater was for sale, he fondly recalled the story of his mother and father’s rst date at State Theatre, and he just knew. “I had been thinking about a legacy property for our family, and what better legacy to have than the State Theatre in St. Petersburg?” said Chadwick in a press release. “I am excited to restore the theatre to its historic landmark grandeur that will make St. Petersburg proud. It is our family’s mission to re-engage, re-inspire, and re-connect our community to the theater as a local venue that they will frequent often, and are excited to show off to visiting guests.” Chadwick’s construction plans are outlined in three phases that will initially address functional obsolescence and any deferred maintenance. Further renovations will include a complete retro-facelift for the front building faade as well as a new marquee and a complete new retro interior build-out including three new nostalgic bars and much more. To follow the State Theatre’s progress, visit To submit business news, email editorial@ Submissions also may be faxed to 727-397-5900, dropped off at the of ce or mailed to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Please include contact information on all submissions. Announcements are printed as space allows. Networking groups, also known as leads groups, meet on a regular basis at various locations in the area. Some groups charge a fee to attend, and most require reservations. Persons considering attending any group for the first time are encouraged to make contact in advance. The upcoming schedule is as follows:  Monday, July 9 – Professional Leads Network, St. Petersburg Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at Ricky P’s, 6521 Fourth St. N., St. Petersburg. Visit  Monday, July 9 – Ready Set Grow Group, 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m., at Hometown Family Restaurant, 10395 Seminole Blvd., Largo. Call Jamie Limbaugh at 727-831-2450 or email jamieL@  Monday, July 9 – Free Networking International, Clearwater Two Cups Connect Group, 2:30 to 4 p.m., at Bay Coast Coffee Market, 2525 Gulf-to-Bay Blvd., Clearwater. Call Wayne Porter at 727642-6173, email waynep@ or visit  Tuesday, July 10 – BNI Nexus, 7:15 a.m., at St. Pete Yacht Club, 11 Central Ave., St. Petersburg. Call Kevin Schwartz at 727-2906934 or visit  Tuesday, July 10 – BNI Success Alliance, 7:30 to 9 a.m., at Our Lady Of Lourdes Catholic Church in the Dubois Center Building, 750 San Salvador, Dunedin. Call Art Dryce at 727-786-3667 or visit www.  Tuesday, July 10 – Professional Leads Network, First Watch Chapter, 7:30 a.m., First Watch, 2569 Village Drive, Clearwater. Visit  Tuesday, July 10 – The Board, Network Professionals, 7:30 a.m., at Panera Bread, Bardmoor Shopping Center, corner of Bryan Dairy and Starkey roads, Largo. Call 727-742-6343.  Tuesday, July 10 – Business Network International, Winners Circle, 7:30 to 9 a.m., Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Call Dave Prof tt at 727-230-9240.  Tuesday, July 10 – Yacht Club Breakfast, sponsored by Creative Business Connections, 7:30 a.m., St. Petersburg Yacht Club, 11 Central Ave., St. Petersburg. Call Darrell Baker, area director, at 727586-4999 or visit  Tuesday, July 10 – Network Professionals Inc.: Palm Harbor Professionals Breakfast Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at Tiffany’s Restaurant, 35000 U.S. 19 N., Palm Harbor. Email or visit  Tuesday, July 10 – Network Professionals Inc.: Safety Harbor Breakfast Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at Harbor Dish, 123 Fourth St., Safety Harbor. Email jon@npi or visit  Tuesday, July 10 – CPN Mastermind Group, 8:30 a.m., at Denny’s, 4999 34th St. N., St. Petersburg. Visit www.  Tuesday, July 10 – Network Professionals Inc.: Central Pinellas Lunch Chapter, 11:45 a.m., at Twisted Martini, 13563 Icot Blvd., Clearwater. Email jon@npiflorida. com or visit  Tuesday, July 10 – Free Networking International, Bayside Group, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the Bay Pines Sports Bar, 9685 Bay Pines Blvd., St. Petersburg. Call Janet Landt at 727-455-7510, email or visit www.  Tuesday, July 10 – Tri-City Network Professionals, 11:45 a.m., at Applebee’s Restaurant, 5110 East Bay Drive, Clearwater. First visit is free. Call 727-492-7921.  Wednesday, July 11 – Business Network International, Financial Freedom, 7:15 a.m., at Bardmoor Country Club, 8001 Cumberland Road, Largo. Call Phil at 727-409-1609 or visit www.  Wednesday, July 11 – Pinellas Executives’ Association, 7:30 to 8:30 a.m., at Banquet Masters, 13355 49th St. N., Clearwater. Email pinellasexecutiveassociation@ or visit www.pea .com.  Wednesday, July 11 – BNI Business Connections Countryside, 7:30 a.m., at Grillsmith, 2539 Countryside Blvd., Suite 6, Clearwater. Cost is $11. Call Renee Jones at 813-749-2780, email or visit www.  Wednesday, July 11 – Local Business Network Seminole, 7:30 a.m., Liberty Lanes, 11401 Starkey Road, Largo. Call 727-804-6359.  Wednesday, July 11 – BNI Referral Net, 7:30 a.m., The Centre of Palm Harbor, 1500 16th St., Palm Harbor. Visit  Wednesday, July 11 – BNI Power Team, 7:30 a.m., East Lake Woodlands Country Club, 1055 East Lake Woodlands Parkway, Oldsmar. Visit  Wednesday, July 11 – Network Professionals Inc.: North Clearwater Breakfast Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at IHOP, 30200 U.S. 19 N., Clearwater. Email jon@npiflorida. com or visit  Wednesday, July 11 – Free Networking International, Seminole Christian Hope Team, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at Palace of the Orient, 10425 Park Blvd., Seminole. Call Dave Harden at 727-458-6890 or email daveh@  Wednesday, July 11 – Free Networking International, Oldsmar Group, 11:30 a.m., at Twisted Bamboo Bar and Bistro, 3687 Tampa Road, Oldsmar. Call Nova Montgomery at 727-942-0444 or email nova@ Briefcase Networking group THE REVEREND BURNS, Thomas L. The Reverend Thomas L. Burns, SCJ, a Wilkes-Barre, PA native, died Saturday, June 23, 2018, in Pinellas Park, Florida after a lengthy illness. Born September 12, 1938, he was the second of eight children born to the late Thomas L. and Dorothy Ann Dugan Burns. Father Tom was a 1956 graduate of Saint Mary's High School, Wilkes-Barre. Father Tom spent one year studying at Dehon Seminary of the Sacred Heart in Great Barrington, MA; and went to the Sacred Heart Novitiate in Sainte Marie, IL for a special year of training for the religious vows, which he professed on September 8, 1958. After four years of college at Kilroe Seminary of the Sacred Heart in Honesdale, PA, Father Tom began his study of sacred theology at the Sacred Heart Seminary and School of Theology in Hales Corners, WI in 1962. On December 28, 1965, he was ordained to the holy priesthood at the Church of Saint Sebastien by the late Bishop Roman Atkielski of the Archdiocese of Milwaukee. On January 2, 1966, Father Tom celebrated his rst solemn Mass in his home parish of Saint John the Evangelist in Wilkes-Barre. Father Tom's first assignment led him to Massachusetts where he was appointed to the faculty of the Immaculate Heart of Mary Seminary at Bellefontaine, in Lenox. In 1972, he earned his Master of Arts degree in French at Immaculata College in Worcester. Father Tom then began studying for certi cation as a high school principal and supervisor at North Adams State College and was subsequently named principal of the seminary in 1969. He served in that position until 1979. Later that year, Father Tom enrolled in the Institute of Spirituality and Workshop at the Jesuit School of Theology in Berkeley, CA. After a two-year update in spirituality and postVatican II theology, he joined the faculty of Saint Joseph Notre Dame High School in Alameda, CA. In 1983, Father Tom was appointed the associate pastor of Saint Matthew's Parish in Houston, TX. He joined the Mississippi community in 1986 when he was named pastor of Queen of Peace Parish in Olive Branch. Then, in 1993, he became the pastor of Saint James Parish, Corinth, and the sacramental minister of Saint Mary's in Iuka and Saint Francis in Booneville. After serving the faithful in that capacity for sixteen years, Father Tom retired to The Priests of the Sacred Heart retirement community in Pinellas Park, FL where he most recently resided. In addition to his parents, and several nieces and nephews who died in infancy, Father Tom was preceded in death by his sisters, Dorothy Ann McLaughlin and Joan Ann Calore; brothers, Neil Burns and John Burns; and brothersin-law, Robert Calore and Frank Eick. Father Tom will be greatly missed by his brother, Joseph J. and his wife, Jo Ann Burns, WilkesBarre, PA; sisters, Carol Ann Eick, Wilkes-Barre, PA and Marie Ann and her husband, Kevin Mitchell, Harrisburg, PA; brother-in-law, William McLaughlin, Endicott, NY; sister-in-law, Geraldine Burns, Scituate, MA; many nieces and nephews, former parishioners and other family and friends. A funeral mass was celebrated in the Church of St. Mary of the Immaculate Conception in Wilkes-Barre, Saturday, June 30, 2018. Interment was in Saint Mary's Cemetery. Memories and condolences may be shared with Father Tom's family at www., ErnaErna Rogers, 83, passed away at Riverside Memorial Methodist Hospital in Columbus, Ohio on Monday, June 25, 2018. She was born in Augsburg, Germany on October 9, 1934, and eventually immigrated to the United States after World War II. Erna was a kind and loving person who enjoyed life to the fullest. She enjoyed interacting with people and spent many years working in the service industry in Florida before retiring and eventually moving to Ohio to be nearer to family. She was very fond of animals and nature and enjoyed bird watching. Over the years, she shared her home with numerous pet dogs that she considered part of her family and showered with her affection. But above all, Erna will be endearingly remembered most for the way she loved and cared for her children, grandchildren and great grandchildren. She will be sorely missed. Erna is survived by her daughter Renee Roggenkamp and husband Richard, of Worthington; two sons, Jack Rogers and wife Sue, of Oviedo, FL; Shan Rogers and wife Dawn, of Greensboro, N.C.; one brother, Edmund Kling, of British Columbia; six grandchildren, and ve great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her son, Paul Rogers and her grandson, Colby Rogers. Her family will celebrate her life with a private memorial service. Memorial donations in honor of Erna may be made to the National Audubon Society at https://action. Arrangements have been entrusted to Schoedinger Worthington Chapel. Please visit www. to send messages of condolence to the family. SMITH, Leonard P., age 67, passed away Wednesday, June 27, 2018. For service information, send condolences, or full obituary visit: 727-393-3481 Obituaries Getting Married? Already Hitched? Submit Your 2017 Wedding Photos to be Published Free in TBN's monthly Bridal Guide. For information, email Tell the Public About Your Services Call 397-5563 FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST6245 Seminole Blvd., (Alt. 19), SeminoleSunday Service.10:30AM Sunday School..10:30AM Wednesday Testimony Meeting...............6:30PM Reading Room – Before or After Any Service011118 Friday night Sabbath services 7pm17th St. & 29th Ave., St. Pete  345-7777 rabbi@jewishheritage.netBeth-El ShalomMessianic Congregation011118 CHAPEL ON THE HILL CHAPEL ON THE HILL United Church of Christ 12601 Park Blvd., Seminole  727-391-2919 “No matter who you are or where you are on life’s journey you are welcome here”Worship: Sunday 10am Thrift Store: Friday & Saturday 9am-1pm122117 CHURCH AND TEMPLE DIRECTORY Tell the Public about Your Services  call 727-397-5563 SB Seminole United Methodist Church 5400 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772  727-391-9781 REACHING UP, REACHING OUt 012518 Please Join Us in Worship Sunday Morning Service 10am(Nursery Provided) Reverand Drew Dancey PastorSunday School 9am LAKE SEMINOLE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 8505 113th St., Seminole  727-391-5509 Reverend Kitty Hahn-Campanella Sunday Worship 10am Sign Language Interpreter at Worship Service A caring church with a heart for the community 040518 062818Dr. Jeff Iskra, Senior Pastor Worship Service 10:00am Nursery & Children’s Ministry 10:00am137th Avenue at Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach Call: 727-391-7706 JULY SUMMER HOURS Luis Ortega, our denture specialist, has over 50 years of experience creating beautiful natural smiles. Se habla espaol YOU TOO CAN HAVE A BEAUTIFUL SMILE!11240 Park Blvd., The Park Collection (next to Einstein Bros. Bagles) 032918 IN HOUSEDENTURE LAB  Custom Dentures  Same Day Relines  Same Day Repairs OUR LIST OF COSMETIC SERVICES INCLUDE: In-House Denture Lab  Tooth Colored Fillings  Custom Dentures  Porcelain Veneers  Dental Implants  Professional Hygiene  Teeth Whitening  Porcelain Crowns  Soft Tissue Mgmt.  NEW Invisalign ANY DENTUREADA D 5110, 5120, 5213, 5214FREE COMPLIMENTARYSMILEANALYSISCONSULTATIONDENTURE OR PARTIAL PROBLEMS?10% OFFAlexa Moccia, D.M.D., P.A. 727-398-0085


14A Pets Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018Pinellas County Animal Services seeks foster volunteersPinellas County Animal Services has almost 150 small kittens that need a foster home for anywhere from two to four weeks, depending on their ages. The adoption of these kittens cannot take place without temporary foster homes for these little orphans. The foster family receives support from medical staff, plus the shelter provides food, dishes, litter, litter boxes and other supplies, as well as any medical services needed. Fostering is a fun and rewarding experience that the whole family can participate in, but, most of all, fostering saves lives. Fostering is exible enough for most lifestyles. Taking one of these kittens home on a temporary basis provides that animal with a safe environment as they get ready to nd a forever home. Those interested in becoming part of the Pet Foster Care Program can contact the Animal Services Volunteer Coordinator at 727-582-2636 or email sgroves@ Cat Club to host TICA showLARGO – The Skyway Cat Club of Tampa Bay will host The International Cat Association All-breed Cat Show on Saturday and Sunday, Aug. 18-19, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Minnreg Hall, 6340 126th Ave. N., Largo. Cats will compete in 12 different rings both days. Judges from all around the world and the United States will judge cats both days. The event will include feline education and welfare. Attendees will have an opportunity to learn about different breeds of cats and how to care for them. The show will feature more than 25 breeds of cats. Vendors will have cat trees, cat beds, toys, unique gifts, and much more cat related items for sale. Cats and kittens will be available for adoption from local shelters. There will be a raffle and food will be available for purchase. Parking is free. Admission is $6 for adults, $3 for children and free for children age 5 and younger. Event organizers will be collecting items for a local spay and neuter clinic. Attendees are encouraged to donate items such as blankets, bleach, paper towels, printing paper, tall kitchen trash bags, cleaning supplies, of ce supplies, baby wipes and cat and dog crates. Those who bring a can or dry cat food to donate will receive a $1 discount on admission. For information, visit or call 727-289-1989. To submit pet-related news, email editorial@TBNweekly. com. Submissions also may be faxed to 727-3975900, dropped off at the of ce or mailed to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Please include contact information on all submissions. Announcements are printed as space allows. CoraCat Cora enjoys scritches, napping, and cooking delicious meals. This 1-year-old domestic shorthair could be the perfect companion for you. She is spayed, vaccinated, microchipped, and her adoption fee is $40. Pet Pal Animal Shelter is at 405 22nd St. S., St. Petersburg. Call 727-328-7738 or visit Petpalanimalshelter. com.RavenRaven is a 1-year-old, 14-pound Scottie mix. Having arrived at VIP Rescue terri ed of humans, Raven’s foster mom has discovered he can be a snuggle buddy. He has had all his shots, is neutered and microchipped and is on heartworm prevention. Raven is looking for someone with love and patience. To submit an application, visit a declawed cat on your wish list? Betsy might be the one for you. She is declawed on all four paws. A beautifully marked calico, Betsy is a sweetheart. Her owner recently died and all Betsy wants is another family to give lots of love and attention. Call Save Our Strays at 727-545-1116. To view other cats, visit of the Week Dig this Frankie JonesAll caramel and cream, 3-year-old Frankie is as sweet as his coat. The energetic 8-pound Chiweenie (Chihuahua/ Dachshund mix) came to Canine Estates from the Humane Society of Pinellas County. He may be cautious when meeting new people but quickly warms up to them. He needs a patient and loving home without small children to fully educate him and keep him mentally stimulated and physically satis ed furever. Email director@ or call 727-412-0558. 10425 Park Blvd., Seminole on Lake Seminole across from Home DepotSunday-Thursday 10:30am-10:00pm  Friday & Saturday 10:30am-11:00pm 070518 of Seminole $2 Single Cheese Burger with “The Works”(ketchup, mustard, pickles & onions). Not valid with any other offers. Limit one coupon per transaction. Valid only at this location. Expires 7/11/18.7/11/18 7/11/18 All Breeds Large and Small Walk-ins or by AppointmentProfessional Groomer 20 Years Experience Cheryl Moran T h e G r o o m i n g G a l l e r y The Grooming Gallery6572 Seminole Blvd. #5 Seminole, Florida 33772 ( 7 2 7 ) (727) 3 9 3 5 9 6 6 393-5966Across from Allen Sports 032218 Open Monday-Saturday 8am-5pmEvenings appointments Available $40 1 Hour Massage $28 Pedicure6989 Seminole Blvd., Unit #3, Seminole(South of Park Blvd. across from Leuken Liquor) Salon 727-399-2407 Text 727-742-5714 Specializing in elderly foot care 25+ Years Experience 070518 I F a s h i o N a i l s I Fashio Nails & & M a s s a g Massag N a i l s Nails & M a s s a g e & Massage Kalynn Johnson, Owner Capo De Monte Italian MarketVisit us for all your Italian Grocery Deli needs8400 Seminole Boulevard Seminole  394-7800070518 Delicious Subs & Paninis  Gourmet & Italian Foods  Prepared Meals-To-Go  Beer and Wine  Homemade Soups  Pasta Sauce  Crostini made fresh daily  Specialty Meats & Cheeses  Homemade Sausage  Fresh Italian Bread  Homemade Dips, Spreads  Mozzarella Cheese & Much More!  Gift Baskets For All Occasions CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS $5 OFF Any purchase of $30 or moreMust present coupon. Dine in or Take out. Not valid with other offers. Exp. 7-30-18 1st Place Winner Thank You For Voting Us #1! Newest State-of-the-Art Animal Hospital in Seminole  On-site Laboratory  Digital Radiography  Ultrasound  Laser Therapy Where Pets Are Family Hours of Operation: Monday-Friday, 8am-6pm Saturday, 8am-1pm  Sunday Closed  Exams $43 Separate entrances for Cats & Dogs  Dental-Dogs $240  Cats $240 Vaccines-Dogs $99  Cats $89 Dr. Kenneth Newman,Veterinarian for over 32 years. 727-954-3994 13017 Park Blvd., Seminole, FL 33776www.careahofseminole.com010418 Suncoast263 Corey Ave., St. Pete Beach, FL 33706Each Of ce Independently Owned & Operated Cheryl M. Cacciatore “Like in chicken”BROKER ASSOCIATE, GRI, CLHMS PROFESSIONAL REALTOR AND REDINGTON BEACH CONDO OWNER1-813-758-6324 070518 UNDER CONTRACT UNDER CONTRACT 3 bedroom 2 bath Townhome 3044 Conifer Largo$189,900Three bedroom two bath Condo Villa Madeira 13720 Gulf Blvd.$609,000


Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018 070518 SUNSET POINT  23988 U.S. Hwy. 19 N.  (727) 441-3591 Ft. Harrison Ave.  (727) 581-7472 Pasadena Ave.  (727) 347-2938 ST. PETERSBURG (727) 522-3692 PALM HARBOR (727) 787-1866 ZEPHYRHILLS (813) 788-7833 PORT RICHEY (727) 848-4746 BROOKSVILLE (352) 597-9689 SPRING HILL (352) 200-2034 PLANT CITY (813) 754-4813 NORTH TAMPA (813) 935-0824 SUN CITY CENTER (813) 634-8451 BRITTON PLAZA (813) 831-9442 BRANDON (813) 681-4046 INVERNESS (352) 726-1916 HOMOSASSA (352) 621-8000 ELLENTON (941) 722-7200 BRADENTON (941) 747-6966 PORT CHARLOTTE (941) 623-4918 NORTH SARASOTA (941) 355-3800 SOUTH SARASOTA (941) 922-6028 VENICE (941) 451-5070 N. LAKELAND (863) 682-1965 S. LAKELAND (863) 646-6663 WINTER HAVEN (863) 297-8000 27 Locations in the Tampa Bay area


Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018 070518


Events  Movies  Classi eds Diversions Seminole Beacon, Section B, July 5, 2018  Visit “In the Good Old Summertime,” July 5-15, at Francis Wilson Playhouse, 302 Seminole St., Clearwater. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m.; and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $26 for adults and $15 for students with current ID. Call 727-446-1360 or visit Produced by Jason Fortner, the talented cast will take audiences back to the days of Vaudeville for a nostalgic evening of old-fashioned entertainment. Sing along with old favorites and laugh along with classic comic routines.  Rogers + Hammerstein’s “Cinderella,” July 5-8, in Carol Morsani Hall at the Straz Center for the Performing Arts, 1010 N. W.C. MacInnes Place, Tampa. Tickets start at $38. For performance times and tickets, call 813-229-7827 or visit Rodgers + Hammerstein’s “Cinderella” is the Tony Award-winning Broadway musical from the creators of “The Sound of Music” and “South Paci c” boasting a contemporary take on the classic tale. This lush production features an orchestra, jaw-dropping transformations and favorite moments fans of the story will recognize – the pumpkin, the glass slipper, the masked ball and more – along with some surprising new twists.  “Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street,” Friday, July 6, at 7 p.m., at Capitol Theatre, 405 Cleveland St., Clearwater. Presented as part of a series celebrating Broadway musical movies. General admission tickets to the lm screening are $5. Call 727-7917400 or visit In Victorian London, the barber Benjamin Barker returns to London under the new identity of Sweeney Todd, seeking revenge against corrupt Judge Turpin. He opens a barber shop and initiates a crime rampage against those who made him suffer and lose his beloved family. The lm stars Johnny Depp, Helena Bonham Carter and Alan Rickman.  Erasure, Saturday, July 7, 8 p.m., at The Mahaffey, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets start at $39.50. Call 727-893-7832 or visit The English synthpop group featuring Andy Bell and Vince Clarke are touring in support of “World Beyond,” a re-recording of their 2017 album “World Be Gone” as a post-classical rework. Erasure originally formed in London in 1985. “Who Needs Love Like That” was their debut single. “Sometimes,” their fourth single, propelled the duo onto the UK Singles Chart. Erasure became one of the most successful artists of the late 1980s to mid-1990s.  Coheed and Cambria and Taking Back Sunday, Saturday, July 7, 6:30 p.m., at Mid Florida Credit Union Amphitheatre, at the Florida State Fairgrounds, 4802 U.S. 301 N., Tampa. Tickets start at $18.50. Call 813-740-2446 or visit It’s been over two years since Coheed and Cambria’s 2015 album, “The Color Before the Sun,” was released as the band’s rst “non-concept” album over the span of their 15-year career. The album left the sciuniverse of “The Amory Wars” and instead focused on frontman Claudio Sanchez’s personal life, including the birth of his rst child. Coheed and Cambria is a rare band whose music is able to transcend “scenes” and effortlessly cross genres of rock – from indie to progressive, to metal and poppunk to classic rock. The band is frequently compared to progressive, operatic rock bands of the ’70s, ala Queen, Supertramp or Rush, due to their thrilling concept albums. Top ve diversions Photo courtesy of MARVEL STUDIOSEvangeline Lilly stars as Hope van Dyne/The Wasp in Marvel Studios’ “Ant-Man and the Wasp.” Opening this weekend Thriller ‘The First Purge’ hits theaters; Rudd & Lilly team up for ‘Ant-Man and The Wasp’ Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPE Tampa Bay NewspapersA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following lms opening in wide release:‘The First Purge’Genre: Thriller Cast: Y’Lan Noel, Lex Scott Davis, Joivan Wade, Luna Lauren Velez, Marisa Tomei, Melonie Diaz, Mo McRae, Steve Harris and Chyna Layne Director: Gerard McMurray Rated: R Behind every tradition lies a revolution. Welcome to the movement that began as a simple experiment: The First Purge. To push the crime rate below 1 percent for the rest of the year, the New Founding Fathers of America test a sociological theory that vents aggression for one night in one isolated community. But when the violence of oppressors meets the rage of the marginalized, the contagion will explode from the trial-city borders and spread across the nation.‘Ant-Man and The Wasp’Genre: Action and adventure Cast: Paul Rudd, Evangeline Lilly, Michael Pena, Michael Douglas, Bobby Cannavale, Judy Greer, Abby Ryder Fortson, Tip “T.I.” Harris, David Dastmalchian, Michelle Pfeiffer, Laurence Fishburne, Hannah John-Kamen, Walton Goggins and Randall Park Director: Peyton Reed Rated: PG-13 From the Marvel Cinematic Universe comes “Ant-Man and The Wasp,” a new chapter featuring heroes with the astonishing ability to shrink. In the aftermath of “Captain America: Civil War,” Scott Lang grapples with the consequences of his choices as both a superhero and a father. As he struggles to rebalance his home life with his responsibilities as Ant-Man, he’s confronted by Hope van Dyne and Dr. Hank Pym with an urgent new mission. Scott must once again put on the suit and learn to ght alongside The Wasp as the team works together to uncover secrets from the past. The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks before these films appear in local movie theaters.‘Bleeding Steel’Genre: Thriller, action and science ction Cast: Jackie Chan, Lo Show, Nana Ou-yang, Erica Xia-Hou, Callan Mulvey and Tess Haubrich Director: Leo Zhang Photo by ANNETTE BROWN/UNIVERSAL STUDIOSJoivan Wade stars as Isaiah and Lex Scott Davis as Nya in “The First Purge.”Photo courtesy of PRESS HERECoheed and Cambria perform July 7 at Mid Florida Credit Union Amphitheatre. See OPENING, page 3B Our trained experts, comfy shoes and sandals and custom hand-crafted arch supports have helped thousands of people live pain free. Come to Foot Solutions today and get a kick out of life again. Gift Certi cates Available FOOTWEAR THAT FEELS GOOD! FREE Foot Scan and EvaluationOffer Expires 8/31/18 SBDIVThe Finest Comfort Shoes On Earth! 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2B Just for Fun Beacon, July 5, 2018Second Century Studios opens ‘Art: After Hours’ exhibitCLEARWATER – Second Century Studios is currently hosting “Art: After Hours,” a new employee art exhibit that features the original artwork of 11 city employees. Second Century Studios, at 331 Cleveland St. Suite A, in downtown Clearwater, also announced new hours. The public may view the exhibit from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on July 6, 9, 11 and 13. The exhibit includes original artwork from talented city of Clearwater employees in a range of mediums that includes acrylic paintings, oil paintings, photography, custom handmade knives, leather sheaths and mixed media. The studio has been supported by the city’s Community Redevelopment Agency. Second Century Studios has hosted a number of art exhibits and art classes since its September 2017 opening. The space also serves as a location to introduce the public to future Downtown Clearwater initiatives, including planned enhancements to Coachman Park, Cleveland Street and the Downtown Gateway. To learn more about the art exhibit, call Anne Lopez at 727-562-4039 or email To learn more about activities and events in downtown Clearwater, visit in the Islands event setTARPON SPRINGS – The city of Tarpon Springs will host its Night in the Islands Saturday, July 7, 6 to 11 p.m., at the Sponge Docks on Dodecanese Boulevard between Hope and Athens streets in Tarpon Springs. This family-friendly event offers live Greek music, dancing in the streets, and authentic local dining. An hour of free Greek dance lessons will be offered by the Levendia Dance Troupe from 6 to 7 p.m. Ellada, an exciting band featuring Greek musicians Leonidas Za ris (bouzouki), Elias Poulos (vocals) and Dino Theo los (keyboard), will perform in front of the Sponge Exchange. Demetri Kousathanas will play Greek music on keyboard in the block between Hope and Roosevelt streets. To reserve a table for dinner, contact participating restaurants Costa’s, Hellas, Mama’s, or Mykonos. Thanks to funding from the National Endowment for the Arts and Tarpon Springs Merchants Association, Night in the Islands also will be presented Aug. 4 and Oct. 6. For information, visit Pete ArtWorks to present David Larson Evans exhibitionST. PETERSBURG – A opening reception for a new exhibition of work by artist David Larson Evans will take place Saturday, July 21, 6 to 9 p.m., at St. Pete ArtWorks, 2412 Central Ave., St. Petersburg. The event is free and open to the public. The exhibition will continue through Aug. 11. The artist took up oil painting seriously in 2007 as a break from the life as a printmaker. His goal is to paint something signi cant, discover the beauty, and then contemplate it, a lifetime process. For information, call 727-710-7716.Skipper’s Smokehouse to present Selwyn Birchwood in concertTAMPA – Visionary blues star Selwyn Birchwood will perform Friday, July 13, 8 p.m., at Skipper’s Smokehouse, 910 Skipper Road, Tampa. Tickets are $10 in advance and $13 at the door. Visit Birchwood released “Pick Your Poison,” his forward-looking new CD on Alligator Records, in May 2017. On the new album, Birchwood – along with his band-saxophonist Regi Oliver, bassist Huff Wright and drummer Courtney “Big Love” Girlie – takes a major step forward, crafting visionary blues for a new generation of forward-looking fans. With his ery guitar and lap steel playing; his trailblazing, instantly memorable songs; and his gritty, unvarnished vocals, Birchwood is one of the most remarkable young stars in the blues. According to a biographical sketch provided by Alligator Records, Birchwood possesses a deep familiarity with blues tradition, which allows him to bust the genre wide open, bringing innovative new sounds, colors and textures. He delivers these with a distinctive style that blends a revival tent preacher’s fervor and a natural storyteller’s charisma. Since the 2014 release “Don’t Call No Ambulance,” Birchwood’s Alligator Records debut, the powerhouse guitarist’s journey from playing small Florida clubs to headlining international festival stages can be described as phenomenal. “Don’t Call No Ambulance” received the Blues Music Award and Living Blues Critics’ Award for Best Debut Album Of 2014. Birchwood also walked away with the 2015 Blues Blast Rising Star Award. Over the last few years, Birchwood and his band have crisscrossed the United States and Europe repeatedly, delivering unforgettable live performances. Now, with “Pick Your Poison,” Birchwood, along with his band – saxophonist Regi Oliver, bassist Huff Wright and drummer Courtney “Big Love” Girlie – is taking another major step forward, crafting visionary blues for a new generation of forward-looking fans. Birchwood wrote and produced all 13 songs on “Pick Your Poison.” His richly detailed, hard-hitting originals run the emotional gamut from the humorously personal “My Whiskey Loves My Ex” to the gospel-in ected “Even the Saved Need Saving” to the hard truths of the topical “Corporate Drone” and “Police State” to the existential choice of the title track. The cutting-edge songs are made all the more impactful by Birchwood’s gruff vocals, his untamed musicianship and his band’s seemingly telepathic accompaniment. “I write and sing what I know,” said Birchwood in a press release. “This album has a broad reach. It’s for young, old and everyone in between.” Alligator Records president Bruce Iglauer signed Birchwood to the label shortly after the bluesman won the 2013 International Blues Challenge as well as the Albert King Guitarist Of The Year Award at the same event, “Selwyn writes smart, infectious, fresh songs and delivers them with a warm, conversational vocal style and a fun-loving attitude,” Iglauer said. “He’s a killer guitarist, switching between a regular six-string and lap steel. Live, he’s a ball of energy, interacting with the audience like they were in his living room.” Birchwood was born in 1985 in Orlando. He rst grabbed a guitar at age 13 and soon became proficient at mimicking what he heard on the radio. He quickly grew tired of the popular grunge rock, hip-hop and metal of the 1990s. Then he heard some classic Jimi Hendrix. “He was larger than life,” Birchwood said. “What he did was mind-blowing. When I realized Hendrix was in uenced by the blues, I found my path.” By 17, Birchwood was deep into the blues, listening to Albert King, Freddie King, Albert Collins, Muddy Waters, Lightnin’ Hopkins and especially Buddy Guy. Birchwood announced his arrival on the international blues stage with 2014’s “Don’t Call No Ambulance.” The album is a fully realized vision of contemporary blues. Between his uninhibited sense of fun and adventure and his serious-as-a-heartattack musicianship, “Don’t Call No Ambulance” opened a door into a bright future for the blues. “There’s nothing I’d rather be doing than playing the blues,” Birchwood said. “And I try to convey that with every song and with every performance.” Photo by GAIL GERDES/INTREPID ARTISTSSelwyn Birchwood plays Skipper’s Smokehouse July 13. 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We transfer: Audio Cassette, Reel to Reel & Vinyl to CD. VHS, Hi8, 8mm, European to US Format, 8mm, Super8 & 16mm Film to DVD. CALL US for all your Media Transfer needs! 727-799-3100www.TotalTapeServices.com070518S CrosswordHoroscopesPlace 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.SudokuSudoku answers from last week Crossword answers from last week July 5, 2018 AriesMarch 21 – April 19Aries, when everything is going your way, you are absolutely glowing. But if things don’t come naturally to you, frustration may set in. Find a balance between the two.TaurusApril 20 – May 20Taurus, planning stages are over and now you’re about to turn your goals into reality. Just be sure to adapt to the changing environment as things unfold.GeminiMay 21 – June 21Gemini, you might be seeking ways to help others in need, but you do not have patience when things take longer than expected. Stick to the plan and see it through.CancerJune 22 – July 22Cancer, it is important to support others’ goals and the steps they take to achieve them, even if you do not necessarily agree with their formula for success. LeoJuly 23 – August 22Happiness has less to do with what is happening in the world and more with your own perceptions, Leo. Keep this in mind as you move forward in life.VirgoAugust 23 – September 22Virgo, challenges at work may be tiring you out. People may seem like they are all over the map instead of working together. Try to get everyone going in the same direction.LibraSeptember 23 – October 22Avoid going too far off in your own direction this week, Libra. Before making any rash decisions, take some time to ask questions and get answers. ScorpioOctober 23 – November 21Scorpio, if something doesn’t initially work to your liking, don’t be shy about giving it another go. The challenges ahead will be worth it when you ultimately succeed. SagittariusNovember 22 – December 21Your creativity and emotions are linked this week, Sagittarius. Pour your heart and efforts into a special project that reects just how you are feeling.CapricornDecember 22 – January 20Nothing in a current relationship is unfolding as you had expected, Capricorn. That’s alright. This sense of adventure that keeps you guessing is a welcome change.AquariusJanuary 21 – February 18Aquarius, working closely with others is one of your strong points. Disagreements on how to approach different projects can be tricky to navigate, but you’re up to the task.PiscesFebruary 19 – March 20Pisces, this week there may be little separation between your career and personal life. If that works for you, forget the naysayers. Across 1. Guinean seaport 5. They __ 8. Electromotive force 11. “McVicar” director 13. Monetary unit 14. Mother of Hermes 15. Broadway actress Daisy 16. Tobacco mosaic virus 17. Expression of surprise 18. African nancial intermediaries 20. Fully ripe egg 21. Soothes the skin 22. Editors write them 25. Nashville-based rockers 30. Surgical tube 31. Lasting records 32. Member of Ghanese tribe 33. Being in a vertical position 38. Spasmodic contraction 41. Cartilage disks 43. Domestic help 45. A way of drying out 48. Small sponge cake 49. Distinctive practice or philosophy 50. Sword 55. Type of missile (abbr.) 56. Home to various animals 57. American comedian Tim 59. Scores perfectly 60. A major division of geological time 61. Spiritual leader 62. Unhappy 63. Unit of force (abbr.) 64. Door part Down 1. Academic degree 2. Expression of sorrow or pity 3. Large, stocky lizard 4. Romanian river 5. Stellar 6. A way to change 7. Surround completely 8. A Philly footballer 9. Dinosaur shuang_____aurus 10. Slowly disappear 12. Large antelope 14. Not nice 19. Piece of footwear 23. Newt 24. Seriously mentally ill 25. Kilogram force (abbr.) 26. Terrorist group 27. Negative 28. Time zone 29. A blacksmith’s workshop 34. Baked dessert 35. A way to perceive uniquely 36. Breeze through 37. Dry white wine drink 39. Treated with iodine 40. Not thorough 41. Famous museum 42. Supplements with dif culty 44. Polynesian language 45. Bangladesh capital (var. sp.) 46. __ and owed 47. Excessively theatrical actors 48. Prejudice 51. Swiss river 52. Nonsense (slang) 53. “Luther” actor 54. Resist authority (slang) 58. Pinch


Entertainment 3B Beacon, July 5, 2018Rated: R In an action-packed drama reminiscent of ‘80s techno-scithrillers, Jackie Chan stars as Lin, a police inspector in modern Hong Kong. While tracking down a deranged, mecha-enhanced villain, Lin discovers that a geneticist’s lost bio-chemical invention has been surgically implanted into his missing daughter. With the help of a young hacker, Lin connects the dots between the device that haunts his daughter, his enemy’s sinister army, and a strange cultural phenomenon called “Bleeding Steel.”‘Whitney’Genre: Documentary Cast: Whitney Houston Director: Kevin Macdonald Rated: R Whitney Houston broke more music industry records than any other female singer in history. With over 200 million album sales worldwide, she was the only artist to chart seven consecutive U.S. No. 1 singles. She also starred in several blockbuster movies before her brilliant career gave way to erratic behavior, scandals and death at age 48. The documentary feature “Whitney” is an intimate, unflinching portrait of Houston and her family that probes beyond familiar tabloid headlines and sheds new light on the spellbinding trajectory of Houston’s life. Using never-before-seen archival footage, exclusive demo recordings, rare performances, audio archives and original interviews with the people who knew her best, Oscar-winning filmmaker Kevin Macdonald unravels the mystery behind “The Voice,” who thrilled millions even as she struggled to make peace with her own troubled past.‘Sorry to Bother You’Genre: Comedy, fantasy and science ction Cast: Lakeith Stanfield, Tessa Thompson, Armie Hammer, Terry Crews, Steven Yeun, Omari Hardwick, Jermaine Fowler and Danny Glover Director: Boots Riley Rated: R In an alternate present-day version of Oakland, black telemarketer Cassius Green (Lakeith Stan eld) discovers a magical key to professional success, which propels him into a macabre universe of “power-calling” that leads to material glory. But the upswing in Cassius’ career raises serious red flags with his girlfriend Detroit (Tessa Thompson), a performance artist and minimum-wage striver who’s secretly part of a Banksy-style activist collective. As his friends and co-workers organize in protest of corporate oppression, Cassius falls under the spell of his company’s cocaine-snorting CEO Steve Lift (Armie Hammer), who offers him a salary beyond his wildest dreams. For more movie news, visit www. Lee Clark Zumpe is TBN entertainment editor. He can be reached at 727-397-5563, ext. 341, or by email at lzumpe@TBNweekly. com. OPENING, from page 1BST. PETERSBURG – With more than 30 million albums sold, 18 million digital single sales, billions of streams and 12 iconic hits combined, 3 Doors Down and Collective Soul are inviting fans aboard The Rock & Roll Express Tour this summer with special guest Soul Asylum on select dates. The Rock & Roll Express Tour pulls into the Tampa Bay area for one show Wednesday, July 11, 6:30 p.m., at Al Lang Stadium is at 230 First St. SE, St. Petersburg. For tickets and information, visit www.themahaffey. com or Produced by Live Nation, the amphitheater outing kicks off July 6 in Atlanta, Georgia. When all is said and done, the tour will roll through 36 cities across North America. “Soul Asylum, Collective Soul and 3 Doors Down – that’s a big night of hits,” said Brad Arnold of 3 Doors Down in a press release promoting the tour. “I’m looking forward to hopping on the Rock & Roll Express this summer. Gonna be fun!” Formed in 1995, Grammy Award-nominated multi-platinum Mississippi rock band 3 Doors Down consistently captivates audiences worldwide. The quintet’s many accolades include selling 20 million albums globally, receiving three Grammy nominations, and winning two American Music Awards, and ve BMI Pop Awards for songwriting including Songwriter of the Year. Their debut “The Better Life” became certi ed six-times RIAA platinum in 2000 and was fueled by the success of juggernaut hit “Kryptonite.” This was followed by 2002’s sophomore album, “Away from the Sun” which went triple-platinum and saw similar success with “When I’m Gone” and “Here Without You.” The group’s platinum 2005 album “Seventeen Days” and their 2008 album “3 Doors Down” each earned No. 1 debuts on the Billboard Top 200, while “Time of My Life” landed at No. 3 in 2011. Ignited by the single “In the Dark,” 3 Doors Down unleashed their sixth full-length album, “Us and the Night,” which debuted top 10 on the Billboard Top 200 in 2016. “It’s going to be an exciting summer,” said Ed Roland of Collective Soul. “Not only are we going to be out with a great band, but also some great friends. I look forward to seeing everyone come out and rock with us, 3 Doors Down, and Soul Asylum.” Collective Soul rose to international fame in 1993 with the rock anthem “Shine.” The multi-platinum quintet has a catalog of No. 1 hits under their belts that has helped shape and de ne alternative rock. They’ve sold over 20 million records worldwide and continue to average over 1 million Spotify streams per month. They were inducted into the Georgia Music Hall of Fame in 2009. The band’s latest live album, “Live,” was released in December 2017 on Suretone Records. Collective Soul will also perform at 3 Doors Down’s 15th annual Better Life Foundation Concert this fall. The event will take place at Harrah’s Cherokee Casino Resort in Cherokee, North Carolina, for the third year in a row. To date, the Better Life Foundation has donated more than $3 million dollars to veterans, children, women’s and humanitarian relief efforts domestically and around the globe. Grammy Award-winning rock band Soul Asylum garnered multi-platinum success with their commercial breakthrough albums 1992’s “Grave Dancers Union” and 1995’s “Let Your Dim Light Shine.” “Grave Dancers Union” featured the international hit “Runaway Train,” which won a 1994 Grammy as Best Rock Song while “Let Your Dim Light Shine” spawned the hit “Misery.” “Looking forward to hitting the road with 3 Doors Down and Collective Soul and seeing everyone,” Dave Pirner of Soul Asylum said. “We’re going to have a good time – can’t wait!” Initially known as Loud Fast Rules, the band’s raucous live sets and early releases on the hometown indie label Twin/ Tone, including the albums “Say What You Will,” “Made to Be Broken” and “While You Were Out” earned them a loyal fan base. Soul Asylum’s indie success led to the band entering the major-label mainstream with 1988’s “Hang Time” and its 1990 follow-up “And the Horse They Rode In On” and achieving a platinum-level commercial breakthrough with 1992’s “Grave Dancers Union” and 1995’s “Let Your Dim Light Shine.” The band went on hiatus after 1998’s “Candy from a Stranger,” during which time Pirner released his rst solo effort, “Faces & Names.” Soul Asylum returned to action in 2006 with “The Silver Lining” and released “Delayed Reaction” six years later. Three and half decades down the road from the band’s indie-punk origins, “Change of Fortune” came in 2016, co-produced by the band and longtime studio collaborator John Fields. Soul Asylum’s current lineup teams founding singer/guitarist Pirner with guitarist Ryan Smith, bassist Winston Roye and drummer Michael Bland. “I would say, without reservation, that my band is probably the best band on the planet,” Pirner said. “That always gets me in trouble, but it’s not because of me; it’s because of Michael and Winston and Ryan. It’s incomprehensible to me that the elements have fallen into place the way they have, it’s driving me nuts how much I love this band.”Rock & Roll Express3 Doors Down, Collective Soul and Soul Asylum join forces for July 11 concert at Al Lang Stadium Photo courtesy of INDEPENDENT MUSIC MEDIASoul Asylum joins the lineup July 11 at Al Lang Stadium. Photo by JOSEPH GUAY/RED LIGHT MANAGEMENTCollective Soul performs July 11 at Al Lang Stadium. Photo courtesy of RED LIGHT MANAGEMENTThree Doors Down performs July 11 at Al Lang Stadium. 062118 051718 Daily  Mon.-Thurs., 11:30 to 9:30pm, Fri., 11:30-10pm Sat., Noon -10pm, Sun., Noon-9:30pm 9015 Park Blvd., Seminole at Park Place CenterEARLY BIRD SPECIAL 4 TO 6 PM5 Entrees incl. egg roll, soup, fried rice FREE Glass of Wine per Dinner $1075CHINESE CUISINE Restaurant & Cocktail LoungeFull Dinner Menu 7 Days Major Credit Cards Accepted030818 Order to Take-Out Special Lunch Menu Mon. Fri. 11:30 3:30 $825 Sat. & Sun. Noon 3:00 $925 391-8393 Since 1985 070518 OPEN Monday-Saturday 11am-9pm Closed Sunday Daly Plaza 10754 70th Avenue North Suite C Seminole392-0200 Flame Broiled BurgersDALY'SBEST BURGERS IN TOWN!And Don't Forget our Hand-Cut Fries and Hand-Spun Milkshakes!050318Just Ask The Locals ... But don't take their word for it. 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Sales & Rentals, (727)266-3767 Property Managers of Florida, Inc We Make it Simple Not Complex Full Service Property Management Vacation or Unfurnished Rentals 24/7 Reporting Direct Deposit  Low Rates (813)434-3887 All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention, to make such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The Toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 100. Real Estate Wanted REALEAN REAL ESTATE Full Service Realtors, Much Lower Fees, Save Thousands When You Sell. We Buy Houses Kevin & Lisa Cahill (727)755-1995 130. Cemetery Lots TWO (2) CRYPTS LOCATED AT SYLVAN ABBEY MEMORIAL PARK; Inside, Near Chapel. Asking $25,000 Each; Not Sold Separately! (727)560-0575 137. Lease with Option RANCHERO VILLAGE MHP DOUBLE WIDE 55+ 2BR/2BA, Beautifully Furnished, Recently Painted. By Owner. Call for More Details. (727)223-47070 Leave Message 145. Unfurnished Houses CLEARWATER 4BR/1.5BA MUST SEE! ALL NEWLY REMODELED Screened Front Porch, Back Deck, Fenced Yard, Storage Shed. Beautiful New Appliances. 1011 Fairmont St, Clearwater 33706 (727)410-1242, (727)518-1177 BEAUTIFUL BELLEAIR BUNGALOW Renovated, Adorable 2BR/2BA, 1,050SF, Corner Lot, Large Screened-In Porch. Freshly Painted Interior/ Exterior. New; Kitchen Cabinets, Appliances, Carpet In Bedrooms. Tile Throughout. Small Pet Okay. Walking Distance To Local Shops, Eateries, Beaches. Available 7/15/18. $1,500/Mo. Deposit Required. (727)458-8345 160. Unfurnished Condos SEMINOLE GARDENS 1BR/1BA, DELUXE in 55+ Building, Ground Floor with Laminate Flooring View of Pond & Fountain $975/Month Annual Rental. Ridge Seminole Mgmt. Corp. (727)397-2534 175. Unfurnished Apts. Imperial Palms Apartments 101 Imperial Palm Dr., Largo FL Is proud to offer Veterans and Active Duty Service Members the following *Military Discount:Waived Application Fee Waived Security Deposit Waived Administrative Fee $300 Off 1st Full Month's Rent1BD APTS FROM $885 TO $1,385 2BD APTS FROM $1,000 TO $1,505*For quali ed applicants. May not use in conjunction with any other specials.Free Scheduled Shopping Trips Mon – Fri Free Tram Service around our Community 55+ Community Call Today to Schedule a Tour!Open 7 Days a Week!(727)585-3723MyImperialPalmsHome.comPrices & Availability Subject to Change Without Notice MILITARY DISCOUNT 061418 185. Beach Rentals FURNISHED/UNFURNISHED 1-5 Bedrooms, Condos, Houses, Duplexes Weekly/Monthly/Annual. Bob Schmidt, (727)580-9797, Tropical Isles Realty, Inc. (727)593-0744, (800)655-0744BEACHFRONT TREASURE SANDS, TIFurnished 2BR/2BA, Annual Lease $2,000/Mo. Includes Cable TV & Water. NS/No Pets. Background Check (727)394-4369 195. Seasonal Rentals SAND KEY/CLEARWATER BCH Furnished 2BR/2BA Condos Available 1-12 Months. Florida Dreams RE Sales & Rentals, Inc. (727)418-5774 SEASONAL & SHORT TERM RENTALS AVAILABLE TREASURE ISLAND Lisa Romano, Broker (727)543-1185 GULF BAY REALTY 200. Vacation Rentals SUMMER SPECIALS! INDIAN ROCKS BEACH Cozy, Clean, Furnished Vacation Cottages. 1-2BRs, Full Kitchen. (727)595-3000 255. Accom. To Share LOOKING FOR MATURE PERSON To Share 3BR/2BA Clearwater Home, $600/Mo. Includes Utilities. References, Background Check, Deposit, No Pets. (727)218-8600. 355. Adoption *ADOPTION:*A Successful Executive & Pre-K Teacher Yearn To Be Doting Dad & Stay At Home Mom. FLBar42311, Expenses Paid 1-800-552-0045 Erica & Chris 360. Legal Service DIVORCE WILLS EVICTIONS CREDIT REPAIRStarting at $65 1-Signature Divorce Missing Spouse Divorce“WE COME TO YOU!”Serving All Florida 1-888-847-1997(Since 1992) 072618 400. Health & Fitness CANNABIS CERTIFICATIONS NOW OPEN A unique medical facility dedicated to evaluating and treating patients who qualify for the use of Medical Marijuana. Improving quality of life with a natural alternative to harmful pharmaceuticals. Board Certi ed Physician and Cannabis Consultants available now to answer any questions you may have. Call Today For Free Prequali cations (727)440-7786 Compassionate Care Clinics of Pinellas 6499 38th Ave. N. Suite C1 St. Petersburg, FL 33710 435. Adult Care & Svcs. I PROVIDE CAREGIVER/ HOUSEKEEPING SERVICESWill Live In and Work For Small Salary. Experienced, Reliable and Good References. Call Angie (727)220-8867 I AM A PROVIDER OF IN-HOME CAREFlorida Certi ed Caregiver Looking for Private Duty In-Home Care Job, PART TIME, LONG TERM. Call Judy (727)581-3605 485. Help Wanted HOUSEKEEPING DEPARTMENT HELP WANTEDCleaning Staff and Inspectors For beach resort condos. Full or part time. Apply in person Tuesday thru Saturday from 9:00am-3:00pm Ram Sea Resort 17200 Gulf Blvd. N Redington Beach, 33708 Ask for Mariann or Carol (727)397-0441 Background check required. CONSTRUCTION$20 AN HOUR. START TODAY! LOCAL WORK! Must Have Vehicle. Call (727)455-1790. NEEDED FULL TIME POOL CLEANER Must Have Experience. Good Driving Record with Driver License. Taking Applications. (727)385-3523 LOOKING FOR DEPENDABLEIndividuals or Independent Cleaning Contractors to Clean Vacation Rentals. If Interested Please Inquire Within on Monday, Tuesday, Friday, Saturday or Sunday; 12960 Gulf Blvd, Madeira Beach HOUSEKEEPERS/ GUEST ROOM Attendant for Immediate Hire. Weekends Required. Apply in Person Tuesday-Friday 9:00am-2:00pm Legacy Vacation Club, 19607 Gulf Blvd, Indian Shores, FL 33785 DEPUTY TOWN CLERK The Town of Redington Shores is seeking a Deputy Town Clerk. We are seeking an individual that has strong interpersonal skills, can work in a team environment and has the ability to work with the public. This is a full-time position with bene ts. If interested please visit our website for an application and job description. PAINTERS NEEDED Minimum 5 Years Experience for Clearwater Area. (352)598-0851 Between 4-6PM. GOOD AT KEEPING HOUSE? RELIABLE? Quality Mid-Pinellas Cleaning Service Takes Pride in Our Work and the People Who Make Us Shine. Hours Monday-Friday With Weekends-Holidays Off. Experience a Plus but, Will Train. Valid Florida DL/Clean Record/ Background Check Required. Contact Patty (727)585-6243 1301 Seminole Blvd Suite 153A Largo "OPPORTUNITY IS KNOCKING"... SALES (PROJECTED) IN THE MILLIONS Investment Partner Wanted, Limited Offer Only. D.A.V. Koren War U.S.M.C. Age 83, Soon. For Song, I Am, Old Glord, Book Seasonal Foods Your Health & Vitality. (Have Copywrites) Personal Interviews (727)223-4070 Leave Message. LPN Brookdale Pinecrest is Seeking LPNs to Work Within our Upscale Retirement Community – 1 FULLTIME POSITION 2PM-10PM, AND PART TIME-WEEKENDS. Candidates Must be Enthusiastic, Energetic and Caring, Committed to Making a Difference in the Lives of our Residents. Position Requires Level I & Level II Background Checks; EOE; Drug-Free Workplace. Please Apply in Person to 1150 8th Avenue SW, Largo, FL, 33770 or Submit Resume to CNA's & HHA's Brookdale Pinecrest is seeking CNA’s and HHA’s to work in Personalized Living within our upscale retirement community. The position requires candidates to assist residents with daily living activities based on their individualized plan of care. Job duties could include; escorting residents to doctor appointments, provide medicine reminders, dog walking, etc. Must be able to communicate effectively with residents, visitors and members of health care team; possess excellent customer service skills and have a desire to care for our residents. Multiple positions available; PT various hours; including weekends and holidays. Must have a valid CNA license or 75 hour HHA certi cation. HHA’s must have Certi ed CPR Training. Position requires Level I and Level II background checks; EOE; drug-free workplace. Please apply in person to 1150 8th Ave SW, Largo, FL 33770. SERVERS Brookdale Pinecrest is looking for “mature” candidates to work in our upscale Independent Living, Assisted Living and Memory Care dining rooms. Candidates must be able to provide quick, ef cient and pleasant delivery of food to our residents and guests, while ensuring all quality standards of food service are being met. Multiple positions available; PT various hours; including weekends and holidays. Position requires Level I and Level II background checks; EOE; drug-free workplace. Please apply in person to 1150 8th Avenue SW, Largo FL 33770. RESIDENT CARE ASSOCIATES Brookdale Pinecrest is seeking Resident Care Associates (RCA’s) to care for our Assisted Living and Memory Care residents. Candidates should have previous experience caring for seniors and a commitment to making a difference in the lives they touch. CNA or HHA certi cations are a plus. Multiple positions available; PT, 6AM-2PM, 2PM-10PM; including every other weekend and holidays. Position requires Level I and Level II background checks; EOE; drug free workplace. Please apply in person to 1150 8th Avenue SW; Largo FL 33770. COOKS We are currently looking for a Cook to assist in preparing daily meals for our residents. Previous cooking in a large, upscale community or restaurant setting is required. We are hoping for a creative, organized and responsible candidate to cook various menu items for our 450+ residents. Individual must adhere to proper Kitchen safety and sanitation standards. Also, must be able to follow recipes and ensure proper preparation, portions and quality. Position Available: Full Time & Part Time; various shifts; vacation, holiday and special event coverage. All Positions Require: Drug Screen, Level I Background Check, Level II Background Check for AHCA, PreEmployment Physical & TB Test. Send resumes to or apply in person at 1150 8th Avenue SW, Largo FL 33770. FULL TIME DELIVERY PERSON For High End Design Firm. Multi Tasking, Customer Service Oriented & Organizational Skills. Some Renovation Work, Carpentry Experience Helpful. Clean Driving Record, Non-Smoker, Neat Appearance. Apply in Person: Interiors by Sharman 2949 West Bay Drive, Belleair Bluffs, 33770. MAINTENANCE TECH Madeira Beach management company is seeking a team-oriented Maintenance Tech. Some duties include minor repairs, painting, and general cleaning. Must have open availability and pass background check. Apply in person at SunHost Resorts/Beach Place Condos 12901 Gulf Lane, Madeira Beach FLEET TECHNICIAN II DIESEL MECHANIC Full or Part Time Journeyman/Master Mechanic Maintenance/repair of diesel/gas operated municipal vehicles and equipment including Public Safety vehicles and emergency apparatus (Fire Rescue and Police), heavy construction equipment and refuse collection vehicles. For more details, please go to: The City of Largo Naturally A Great Place to Work! LPNs $500 SIGN-ON BONUSBrookdale’s Lake Seminole Square is seeking LPNs to work in our Assisted Living department within our upscale retirement community. Must be able to communicate effectively, possess excellent customer service skills and have a desire to care for our residents. Full-time 11PM7AM shift and PRN positions for all shifts available Position requires Level II Background Check, Drug Free Workplace. Please Apply in Person 8333 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL. 33772 RESIDENT AIDES (RAs) $250 SIGN-ON BONUSBrookdale’s Lake Seminole Square is seeking Resident Aides to work in our Assisted Living department within our upscale retirement community. ALL SHIFTS AVAILABLE, must be able to communicate effectively, possess excellent customer service skills and have a desire to care for our residents. Position requires Level II Background Check, DFWP. Please Apply in Person 8333 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL. 33772PAYING TOP WAGESFor EXPERIENCED HELP. COOKS, ALL SHIFTS, Breakfast, Lunch & Evening. BAR BACKS and SERVERS Call (727)595-1320 Indian Rocks BeachFENCE INSTALLERS SIGN-ON BONUS!Hourly Or Quali ed Subcontractors. Experience Only! Full-Time YearRound Work. Bene ts For Hourly Employees. Apply 8am-5pm At West Coast Fence, 6500 49th St. N, Pinellas Park. (727)522-4111 PERSON WILLING TO DO Painting & Simple Skills For Landlord in Pasco County. High Pay. Call (609)466-5687. OFFICE MANAGER WEEKENDS ONLY DAYS Thursday thru Sunday. Resort on Treasure Island Has an Immediate Opening. Apply in Person 11660 Gulf Blvd or call for more information. (727)360-6981 505. Part-Time Help HOUSEKEEPERS WANTED GREAT WEEKEND WORK! For Beach Vacation Rentals. Saturdays Only Background Check Required. Apply In Person: Florida's Best Accommodations, 18610 Gulf Blvd, Indian Shores or call Heather (727)278-2539. SCHOOL CROSSING GUARD Part-time job helping to facilitate the movement of children to and from school. Split shift limited to hours when school is opening, recessing, or closing. For more details, go to: www. The City of Largo Naturally A great place to work!! EOE/DFWP TAMPA BAY TIMES Part Time Driver CDL Class A Local Runs! The Tampa Bay Times has immediate part time openings for drivers with CDL Class A license to drive Times vehicles to and from Distribution Centers adhering to standard routes in place. Driver is responsible for loading and unloading carts and/or bundles of newspaper. Opportunities are between the hours of 11 PM to 5 AM. Must be able to work throughout the week, including Saturday. Must be at least 21 years old, have a valid CDL Class A, good driving record, have suf cient driving hours available for scheduled shift and to comply with D.O.T. Hours of Service rules, ability to meet and safely perform the physical requirements of the position and complete/pass a DOT physical. Recent commercial driving experience is required. Great place to work! PART-TIME FACILITY MAINTENANCE WORKER In The Public Works Department, 20 Hours/ Week, $12.65/Hr. Go To HR Page On For Info And Application. EOE, DFWP, City Abides By The FL Verterans’ Pref Law, Ch 295 FL Statutes. 522. Careers LEARN TO GROOM DOGS  Financial Assistance For Those Who Qualify  Free Job Placement Service  We Proudly Train Our Veterans  Vendor For Vocational Rehab  Easy School Loans NOW ENROLLING  Basic Pet Groomer  Professional Pet Groomer  Master Groomer ACADEMY OF ANIMAL ARTS 585. Auctions WWW.GRANNYSAUCTION.NET Auction 1st Sunday Of Month 1PM. Buying And Consigning Antiques. Free Appraisals Tuesday 12-4PM. (727)572-1567 AB1769 5175 Ulmerton Rd, Clearwater 33760 590. Antiques-Collectibles CLEARED OUT WAREHOUSE! LOTS OF INVENTORY! EVERYTHING MUST GO! BUSINESS SOLD! *Rugs *Lamps *Chandeliers *Furniture *Paintings *Art Glass & Much More! Antiques & Rug Center (727)466-6565 (813)205-7355 709 S. Missouri Ave, Clearwater 625. TV-Electronics Sales i-Mac Serial # 17”/1.83GHZ/1GB/160GB/ Combo/AP $200 Digital Dart Board With Dart Board Framed Picture $10 (727)851-1238 To Place An Ad Call (727) 397-5563  Fax (727) 399-2042 or order your ad online 24/7 @ Deadlines: Display, Friday-5 p.m.  Line Ads, Monday-Noon 727-397-5563 www.TBNweekly.comclassi eds@TBNweekly.comWhen you advertise in Tampa Bay Newspaper's classi eds, your ad runs in all 5 of our weekly newspapers, covering 18 communities in mid-Pinellas County. Online 24/7and print distribution of 103,000+Call classi eds to reserve your spot today! Ask about our current advertising specials. 505. Part-Time Help 505. Part-Time Help Want More Money?060718 DELIVER NEWSPAPERS IN PINELLAS CO. Must be available either Wednesday, Thursday or Friday. Experience preferred but will train the right person. This is a supplemental income. Applicant must have good transportation; preferably a van, large car, SUV or pickup truck. Give us a call! Tampa Bay Newspapers (727)397-5563IMMEDIATE OPENINGS! 021617 485. Help Wanted 485. Help Wanted Let freedom ring.In a letter to George Washington, Thomas Jefferson wrote:“No government ought to be without censors & where the press is free, no one ever will.”Your free community paper works hard each issue to provide you with great value. That value comes to you, our readers, at no cost. To some, freedom of the press means freedom from interference from others. We believe freedom of the press means that connection to our community should not cost the reader. That’s why we’re free.


Professional Services 5B Beacon, July 5, 2018 JUNK IN THE TRUNK?Unload HereCall CLASSIFIEDS(727)397-5563 PROFESSIONALSERVICES Lic. #SWWM2214020614 AC & Heating AIR-FLO/ERWOOD HTG & AC SALES SERVICE REPAIRS No Obligation Estimates. 24 Hour Service Since 1972. CAC1816535 (727)528-1227 HALE'S A/C SERVICE, INC Reliable, Same-Day Service On All Brands. Free Estimate on Replacement. Lic#CAC055503. (727) CARR AIR CONDITIONING/ HEATING LOWEST PRICES IN PINELLAS COUNTY Repair and Service on All Brands with Free Estimates on a New Unit. 10% OFF SERVICE $62.00 A/C CHECK **POOL HEAT PUMPS SALES & INSTALLATION** Senior & Veterans’ Discounts (727)447-7212, CAC045888 THE COMPANY YOU CAN TRUST RESIDENTIAL SERVICES SPECIAL $49.95 A/C Diagnostic Test Service, Sales, Installation All Makes and Models AUTHORIZED TRANE DEALER Pinellas, Pasco & Hillsborough Co. 24 Hour Service Available Call (727) 331-9539 Lic. #CAC1818933 Family Owned & Operated In Business Since 1989 (727)531-9560 Lic # CACO58415 BURKE SERVICES, INC. Repairs, Change Outs. All Work Guaranteed. (727)410-8847 CAC 1815744 Aluminum Seamless Gutters, Sof t, Fascia, Vinyl Siding, Lowest Prices! Quality Work. (727)871-4555 Lic#SCC131151386 SOUTHERN ALUMINUM SYSTEMS, INC.WE INSTALL: SCREEN ROOMS(With Insulated Roof) CONCRETE PATIOS(With Screen Room) RE-SCREENINGFREE Estimates! Deal Direct with Owner and Save 15% Family Owned & Operated Since 1971 Quality Guaranteed!Lic#C-2791(727)579-8574 727-528-2449 FREE ESTIMATE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED FULLY LICENSED & INSURED 061418GUTTERS  SOFFIT 20/20 MOSQUITO SCREENINGLIC. C-9302 Brick Pavers PAVER REPAIR SPECIALISTDriveways, Patios, Sidewalks, Pool Decks And More! Installation, Cleaning & Sealing. Free Estimates!(727) Licensed/Insured C-10915 Cabinets KUSTOM KITCHEN, INC. Lic Carpet Sales "QUALITY CARPET"REPAIRS, RE-STRETCHES WOOD, LAMINATE, CARPET, TILE SALES/SERVICE CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 30+ YEARS’ EXPERIENCE(727)527-1359 Ceilings SCC131151664 Ceramic Tile Ceramic Life-Style HUSBAND & WIFE Low Prices! Repairs, New Installations. #C5760. WHY WAIT? Visa/MC. (727)399-0770 Cleaning/Janitorial SwissTouchCleaning.comAccountable & Trusted! Rentals, Residential, Commercial. Serving Pinellas Co. for 18 Years Swiss Touch Cleaning (727)536-7673 $10 OFF FIRST CLEANINGTop 2 Bottom Cleaning & Janitorial Service Residential & Commercial. Windows, Carpets, Floors, & Upholstery. We Do It All! (727)317-9793 FREE ESTIMATES! Insured and Bonded. Since 1992 EUROPEAN CLEANING TEAM Reliable, Affordable, Use Green Products, Great Quality References. Call Julianna (813)650-5155 $10 OFF YOUR 1ST CLEANING! Honest, Reliable & Pet Friendly! Construction Cleans, Move-Ins/ Move-Outs, Spring Cleans. One Time, Weekly, Bi-Weekly & Monthly. Pinellas Custom Cleaning, (727)320-7997. CLEAN & AFFORDABLE We Supply Everything. Move In/Out. Lic/Ins (727)902-6188 Clock & Watch Repair PROFESSIONAL CLOCKMAKER AUTHORIZED HOWARD MILLER RIDGEWAY SERVICE CENTER All Phases Of Repair, Grandfather Clock Specialist. Work Done To AWCI Standards. Guaranteed 1 Year. House Calls. Reasonable Rates. (727)434-3046 (252)945-4174 Computer Services APPLE & PC SERVICE w& REPAIRSVirus Removal and Wireless Setup Experts! Call Rafe, Clearwater (727)459-3125 Concrete Complete Concrete, Block, Stucco & Paver Work, Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios. David Will, (727)459-9710. #C10222. MIKE QUARANTO Concrete Inc. 20+ Years’ Experience. Quality Service. Driveways, Patios, Sidewalks. #C-5640. Call (727)398-5160. Stamp Concrete Driveways, Sealant, Slabs, Sidewalks Excavating, Pressure Washing 40 Years Experience Lic #C8508 & Insured (727)687-4155 Door Repairs Patio Door Repair Specialist"I Get Them Sliding Again"No Installations. Angie’s List 2007-2008, 2010-2015 Super Service Award! (727)733-4353 SLIDING GLASS DOOR REPAIR SERVICESREPAIR-REPLACEMENT Rollers, Tracks, Handles, Locks, Glass. SERVICE 2 GLASS DOORS, NO TRIP CHARGE ($45 VALUE) Family Owned And Operated Since 1984.Jonathan Rodriguez(727)415-4027Licensed/ Insured #C11120 Draperies CUSTOM DRAPERIES & Valances, Bedding, Cushions, Shades. Your Fabric Or Ours. Since 1981. (727)397-5708. Drywall B. BLEVINS DRYWALLNo Job Too Small! Water Damage, Ceilings, Texturing. Free Estimates. #C-7872/Ins. (727)638-4342 QUINTERO DRYWALL, INC. Repairs Large or Small, New Construction, Commercial & Residential. Call Tomas Quintero, (727)898-5112, (727)560-0468. License # 0064853 Electrical AXIOM POWER No Problems, Just Solutions Commercial/ Residential Electrical Contractor Now offering Same Day or Next Day Service Lic/Ins. ER#13014804 (813)308-9328 Previously THETA Electric(727)475-2923www.Positricity.comEXPERT ELECTRICIANSSame-Day Service Senior & Military Discounts. No Job Too Big Or Too Small! Lic/ Insured. EC13008139. $25 Off W/Mention of Ad GABRIEL ELECTRIC Rewires, Repairs, Upgrades. 24/7 Emergency Service. LOW Rates!! Senior Discounts. Since 1986. Insured. #ER0010733. (727)442-0845 BETA ELECTRIC NO JOB TOO SMALL OR TOO BIG! Repairs and Remodels, 30 Years’ Experience, Lic #EC13005484, Insured. (727)391-5100 KC ELECTRIC Jobs Discounted. Service Upgrades, Fuses To Breakers, Rewires, Additions. Residential/ Commercial EC0002673. (727)458-2340 JB WILLIAMS ELECTRIC LLC Prompt, Reliable, Reasonable. All Work Performed By Master Electrician, Lic-ER0012127. (727)452-6144 $25 OFFcoupon(727)315-0505 Furniture Repair-Re nish BRUCE'S FURNITURE Repair, Re nishing, Stripping. Specializing In Caning. Piano Re nishing. Don’t Buy New, "RENEW!" Free Estimates. (727)439-7324 Garage Doors FREE ESTIMATES! DOORS/ OPENERS Installations, We Specialize in Repairs. I Fix It or It's Free!! Check Us Out on Angie's List. C-10172/Insured Advanced Garage Door Services Locally Owned(727)585-3525 (813)455-8868 GARAGE DOOR & OPENER REPAIR SPECIALIST Sales, Service, Installations. Free Estimates. Owner Operated. 30+ Years’ Experience! C-11263 Gutters GUTTERS SOFFIT 20/20 MOSQUITO SCREENINGPatios, Awnings, Fascia, Siding, Satisfaction Guaranteed. #C9302 Charles Barnett, Inc. (727)528-2449 Seamless 6" Gutters, Family Owned & Operated, Lowest Prices! Free Estimates. Quality Work. (727)320-4819. Lic#SCC131151386 RESTORE THE OUTDOORS!GUTTERS/ FASCIA/ SOFFIT ALUMINUM & VINYL Specialty Contractor. RescreeningInstall/ Restore Pool & Patio Enclosure. Licensed/Insured SCC131151635(727)474-2242 Handyman HANDY DANDY OLD MAN For all your around-the-house maintenance needs. FREE ESTIMATES! GMAN, (727)678-5136 Info. YARD CLEAN-UPS Handyman, Property Maintenance, Trimming, Haul Away Junk, Gutter Cleaning, Reasonable Prices. (727)543-7066HANDYMANFree Estimates. Affordable. Quality Work. References. No Job Too Small! John, (727)644-6966. NEED A HANDYMAN? Dennis Is Your Man From New Jersey 35-Years' Experience No Job Too Small Pressure Washing Also (727)687-8583DEPENDABLE HANDYMAN No Job Too Small! Around The House Projects. Free Estimates! Call John, (727)433-4807. Hauling ALPHA JUNK HAULINGLoves Small Jobs! Clean Outs, Foreclosures, Yard Waste, Furniture, Appliances. Doug (727)385-1132 CHARLES TRASH HAUL & DEMOLITION Make & Choose Your Own Price! Debris, Trash, Junk Hauling, Garage Clean Outs. Lowest Rate! (727)520-4490 DUTCH VIKING DEMO HAUL & DUMP You Fill or We Fill. Drop Off or Same Day. We Do Clean Outs! Family Owned & Operated. Free Estimates (727)543-1115 KITCHEN/ BATH REMODEL? Fast Affordable Clean Outs! You Call We Haul! Free Estimates. (727)743-0029 DUMPSTERS 16 Yards, 16 Feet Long, 7 Feet Wide, 4 Feet High Flate Rate (727)580-7368 Landscaping "BEST LANDSCAPE" Services Include Design & Build, Plants, Trees, Sod Repairs. NO JOB TOO SMALL!. 38 Years of Experience. (727)638-9002 KEITH ALLEN LANDSCAPING & CREATIVE DESIGN Looking For Lawn Maintenance & Landscaping Jobs, Please Let Me Know. I’m Able To Get The Job Done Perfectly. *Licensed/ Insured. *Available Upon RequestTree Trimming, Removal & Stump Grinding. Contact: (727)470-8019 630. Absolutely Free TWO TWIN BEDS With Frames, Mattresses, Box Springs and Bedding. Leather Couch. All in Good Condition. Must Pick-up. (727)517-3459 660. Wanted to Buy CLEARWATER RECORD SHOPNow Buying And Selling LP’s 45’s 78’s Call (727)200-9397 700. Pets & Animals PET GROOMING NEW CLIENTS SPECIAL! $22 Any Dog Breed Includes Wash/ Dry/Nails/Ears/Trim, Make Them Beautiful Affordably Our Salon Established in 1979 Academy of Animal Arts. (727)596-2547 715. Medical Eqpt.-Supply WHEELCHAIR, BRAND NEW Quickie, United States Army, Never Used, $350. (727)535-8923. 885. Autos Wanted LOOKING FOR DEPENDABLE CAR/AUTO Have Cash. Please Call Marilyn (727)348-1676 890. Boats & PWC Sales 1996 32' MAXUM POWER BOATReman Engines (0 Hours), New Drives (0 Hours), And Genset (40 Hours) With 90 Day Warranty. New Icemaker, Windlass, Shifter, Etc. Over $96K In Upgrades 2018. Must Sell. Asking $59,000. (727)822-2886 830. Van & SUV Sales HONDA 2010 CRV Only 36,000 Miles. Original Owner. No Accidents. Well Maintained. Asking $12,000. Call (727)560-2729 Leave Message. 835. Auto Services PAT'S AUTO INTERIORSSmall-Large Seat Repairs Headliners Small-Big Dent Repairs with (Perfect Color Match) Rust Holes Sand & Clear Headlights-Like New WALNUT STRIPPING CARS AND FURNITURE 23+ YEARS EXPERIENCE Call for Details!! 4500 49th Street N, St. Pete.(727)526-5949 Aluminum Handyman Electrical Drywall Classi eds Online 24/ EARN CASHBUY SELL LIST IN THE CLASSIFIEDSclassi MAKE A 300. Notices 300. Notices 300. Notices 300. Notices When you advertise in Tampa Bay Newspaper's Classi eds, your ad runs in all 5 of our papers covering 18 communities in mid-Pinellas County. Call our Classi ed Department today for information on advertising discounts that we are currently offering.Total circulation 103,000+ and online 24/7!727-397-5563


6B Professional Services Beacon, July 5, 2018 727-536-3511WE REMOVE BROKEN HANGING LIMBS T I P T O P T R E E TIP TOP TREE C o m p l e t e T r e e R e m o v a l C o m p l e t e T r e e C a r e Complete Tree Removal Complete Tree Care 5 0 F t C h e r r y P i c k e r 50 Ft. Cherry Picker G o e s T h r o u g h Goes Through A n y 3 2 ” O p e n i n g Any 32” Opening! FREE ESTIMATES 010418 License SCC 131149744727.288.3236 727.657.3710 www.andy 010418 727.315.0505 $25 OFF COUPON 010418Heather@RedRoyalElectric.comwww.RedRoyalElectric.comLicense EC13004626 A FULL-SERVICE TREE CARE CO. SINCE 1995 011118 15% Off ANY SERVICEGood for 30 days from date of proposal  Pruning  Removal  Planting  Mature Tree Care  24 Hour Emergency Service  Licensed/InsuredLEE CLAXTON, CERTIFIED ARBORIST(727) 220-0226 LeeClaxtonCerti PROMPT  RELIABLE  AFFORDABLE 060718 Residential  Commercial Rescreening  Window Replacement  Shutters  Gutters  Sof t & Fascia  Awnings  Screen, Vinyl Rooms  Carports  Concrete  Wood ReplacementLicensed & Insured  C-9596 7 2 7 6 8 8 1 3 6 4 727-688-1364 PKS ALUMINUM & RESCREENING ALUMINUM SPECIALTY CONTRACTORS SUMMER SPECIALS CEILINGS INDOOR/OUTDOOR WOOD TIN CROWN MOULDING727-573-0338 041218-2Lic# C-9149 Home Sellers Full Service Realtors 4% Total Fee Save Thousands when you sell Kevin Cahill & Lisa Cahill, CPA 727-755-1995 041218 Service, Sales, Installation All Makes and ModelsPinellas, Pasco & Hillsborough Co. Lic. #CAC1818933 24 Hour Service Available 7 2 7 3 3 1 9 5 3 9 727-331-9539 Residential Service A M AM A I R E AIRE, I N C INC. 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Guaranteed CAPTAIN STEVE’S TRANSPORTATION Licensed and InsuredTheme Parks Casino Cruise Ports*Pre Booked / Flat Rate012518 LUXURY AIRPORT SERVICE RVI C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C E $39 and upPrivate Ride24/7 We Accept A d v e r t i s e y o u r Advertise your S t o r m R e p a i r S e r v i c e s Storm Repair Services i n o u r u p c o m i n g in our upcoming h u r r i c a n e p a g e hurricane page! B U R K E S E R V I C E S I N C BURKE SERVICES, INC. R O O F I N G & A I R C O N D I T I O N I N G ROOFING & AIR CONDITIONING Reroofs  Repairs  Shingle  Tile  Flat All Work Guaranteed! We Keep You Dry And Cool! Jim Burke, President 727-410-8847062818Roo ng Lic #CCC057690 Licensed & Insured A/C Lic #CAC1815744 727-269-5311 Call for a FREE Quote! BEACON WINDOWSLic. #C10506 Worn Rollers? Damaged Track? Weatherstripping Issues? Broken Locks & Handles? Water Intrusion, Spalling & Sagging Header Specialist012518 032918Electric Bikes! Fast Mobility Scooters!call 727-474-9992For a FREE Test Ride Today!From as little asElectric Vehicle Mall  619 Missouri Ave. N, LargoLimited Time only $50 OFF Any Bike or Scooter with coupon! $1,995$999Reclaim Your Freedom and Have More Fun! POOL REMODELING RESURFACING  REPAIRS  DECKING  COPING  TILESRESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL Saltydogpools.com727-810-7665Lic#RP252555329C-10869 FREE COLOR SPLASH LIGHT with Resurfaced Pool $595 value. Not valid with any other offers. 062118 PLACE YOUR AD HERE! Call Classi eds TODAY to Schedule Your Ad!5 WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS 18 PINELLAS COMMUNITIES 727-397-5563 Community News...Anywhere, Anytime O n l i n e 2 4 / 7 Online 24/7 www.TBNweekly.comClassi eds, Community News & More! To place an ad, call 727-397-5563


Professional Services 7B Beacon, July 5, 2018 ANGEL'S LANDSCAPING Tree, Sod & Lawn Service SUMMER SAVINGS $100 OFF ANY JOB OVER $600 $50 OFF ANY JOB UNDER $600 Licensed & Insured Se Habla Espanol Prompt & Courteous Service (727)686-7268LANDSCAPING YOU CAN AFFORDStone Patios, Palms, Planting, Sodding, Clean-ups, Tree/Palm, Hedge Trimming, Stump-grinding, Xeriscaping, Irrigation Systems. NEW PHONE (727)238-4454 Full Service Lawn And Landscape Maintenance. Irrigation, Landscape Lighting, Drainage,Tree Pruning. SPECIAL 25% OFF ANY SERVICE OVER $250!(727)564-4494SOD SPECIAL! (727)687-LAWN(5296) Lawn Care WILLETT PRO TREE CARE Lawn Care, Stump Removal, Hauling, Landscaping, Firewood. We Are Awesome! (727)545-5885. Now Hiring Exp. Tree Climbers. D/L Required.BEST PRICE LAWN SERVICEMow, Edge, Trim, Property Maintenance. Tree Trimming, Cleanups. Free Estimates Lic/Ins. Call Kirk (727)403-8643HENRY'S LAWN & LANDSCAPE Full Property Maintenance & Landscaping. Free Estimates. Licensed/Insured. (727)688-4141 EVERGREEN LAWNSCleanups, Residential Lawn Maintenance. Free Estimates! (727)639-1520. Visit us on FB EvergreenLawns/Clearwater,FLKIRK MORGAN'S RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALLawn Service, All Phases of Tree & Yard Work, Hauling & General Maintenance, House Cleanups, Licensed. 50+ Years In The Area. Let Me Save You Some $. (727)709-7292 RAKING YARDS ROOF & GUTTER CLEANINGTrimming Branches. Minor Repairs and Hauling Call For Free Estimates! (727)641-9033A LAWN SERVICE YOU CAN AFFORD! Hedge, Tree, Palm Trimming, Leaf Raking, Clean-Ups. NEW PHONE (727)238-4454 WHERE SERVICE IS ALWAYS IN SEASON!Full Yard Maintenance, Hedge Trimmings, Yard Cleanups, Small Tree Work. Call David (727)317-7261 "Ralphie Here" LAWN SERVICE Cut, Edge, Weed Eat. Cell (727)432-9582 Pressure Cleaning Available BO'S AFFORDABLE LAWN SERVICES Dependable, Courteous, Professional. Mowing, Trimming, Edging, Hedges. Free Estimates. Call/Text, (727)542-6148. Leak Detection LOW COST LEAK DETECTION Do You See Signs of Water and Don’t Know Where It’s Coming From? We Can Help! Call Our Emergency Flood Service (727)656-4292 or Visit Moving/Shipping A-2-Z MOVINGHome  Of ce  Delivery Est. 1986  24’ Box Truck Local/ Statewide. FL#IM660. (727)584-2302 Painting AFFORDABLE PAINTINGBy Tim Barrett Painting, Inc. 20-Years’ Experience. Honest & Dependable. Insured. #C-9762. Owner Operated.(727)391-6694 MARRIED COUPLE PAINTING PINELLAS BEAUTIFUL SINCE 1981! Let Us Paint Your Home. Ins./Lic C-4075. Mary Leonard Inc. (727)595-8312 MV PAINTING Interior/ Exterior Residential/ Commercial Wallpaper Removal Stain & Varnish Epoxy Floors All Types of Pressure Washing Free Estimates (727)504-1987 Lic#C-10254 PETER PAPPAS PAINTING, LLC SUMMER SPECIAL 2,000 Exterior SF for $1,300. Wash, prep, seal & 2 coats Sherwin Williams paint. Includes designer colors. uality Guaranteed! #C5593. (727)542-9547. 061313 ARTIST RAINBOW PAINTINGRESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INTERIOR EXTERIOR On-Time, Courteous, Professional, Insured. Pressure Cleaning. FREE ESTIMATES (727)776-4098 www.artistrainbow.blogspot.comLIC#C10327/PA28351SUNRISE QUALITY PAINTING Residential & Commercial Interior & Exterior Pressure Cleaning Family Owned & Operated. Call 24/Hours a Day! Nick (727)744-3232. Lic#C-9597 SCOTT THE PAINTER A Painter Referred By Your Neighbors Call Today (720)373-1010 Lic # C-11177 God's Gift To Painting 30+ Years Experience B W Davies (727)459-3405Barry Wayne Davies, Inc. Lic. C-7577 Pest Control ROB'S PEST CONTROL Family Owned and Operated. Serving Pinellas Since 1979. Call Now! (727)687-1730 FOREVER GREEN LAWN & PEST CONTROL No More Ticks, Fleas or Weeds! Weed Control, Insecticide, Tree & Shrub Treatment Call for Free Estimates (727)490-6884 Family Owned & Operated Pet Services PET GROOMING NEW CLIENTS SPECIAL! $22 Any Dog Breed Includes Wash/ Dry/Nails/Ears/Trim, Make Them Beautiful Affordably Our Salon Established in 1979 Academy of Animal Arts. (727)596-2547 Plaster & Stucco ANDY'S SMALL STUCCO & PLASTERING REPAIRS SERVING CLEARWATER, LARGO, SEMINOLE, Lic-C6903/Insured (727)524-8140, (727)434-4386. Plumbing Small Job Plumbing Specialist Sewer & Drain Cleaning I-CFC1427888. Low Rates Don-Charles (727)522-2508ANYTIME PLUMBING All Plumbing Repairs, Re-Pipes & Drain Cleaning. No Job Too Small! CFC1425923 (727)822-1742 PLUMBING REPAIRS R-US, INC. Repairs & Irrigation. Owner Operated. Low Rates. Free Estimates. 10% OFF W/AD! CFC-1428533. Insured. Visa/MC. (727)487-3645. 012518 All Phase Plumbing Service Natural Gas Residential / Commercial No Job Too Big Or Too Small Quality Workmanship and Complete Professionalism “Is Our Guarantee”(727) 343-740024-Hour Service Available Licensed & Insured CFC1427381HOLDER PLUMBING Pool Service LIVING WATER POOL SERVICEWeekly Service Or Chemical Check Only, Includes Chemicals. Family Owned. (727)204-1387 (727)385-3523 Complete Pool & Lawn Service Combos as Low as $125/Month Licensed/ Insured Residential/ Commercial Credit Card Accepted Free Estimates. (727)385-3523. PLATINUMN POOL SERVICES OF PINELLAS Complete Weekly Service, Reliable, Licensed/Insured. Owner Operated (727)432-7306 Pressure Cleaning A XTREME Pressure Cleaning Lic/Ins. We Clean Anything!!! Big/ Small Jobs, LOW PRICES! Free Estimates. (727)585-2886.DON'S OUTSIDE HOME CARERoofs, Homes, Pool Patios & Lanai’s, Drive And Walkways. Licensed/Insured, Senior’s 10% Discount. (727)364-6043TOP JIMMY'S PRESSURE CLEANING Call for Free Estimates Jim Robinson (727)415-7031 WE USE HOT WATER! Specializing In Low Pressure Tile & Shingle Roofs. Lic/Ins. Free Estimates. HOT WATER PRESSURE WASHING Pavers, Travertine & Concrete. Cleaning, Sanding, Sealing, Spot & Mold/Mildew Removal. We Specialize in Driveways, Pool Decks, Patios, Walkways & Entrances. Call for a Free Estimate! (727)415-5039 PCCLB C-10915 Pumps EARL PRUITT WELL & PUMP SERVICEIs Your Pump Noisy or Producing Low Pressure? Call Earl(727)544-0718, (727)439-2300 Lic#SWWM2214 Remodeling LOWEST PRICES ON ALL Remodeling/ Roo ng/ Room Additions. A-Affordable Home Solutions West Coast Florida. CBC-1253637 CCC-1330057 (727)410-7323. BUDGET FRIENDLY Remodels, Additions, & Repairs No Job Is Too Big Or Small! FREE-CONSULTATIONS (727)420-6073 Roo ng aOld TimeRoong Licensed & Insured #CCC1327304A Christian Owned Co.(727) 824-9996ALL VETERANS UP TO $250 REBATE E*Call Ofce For Details*Old Time Workmanship Old Time Integrity 120717 ABOVE ALL ROOFINGAffordable, Dependable. European Craftsmanship. Over 40 Years Serving Our Community! Call 24/7 For Free Estimates. (727)360-0500, (727)458-4355. CCC1326212. LOWEST ROOFING PRICES! 24-Hour Emergency Repair/ Re-Roof Specialist. All Roofs. A-Affordable Home Solutions West Coast Florida. CCC-1330057. (727)410-7323 Free Estimates, Residential/ Commercial. Repair Specialist. All Types; Shingle, Tile, Metal, Flat, Skylights, Sof t, Fascia. Owner Operated. Licensed/ Insured. RC0066779. Of ce (727)412-8826 BURKE SERVICES, INC. Reroofs and Repairs, Shingle, Tile & Flat. All Work Guaranteed. (727)410-8847 CCC 057690 Screening J&J RESCREENING, LLC.Rescreen Your Pool/ Lanai Today! SINCE 1993. FREE Estimates. Warranty. C-9682. Insured.(727)522-1033 RESCREENING1 Panel Thru Complete Re-Screens. 30 Years Experience. Great Prices! Call Andy Fleck (727)288-3236 or (727)657-3710 Lic#131149744 RESTORE THE OUTDOORS!RESCREENING ALUMINUM & VINYL Specialty Contractor. Install/ Restore Pool & Patio Enclosure, Fascia, Sof t, Gutters, Fencing & Siding too. Licensed/Insured SCC131151635(727)474-2242 Sprinklers RICHARDSON IRRIGATIONService, Repair, Quality Work. Licensed, Insured. #C-9468. Fire ghter Owned/ Operated. Free Estimates. (727)424-1072. R. FOLEY IRRIGATION Repairs, Pumps, Reclaimed HookUps, Sprinkler Tune-Up: $35. Check For Leaks, Adjust Heads, Program Timer. C-9784. (727)367-7471. GREG BARKER IRRIGATION Design, Service, Repair. Reclaimed water, Pumps. Landscape Design and Maintenance. (727)642-6556. Lic#C10268 IRRIGATION REPAIRS AND INSTALLSReclaimed Hook-Ups, Fast Service, Free Estimates. 20 Years Experience.(727)422-1197R&A Industries CFC1428510 Transportation Services CAPTAIN STEVE'S TRANSPORTATION TIA (Tampa Int’l Airport) $39 and up North Pinellas, $45 and up South Pinellas. Call (727)399-1111 Available 24/7 Serving all Pinellas County Licensed & Insured Tree Services TREES BY KEVIN M. DYER Specializing In Oak Removal & Pruning. Quality Work, Reasonable Rates! Lic/Ins. All Credit Cards Accepted! Seminole Resident. (727)557-4000, (727)564-8216 SILVERSON TREE & LANDSCAPE Excellent Services at Affordable Prices. Specializing; Oak Removal/ Pruning, Landscape Design. Free Estimates, Lic/ Ins. (727)409-4894**WE SELL FIREWOOD** EXPERT TREE SERVICERemovals, Trimming, Stump Removal, Landscape Design, Sod. Fully Insured/ Worker’s Comp. Fast Reasonable Service. All Major Credit Cards Accepted. (727)422-1197 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE Pruning, Feeding, Planting, Removal, Stump Grinding. Senior Discount. Licensed and Insured. (727)220-0226BARLAS TREE SERVICE. Expert Trimming, Removal. Free Estimates. Licensed, Insured. Same-Day Service Available. Arborist. (727)565-5810. SPECIALIZING IN: *Hurricane Damage Prevention *Tree/ Hedge Trimming, Fine Pruning *Limb & Tree Removal *Senior & Military Discounts Fully Licensed/Insured Angie’s List Super Service Award Winner. Gerry (727)631-0736 For A CLEARVIEW Call (727)548-5460, (727)480-7157. Tree Trimming, Lawn & Landscape. Certi ed Arborist #FL5586A. Licensed & Insured. 011217 TWIGG TREE SERVICE Free Estimates Licensed & Insured (727)564-3945 TIP TOP TREECOMPLETE TREE SERVICE Done Right the First Time! See Our Full Ad in the Calling Card Corner Call for Free Estimates(727)536-3511 052418Now HiringTree Climbers Ground Guys Trimmers Drivers Start Immediately (727)224-6223 TV & Video Repair CLEARWATER TVService Calls $29.50! All Types TV’s, Appliance & Computer Repair. 41 Years In Business, Angie’s List Member, Senior Discounts! 1310 S. Missouri Ave. (727)773-6125 Wells Shallow & Deep EARL PRUITT WELL & PUMP SERVICEIs Your Pump Noisy or Producing Low Pressure? Call Earl (727)544-0718, (727) Lic#SWWM2214 Window Sales/Replacement KAROLY WINDOWS & DOORS Get Price Quote Through Our Website! #1 On Angie’s List. (813)766-4414 C-9983. WATER INTRUSION, SPALLING & SAGGING HEADER SPECIALIST Worn Rollers? Damaged Track? Weatherstripping Issues? Broken Locks & Handles? Call for Free Quote! (727)269-5311 Window Cleaning SHANE'S WINDOW CLEANING Serving Pinellas County 15 years. Weekly, Bi-weekly, Monthly. Construction Clean-up Specialist. Residential, Commercial. Insured. (727)542-8610. Roo ng Landscaping Plumbing Painting Tree Services Ask About Classi ed EYE STOPPER LOGOS (727)397-5563 email classi eds@ GET THE WORD OUTAbout Your Businesscall CLASSIFIEDS (727)397-5563 JUNK IN THE TRUNK?Unload (727)397-5563 Roo ng Roo ng Tree Services Tree Services Notices Notices HurricanePreparedness HURRICANE SEASON IS HERE Place Your AD NOW on our Hurricane Page to ensure area homeowners have your information when they need it!Publication Date:July 19th, 26th & August 2nd, 9th Deadline July 12thReserve Your Space Today!Call 727-397-5563 Licensed, Bonded, Insured | Residential & CommercialPasco, Hernando, Pinellas, Hillsborough Countieswww.BaytoBayRoo BayToBayRoo ng@gmail.comState Certi ed Roo ng Contractor License #CCC1330112Shingle Tile Metal Flat New Roofs Re-Roofs Roof RepairsFree Estimates  Family Owned & Operated727-478-0546 Lic./Bonded/Ins. Res. & Comm. Senior & Veteran Discounts!State Certi ed Roo ng Contractor License #CCC1325864Servicing all of Tampa Bay727-378-5892www.hlvroo hlvroo Shingle  Tile  Metal  Flat  Tapered Systems  New Roofs  Re-Roo ng  RepairsFamily Owned & Operated Free EstimatesBAY TO BAY ROOFING INC. Unsurpassed Quality & Craftsmanship Unsurpassed Quality & Craftsmanship 101917 SILVERSON TREE & LANDSCAPEExcellent Services at Affordable Prices. Specializing in Oak Removal & Pruning Stump Grinding & Landscape Design Free Estimates, Lic./Ins. (727)409-4894 052418


8B Entertainment Beacon, July 5, 2018TAMPA – Sam Smith will perform Friday, July 13, 8 p.m., at Amalie Arena, 401 Channelside Drive, Tampa. Tickets start at $26.75. Call 800-745-3000 or visit for tickets. For venue information, visit “The Thrill of It All,” Smith’s sophomore album, was released in November 2017 via Capitol Records. “Too Good at Goodbyes,” the first single from the album, was released in September 2017. It topped the UK Singles Chart and reached the top ve on the U.S. Billboard Hot 100. Smith followed the rst single with “One Last Song” and “Pray.” Smith announced a string of North American dates to support “The Thrill of It All.” The arena run kicked off June 18 at Air Canada Centre in Toronto. For tour information, visit samsmithworld. com. Smith began singing at a young age. He rst achieved chart success as the featured singer on the 2012 Disclosure song “Latch.” He released his debut single “Lay Me Down” in 2013. The following year, Smith released “In the Lonely Hour,” the biggest selling U.K. male debut in the SoundScan era. The 2014 album went on to sell 13 million adjusted albums worldwide. In February 2015, Smith set a Grammy record, winning a total of four awards – the most ever received by a UK artist following the release of a debut album. He was named Best New Artist. “In the Lonely Hour” took Best Pop Vocal Album honors. Smith’s single “Stay With Me” won awards for both Record and Song of the Year. Smith has also earned an Oscar, a Golden Globe, three Billboard Music Awards and three BRIT Awards, among others. Photo by RUVEN AFANADOR/CAPITOL MUSIC GROUPSam Smith plays Amalie Arena July 13. Singer-songwriter Sam Smith to play Amalie Arena July 13 Image courtesy of CAPITOL MUSIC GROUPSam Smith is touring in support of his 2017 release “The Thrill of It All.” 2801 Tyrone Blvd. N, St. Petersburg, FL 33710Across from Tyrone Mall Floor Tile Wall Tile Backsplash Tile Carpet Laminate Wood 727.851.9937 727-360-8159  Showroom/Design Center  3201 Tyrone Blvd. N., St. Petersburg  Plywood Construction  Dovetail Wood Drawers  Soft Close Glides  Five Star Quality  Excellent Reviews  Satis ed Customers  Topnotch Workmanship Full Interior Remodeling  Family Owned  39 Years Experience COUNTERTOPS: CAMBRIA SILESTONE GRANITE In order to better serve all customers we are currently available by appointment only (temporarily) Monday Friday 10am-5pm. NO appointment necessary 10am-5pm on Saturdays. Closed Sunday. 061418Lic. #C8902 070518 15031 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach, FL 33708 727.592.2868 frabottasitaliankitchen Happy HourEveryday 2-6pmEarly Dinner Specials M-F Daily Featured Specials Outdoor Patio Across From The Beach with purchase of $25 or more Exp. 7-31-18 PIZZA SUBS CALZONES SANDWICHES BEER WINE DAILY SPECIALS PIZZA BY THE SLICE 20% off 060718 Rebecca Martin, MSN, A.R.N.P., FNP-C ~ Minor Emergencies ~ ~ Family Practice ~ ~ Virtual Concierge Medicine ~ ~ B12 Shots ~ ~ Bioidentical Hormones ~ ~ Weight Loss Shots ~ ~ Telemedicine ~ 9303 Seminole Blvd. Suite A, Seminole, FL 33772 727-272-1844040518 School & Sports Physicals We Have Expanded To Serve You Better.Now Almost Two Acres Of Quality Plants and Palms! Mon.-Fri. 8am-5pm, Sat. 8am-4pm, Sun. 11am-3pm 7 2 7 3 4 3 0 6 0 7 727-343-0607 8440 Bay Pines Blvd., St. Petersburg Pinellas County's Largest Palm Inventory! Premium Palms & Plants Quality Palms Imported From Miami Fast Professional Delivery and Installation Fully Stocked Plant Nursery050318 ISSUES WITH YOUR LEATHER OR VINYL ? 061418 We Can FIX THAT¨ We repair, restore, clean, dye, and/or recondition LEATHER, VINYL and FABRICS. Tears, burns, holes, scratches, stains, color fading you name it, we can x it. Call Today For A FREE ESTIMATE727-251-3015 Visit our website for videos and images of our work. Home & Of ce Furniture, Cars, Boats, RV's, Airplanes & More Local Firm Helping Our Neighbors Achieve Their Financial Goals. We still make house calls! Erin & Joe DiseJoseph W. Dise800-419-5942Treasure


Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018 070518


Seminole Beacon, July 5, 2018 SEMINOLE  7501 Seminole Blvd.  (727) 391-6642 LARGO MALL  10500 Ulmerton Rd., Ste. 740  (727) 586-5553 FT. HARRIS O S. PASAD E